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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 06, 1890, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD.
-PU BUSHED
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. Jambs J. Avers.
AVERS * LYNCH, -- PUBLISHERS.
| Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class natter. J
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
JLt SiOc Per Week, or 800 Per Month-
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE!
Daily Herald, one year 18.00
Daily Mkrai.d, six months 4.25
Daily Herald, three months 2.25
Weekly Herald, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Notice to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily' Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. Mo papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been- paid for in advance. This rule
la Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith A Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Lawrence streets.
Oflice of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Democratic State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
FOR GOVERNOR,
IDWARD B. POND, San Francisco.
FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR,
R. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco.
FOB SURVEYOR GENERAL,
&C. BOONE Humboldt.
FOR STATE COMPTROLLER,
JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent.
FOR TREASURER,
ADAM HEROLD Incumbent.
FOR CHIEF JUSTICE,
JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda.
FOR ASSOCIATE JUBTICEB,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
JACKSON HATCH, tshort term) San Jose.
CLERK OF SUPREME COURT,
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
District Nominations.
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT.
W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino
RAILROAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT,
LEONARD ARCHER Santa Clara.
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION—FOURTH DISTRICT.
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
MONDAY. OCTOBER 6. IS9O.
Markham \s celebrated letter, in which
he said that he preferred Chinese to
Irish labor, is on its way here, and it
•will undoubtedly create a sensation of
the first class.
Democratic local nominations have
risen to a premium since the adjourn
ment of the Republican convention,
and the competition for them is fast and
furious.
The Republican candidate for governor
must have a flocculent nose. He is rep
' - resented by an up country paper as say
ing that "the air of Woodland is redo
lent with the cries of Republican suc
cess." Rhetoric of such a superfine de
scription surely ought to carry the day.
Hon. W. C. Graves, who has spoken
in the coast counties, and who will
speak with Hon. James V. Coleman at
Turnverein hall tonight, says that the
Democratic canvass is in a capital plight
in all the counties in which he has so
far spoken. The same news reaches us
from.all quarters.
The public are just now very anxious
to know the details of the reconciliation
between Mr. Walter S. Moore and the
Times. What were the arguments, oh
contemporary, that have obliterated the
rancors of 1880 ? Has Moore done work
meet for repentance, or has a change
•come over the spirit of the newspaper
dream?
Elsewhere appears a communication
from Mayor Hazard calling for an ex
pression of the views of the property
holders aligning the Electric Belt rail
way as to the propriety of granting that
gigantic franchise. The mayor is in
favor of the project himself, but he
shows a salutary deference to the will
of the people tliat ought to be highly
commended.
Hon. 8. M. White delivered in the
Metropolitan Temple in San Francisco,
Friday evening, a speech on the issues
of the campaign and the senatorial
question, a speech that was conceded to
have been a master-piece. It followed
closely on the lines of the argument of
his letter which appeared in the Wave
sometime ago, and the significant pas
sages of which were reproduced in the
Hkrai.o. Mr. White is making an ex
ceedingly favorable impression wherever
he appears, and his canvass is taking on
a shape most gratifying to his friends.
Osk of the most attractive features of
the Democratic campaign is the cordial
way in which the defeated candidates
for the Democratic gubernatorial nomi
nation are standing in with Mr. Pond.
Hon. James V. Coleman is now in Los
Angeles and will address the Democracy
atTurnverein hall tonight. His con
duct towards his successful rival has
been knightly and loyal, and he has won
golden opinions wherever he has gone.
Mr. Coleman spoke with the Democratic
standard bearer at San Diego and San
Bernardino, and his estimate of the po
litical situation ia sanguine in the ex
treme. ___________
Two, at least, of the legislative candi
dates yesterday declared that they were
mot pledged to the support of Mr. Stan
ford for the Benate, while the third care
fully avoided pledging himself. In the
event of the election of these nominees,
their constituents will watch their re
cords at Sacramento with nfuch interest.
—(Los Angeles Times.
Will our esteemed contemporary be
kind enough to tell us who these two
anti-Stanford candidates for the legisla
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1890.
tnre are? There are only three alto
gether. Certainly Judge Carpenter is
not one of the two. That leaves Moore
and Marion as anti-Stanfordites. The
Times evidently believes wfth Puck, at
least as to its own readers, "What fools
these mortals be ?" In the cant of the
day, the above is too thin.
A BADLY HANDICAPPED PARTY.
There is no room for magnanimity in
political contests. To these conflicts
applies the rule that all is fair in love
and in war. In all constitutional gov
ernments politics is war, and of a very
unrelenting kind, at that.
A compassionate man might find it in
his heart to pity the Republican party
of Los Angeles, and here are some of the
reasons why.
In tlie first place, that party for some
years past has been in absolute control
of the city and county government. Its
advent to the control of the county gov
ernment was marked by several circum
stances of gruesome import to the tax
payers. One of the incidents of its suc
cess was the evolution of one Mason,
who was elected as assessor on the Re
publican ticket. That ingenious gentle
man was not born with a caul but with
a conscience—an alliterative alternative
of disastrous significance to the Los An
geles tax-payer. Seeing as through a
glass darkly, he thought that the well
being of the state of California called for
the tax-payers of the leading county of
the southern part of ihe cuunuonwealth
paying at least three times the ratio of
taxation paid by those of San Francisco.
Consequently, he shoved u_t our coun
ty valuation to $100,000,000.
We owe this delightful innovation to
the Republican party. San Francisco,
the treasure house of the Pacific slope,
j scaled on the same plan, would be rated
| at at least one thousand millions of dol
lars.
But the assessors of San Francisco are
born with a caul instead of a conscience.
A caul: the emblem of good luck, and
while the assessors of that fortunate
burg make some pretty high private as
sessments, or they are much belied, they
manage to overlook a terrible lot of
property which might contribute of its
usufruct to paying the expenses of the
state government. It is said that the
assessments of Market and Kearney
streets and Van Ness avenue in that
city ought to count up as much as the
whole realty of San Francisco as re
turned by her assessors, born with a
caul instead of a conscience.
The Republican party will be obliged,
in the forthcoming campaign, to shoul
der Mr. Mason's conscience. As Captain
Gray, of Alhambra, was one of Mason's
deputies, and has been nominated by
the Republican party to succeed that
gentleman of '"holy, pious and immortal
memory," the worthy Captain Gray will
probably have occasion to remember
this campaign. As to the officials of
the Republican party at large, many of
them are borne down by such a weight
of forgery, peculation, malversation and
all conceivable offenses against good
; morals and good government that the
I average citizen stands fairly aghast.
Downright thieVery would be a redeem
ing feature in many of them. Felonies
lie within felonies, as to many of them,
like the folds in the concentric rings of
an onion. That kind of tiling, when
accompanied by an unprecedented as
sessment and a high rate of taxation—a
sort of "cross-saw" operation—is not
pleasing to a taxpayer who is also a
voter.
Then the government of the city has
been altogether lovely —in a horn. Prof
ligate expenditures and unstinted barter
ing away of the rights of the taxpayers
has been the rule. Jobbery on a gigantic
scale, and the principle that " chickens
need yellow corn" to lay municipal eggs,
have been the distinctive characteristics
of the sway of a council unanimously
Republican. Even pious men stop on
the street corners and cuss" when they
think of the way taxes have been piled
up, and perhaps a consistory of minis
ters would absolve the culprits if they
themselves were property-owners in Los
Angeles. George AVashington was known
to swear at the battle of the Brandy
wine.
With such an imposing record of fraud
and extravagance, in both city and
county, the gentlemen who have ac
cepted nominations at the hands of the
late Republican convention must quake
in their boots. It really requires a
Nemean lion's nerve to go before the
people with such an endorsement. It
will be the by no means pleasing task
of the Hebald during the month which
intervenes before the election, to give in
extenso the facts which will abundantly
support the ground plan which ha* been
laid in the foregoing resume. The Re
publican who can support the Repub
lican ticket after the details of his
spoliation have been laid bare is indeed
an iron-clad partisan. That there are a
few who can do so we will charitabiy
admit, because we do not propose to
scare the unfortunate candidates of that
party into conniption fits.
That Col. Markham will be proud to be
the Corinthian capital of this peculiar
Republican edifice of fraud seems to be
indisputable from evidence that is ma
turing, and will shortly be produced in
the columns of the Hebald.
That Mascarel Fraud.
It is now known that a man who de
liberately swore that he was a citizen of
this country and through that move was
paid for two months as a preserver of
the peace when he was not naturalized,
is one of the signers of the manifesto
which disturbed Mr. Mascarel. He is
tho man who signed the name of E.
Okley. The man who did that thing
was a policeman under the present ad
ministration, but was fired by Chief
Glass when he discovered his " general
Jackson Club Attention.
The members of this club are re
quested to meet at their hall, corner
Temple and New High streets, this
evening at 7:30 sharp. Every member
is expected to be present. The club
will march in a body from their hall to
escort James V. Coleman and W. C.
Graves from Hotel Nadeau to Turn verein
hall.
SOME GOOD ENTRIES.
SPLENDID RACES ARRANGED FOR
AT THE FAIR.
»
The List of Entries Made With Secretary
Benjamin—Good Horses Entered for
Each Event—The Programme.
The Sixth District Agricultural associ
ation has secured a first-class entry for
the eleventh annual fair, which begins
tomorrow week in this city. The run
ning races should be tin top, with so
many good performers contesting. The
two-year-old races promise to be unusu
ally interesting.
There are twelve entered in the one
and one-fourth mile, and such old favor
ites as Carmen, Odette, Comet, Kildare
and Marigold will be here. The follow
ing is the complete entry list, as far as
received by Secretary Benjamin up till
date:
No. 1 .—Trotting.
Three minute class. District. Purse,
$400.
Thoß. Story, Burbank. br. H. Caliph
by Pasha, dam by Echo.
H. I. Rudisell. " Los Angeles, eh. m.
Orphan Girl by Del Sur. Ballard mare.
Chino ranch. Chkio. cr. g. Alco by
Albion, Nettie Norfolk.
A. Sproul. Norwalk. br. m. Carrie S.
by French horse,unknown.
Dr. C. Edgar Smith. Los Angeles, b.
h. Sultandin by Sultan-Blonde.
No. 3.—Trotting.
2:28 class. Purse, $000.
Walter Mabcn. Edgemont. b. m,
Lucy R. by Sultan, Lady Mackay.
Cnarles Durfee. Los Angeles, br. h.
McKinney by Alcyone, Rose Sprague.
Sanchez Bros. t-antaFe Springs, gr. h.
Dick Richmond by A. W. Richmond,
Belle.
Earp & Brown. San Diego, br. G. Jim
Leach by Inca, dam by Sacramento.
No. 3 The Nurseiy Stakes.
A sweepstake for two-years-olds who
have never won a stake race, * 2 mile.
L. J. Rose. Rosemeade. blk. f. Semi
nola by Hindoo, dam by Pheaton.
Maltese Villa stable. Merced, eh. f.
Zingerella by Ed. Corrigan, Minuet.
Matt Storn. San Francisco, b. f.
Cheerful by Three Cheers, Queen
Emma.
Matt Storn. San Francisco, b. f.
Mystery by Three Cheers, Mistake.
Hill & Forster. Ventura, eh. m.
Lulu H. by Reveille, dam by Hamilton.
Francisco Estudillo. t-an Jacinto, eh.
f. Centenella by Hockhocking, dam bo
Grinstead.
Sherman & Ferguson. Santa Barbara,
blk. g. Midnight by Accident, Santa
Barbara Belle.
No. 4—The Pomona Stakes.
A sweepstake ior all ages; $30 each,
half forfeit; $250 added, the second to
receive $100 out of the stakes. Winners
of two races this year to carry five
pounds, and three races eight pounds
extra. Non-winners this year, allowed
six pounds. Maidens allowed twelve
pounds—l 1-10 mile.
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, eh. m. Min
uet, 3, by Rayon Dor —Dam by War
Dance.
E. J. Baldwin, Santa Anita, b. g. Glad
iator, 4, by Grinstead—Athola.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh. m.
Lurline, 4, by Longfield—Katie Pease.
Hill & Forster, Ventura, b. h. Sid, 5,
by Siddartha—Vestella.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, br. f. Al
farata, 4, by Wild Idle —Dam by Mon
day.
No. O—The Riverside Handicap.
A sweepstake for all ages; $40 each,
half forfeit; $250 added; the second to
receive $100, and the third $50 out of the
stakes —1 % mile.
Dave Bridges, Los Angeles, blk. f.
Peri, 2, by Flood—Frolic.
L. J. Rose, Resemeade, b. g. Rico, 3,
by Shannon—Fannie Lewis.
E. J. Baldwin, Santa Anita, eh. g.
Guadaloupe, 3, Grinstead —Joaie C.
Matt.|Storn, San Francisco, eh. g, Lar
ghetto, 3, by Jils Johnson—Leverett.
Matt Storn, San Francisco, eh. m.
Marigold, 3. by Milner—Katie Pease.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh. in.
Lurline, 4, by Longfield—Katie Pease.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh, g. Kil
dare, 5, by Kyrle Daly-<—Mistake.
Captaiu Anderson., San Gabriel, ch.h.
Four Aces, 4, by Hockhocking—Maid of
the Mist.
John Forster, Los Angeles, eh. g.
Naico 8., 4, Wanderer —Flower Girl.
Maltese Villa Stable, Merced, br. g.
Mozart, by Flood—Mozelle.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, eh. h.
Carmen, 5, by Wild Idle—Nettie Brown.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, eh. m.
Odette, 4, by Sliiloh—Margery.
No. 7."—The Yentura Cup.
A sweepstake for all ages; $30 each,
half forfeit; $200 added.; second to re
ceive $75 out of the stakes.
Juan B. Arelanes, Santa Maria, eh. h.
Comet, 5. by Robbery Boy—Arelanes'
mare.
A. Sproul, Norwalk, b. g. Amazon by
Bohax—unknown.
H. D. Miller, San Francisco, eh. m.
Ida Glen, by Glen Elm—Queen.
Gus. Walters, Los Angeles, br. g.
Gambo, 3, by Wild Idler—Dottie Dim
ple.
Gus. Walters, Los Angeles, b. h. Dan.
Murphy, 4, by Speculator—Leona.
Marcus Foster, San Juan, eh. f. by
Hockhocking—dam by Giinstead.
No. B.—Trotting Race, 2:45 Class; Dis
trict; Purse, 8400.
Leon Lehman, Hueneme, gr. g. Leon
by A. W. Richmond—Nellie.
J. G. Denman, b. g. Victor, by Don
Victor—Flora D.
Chino Ranch, Chino, gr. g. Jim, by
Billy Norfolk—lrene.
A. Sproul, Norwalk, br. m, Carrie S.,
by French horse —unknown.
No. 9—The Junior Stakes.
A sweepstake for two-year-olds. $30
each, $20 forfeit; $200 added, the second
horse to receive $100 out of the stakes.
Dave Bridges, Los Angeles, blk. f. Peri
by Flood —Frolic.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, b. f.
Cheerful by Three Cheers —Queen Em
ma.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, b. f.
Mystery by Three Cheers —Mistake.
Francisco Estudillo, San Jacinto,
Hockhocking Jr.by Hockhocking—Man
zanita.
Sherman & Ferguson, Santa Barbara,
blk. g. Midnight by Accident — Santa
Barbara Belle.
J. R. Kennedy, San Francisco —Ac-
claim.
No. 10—The Pasadena Handicap.
A sweepstake for three-year-olds. $30
each, half forfeit; $200 added, the sec
ond to receive $75 out of the stakes.
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, eh. m. Minuet
by Rayon dOr—dam by War Dance. ,
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, b. g. Rico by
Shannon—Fannie Lewis.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh. h.
Larghetto by Jils Johnson —Leverett.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh. m.
Marigold by Milner —Katie Pease.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, b.i. Rain
drop by Wild Idle—Teardrop.
No. 13—Selling Purse.
For all ages; $200; $10 from starters to j
go to second horse.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, eh. g. For
rester, 5, by Joe Hooker—Mattie C.
Matt. Storn, San Francisco, b. g. Kil
dare, 5, by Kyrle Daly—Mistake.
John Forster, Los Angeles, eh. g.
Naicho B. by Wanderer—Flower Girl.
Marcos Forster, eh. f. by
Hockhock'ng—dam by Grinstead.
No. 14—The Santa Barbara Handicap.
Purse $700, of which $500 to the first,
$150 to second, $50 to jbird horse.— \
mile.
Dave Bridges, Ix>s Angeles, blk. f.,
Peri, 2, by Flood—Frolic.
Juan B. Arellanes, Santa Maria, eh.
h.. Comet, by Robbery Boy—Arellanes
mare.
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, br. h., Con
rad, 2, by Flood —Goula.
Matt. Storn, Pan Francisco, eh. m.,
Lurline, 4, Longfeld—Katie Pease.
(ins Walters, Los Angeles, b. h.,Dan
Murphy, 4, by Speculator—Leona.
E. J. Baldwin, Santa Anita, b. g.,
Gladiator, 4, by Grinstead —Athola.
H. 1). Miller, San Francisco, eh. m.,
Ida Glen, aged, by Glen Elm —Queen.
Hill & Forster, Ventura, b. h., Sid, 5,
by Siddartha—Vestella.
Matt Storn, San Francisco, b. g., Kil
dare. 5, by Kyrle Daly—Mistake.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, eh. m.,
Carmen, 5, by Wild Idle—Nettie Brown.
W. L. Appleby, Santa Clara, eh. in.,
Odette, 4, by Shiloh—Margery.
No. 10—The Santa Ana Stakea.
A sweepstake for all ages; $40 each,
half forfeit; $260 added ; the second to
receive $100 out of the stakes. —2 miles.
E. J- Baldwin, Santa Anita, eh. g.,
Guadaloupe, 3, by Grinstead—Hosie C.
Matt Storn, San Francisco, eh. m.,
Marygold, 3, by Milner—Katie Pease.
Capt. Anderson, San Gabriel, eh. h.,
Four' Aces, 4, by Hockhocking—Maid of
the Mist.
John Forster, Los Angeles, eh. g.,
Niacho B, 4, by Wanderer—Flower
Girl.
W, L. Appleby, Santa Clara, b. m.,
Raindrop, 3, by Wild Idle—Teardrop.
No. IT —The San Bernardino Handicap.
A handicap sweepstake for two
year-olds; $30 each, half forfeit; $200
added ; the second to receive $100 out of
the slakes ; % mile.
Dave Bridges, Los Angeles, blk. f.,
Peri, by Flood, Frolic.
Lv J*. Rose, Rosemeade, br. c, Con
rad, by Flood, Goula.
Matt Storn, San Francisco, b. f., Mys
tery, by Three Cheers, Mistake.
Francisco Estudilo, San Jacinto, eh.
h., Hockhocking, Jr., by Hockhocking,
Manzanita.
Maltese Villa stable, Merced, eh. c,
Judge Tetry, by Alta, Pet.
J. G. Hill, Ventura, br. f., Birdie N.,
by Wild Idle, Phoebe Hall.
LOOKING BACKWARDS.
A Curious Siffht Seen On the Whittier
Road.
A strange sight was withessed recent
ly by two people who were driving to
Whittier. When about half way to
their destination a cloud of dust down
the road attracted their attention. Soon
they saw a curious looking rider, and in
a few minutes were able to see that the
horse was furiously galloping, while the
rider was seated with his face towards
the horse's tail, around which was fas
tened a rope, the ends of which were
held in the horsesman's hands. '"Port!
Port!" he shouted as he neared the ve
hicle, and he violently pulled one end of
the rope porting the animal'stail effect
ually."Bear off, ye lubbers," he shouted
to those in the buggy, "I'm
a sailor man and I can steer any craft
that goes. Whoop! I'm going up the
coastat fourteen knots an hour; whoop !"
and off he went, jamming the horse's
rudder to port on starboard as the fancy
struck him, while he faced one way and
the horse went the other.
rpHE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
_I_ a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Raraona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course of
instruction is of the highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist, 1890. f25-llm
A. KRUG,
No. 950 S. Olive St.. Near 7th,
Learned his business thoroughly in Germany
from 1840 to 1850, and has kept a drug store
in California most of the time since. Prescrip
tions carefully compounded. Pricesas reason
able as possible. 10-3-lmo
AMUSEMENTS.
\CADEMY OF MUSIC.
Corner Fifth and Olive sts.
Wvatt & Conant, Lessees and Managers.
Six nights and Saturday Matiuee,
Commencing
MONDAY, OCTOBER, 6th,
The Accomplished Tragic Actor,
JOHN 8 LINDSAY, j
Supported by an Efficient Dramatic Co.
Monday INGOMAR
Tuesday HAZEL KIKKK
Wednesday ENOCH ARDEN
Thursday DAMON AND PYTHIAS
Friday MIRALDA
Saturday Matinee HAZEL KIRKE
Saturday RICHELIEU
Popular prices, 25 and 50 cts. Seats on sale at
Stoncman's Music store, 100 N. Spring 10-2-td
ILLINOIS HALL,
Broadway and Sixth St.
Social and Entertainment by the Illinois As
sociation every Tuesday evening. Vocal and
Instrumental Music, Elocution, Specialties and
Social Intercourse.
Citizens and Strangers equally welcome.
Free Reading Room open daily. 9 28-tf
CCHOOL FOR DANCING.
Academy at 313 and 315W South Main
street. ClaBS for ladies and gentlemen Monday
and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10 p. m.,
commencing Monday evening, October 0, 1890.
Class for advanced pupils Tuesday evenings
only, from 8 to 10 p. m., commencing Tuesday
evening, October 7th. Classes for ladies,
misses and masters, Saturday afternoons only,'
from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m., commencing Saturday
Oct. 11th. Juvenile clasp, ages, 4 to 7 years, Sat
urdays only, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m., commencing
October 11th. Send for circular.
A satisfactory reference required from all
strangers. ,
HENRY J. KRAMER,
Instructor.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
* ; *
FKEK CONCERTS!
* *
BT THR
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
JeS-lm
THE AURORA, \
N. E. Cor. N. Main & Arcadia StY
ELEGANTLY FITTED. POPULAR RESORT.
: I :
I CONCERTS
Every Saturday by a superb orchestra.
Finest of wines, liquors and cigars.
9-affl FRED BAUMKR, Pi op. |
Fall and Winter-1890
tM* DRESS GOODS
mm Em ON SALE: now.
The Choicest Novelties in
Fancy and Plain Dress Goods
For Fall and Winter wear ever shown in the city, at prices lower than the
lowest.
CITY OF PARIS,
203 to 209 North Spring Street
BARTLETT'S
JEWELRY» MUSIC HOUSE
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING ST.
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
PATRICK BROS.,
Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS,
Removed to
146' and 148 North Los Angeles Street
10-ft-lm D
NILES PEASE,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Eastern Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Carpets,
Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc.
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
0-27-6 m
J. J. SCHALLERT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BDRKS, Secy. & Trees.
Cor. 3d and Spring.
ICE CO. |f-
CAPITAL, — — $100,000,
DIRECTORS: J. J. Schallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W. Brothertou.
This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish the citizens of Los An
geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fnr
nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will use
it instead of the distilled water of commerce.
The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly,
and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not
contract with any other company. 9-13-tf
S. I BDTTERFIELD, A l^l 0 ™ h - er w
-315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLEKY
CABINETS, $3 PER DOZEN.
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
Telephone 255.
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal .
jyi4-tf
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. 123 N. Main St., Lou Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounaed day and
night. m2l-tf
HALL'S DAIRY.
Milk supplied in sealed pint and quart glass
jars, fresh from the farm, morning and evening,
leave orders at oflice, 112 S. Spring street, or
10-4-lm CHAS. VICTOR HALL, Prop.
REMOVAL NOTICE.
P. H. Innes, C. W. Innes, The Los Angeles
Rental Agency A C. W. Mangrumhave removed
their office from 101 N. Broadway to 207 W.
Second street, where they solicit the custom of
all. • \ 10-1-tf
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
, (Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
PROPRIETORS Of TBI
P»neer Truck & Transfer Co.
V Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137. 3 MsrketSt. Los' Angeles Cal.
J. C. CUNNINGHAM,
Manufacturer of and Dialer in
Tracks aod Traveling Bass
132 8. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market.
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunk
taken in exchange. Orders called for ana
delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3m
NOTICE OF MEETING.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA BLUE GRAVEL
Mining Company, Secretary's Office, 128
South Spring street, Los Angeles, California.
October, 2, 1890.
A stockholders' meeting will be held at this
oflice at 2:00 p. m , of October 20,1890, for the
purpose of electing directors to serve during the
ensuing year, and for such other business aa
may come before the meeting.
GEO. BUTLER GRIFFIN, Sect.
10-3-2wk»

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