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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 24, 1890, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD. !
PUBLISHED
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, -- PUBLISHERS.
1 Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class matter. J
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At SOe Per Week, or 80c Per Month*
TKBMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE:
Daily Hebald, one year 18.00
Daily Hebald, six months 4.25
Daily Hebald, three months 2.2*>
Weekly Hbkald, one year 2.00
Weekly hebald, six months 1.00
Weekly Hebald, three months 80
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 150.
Democratic State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
FOR GOVERNOR,
EDWARD B. POND, Sen Francisco.
FOB HEUTENANT-OOVEBNOB,
R. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
FOB SECRETARY OF STATE,
W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco.
FOR SURVEYOR GENEBAL,
STANLEY C. BOOM Humboldt.
FOB STATE COMPTROLLER,
JOHN P. DTJNN Incumbent
FOR TREASURER,
ADAM HEROLD Incumbent,
FOR CHIEF JUSTICE,
JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda.
FOR ASSOCIATE JUSTICES,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
JACKSON HATCH, (short term) San Jose.
CLEBK OF SUPBEME COUBT,
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTBUCTION,
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
District Nominations.
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT.
W. J. CDRTIB San Bernardino
RAILROAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT.
LAWRENCE ARCHER Santo Clara.
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION—FOURTH DISTRICT.
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
County Ticket.
F. H. HOWARD, Superior Judge — Los Angeles
MAX LOEWENTHAL, •'
W.S.KNOTT, " Pasadena
F. D. JOY, " Pomona
W. TJ. MASTERS, County Clerk Pasadena
XD. D. GIBSON, Sheriff El Monte
M. E. C. MONDAY, District Atty... Los Angeles
DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, Treasurer. .. '•
W. N. FORKER, Auditor Newhall
R. BILDEBRAIN, Assessor Los Angeles
B. 8. EATON, Tax Collector Pasadena
J. N. PEMBERTON, Supt. of Schools . .Vernon
W. 8. WATERS. Administrator Los Angeles
DR. H. NADE >U, Coroner "
L. FRIEL, Surveyor Redondo
L. M GRIDER, Recorder Downev
W T. MARTIN, Supervisor Ist Dist ..Pomona
T. E. ROWAN, " 3d " Los Angeles
8.1. MAYO, " sth " •'
LEGISLATIVE NOMINATIONS.
JNO.WOLFSKILI., State Senator.. Santa Monica
A.M.BRAGG,Assemblyman 70th Dist. Compton
J. K. MATTHEWS, " 77th "LosAugeles
HENRY B. WESTERMAN, 78th " Pomona
TOWNSHIP NOMINATIONS.
Justice Los Angeles Township.. W.CRAWFORD
Constable " " D. F. FINUCANE
" " " .C.E.ROBERTS
CITY JUSTICES.
R, W. READY. W. P. HYATT.
THURSDAY. OCTOBER 33, 1890.
A SHAMEFUL TAX.
On October 9th, Mesßrs. Arnold, Con
stable & Company, the great New York
shopkeepers, issued a bulletin, saying
that owing to the new tariff tax the
prices of all woolen goods would be ad
vanced, giving the schedules and grades.
Ou some of the finer articles the advance
was not very great, but in the line of
flannels for children's apparel and for
general underwear, that is, the cheaper
grades, the increase of price is five cents
a yard. The thick and thin Republican
journals have denied that the necessities
of life would be made dearer by the
tariff, but only five days before this pub
lished list of new prices, Bradstreet's, in
its dissection of the McKinley bill, pub
lished the following conclusions:
"The rates on woolen and worsted
yarns and cloths will show heavy in
creases. On woolen and worsted cloths,
knit fabrics and manufactures of every
description, made wholly or in part of
wool or worsted, the rate is increased
from 10c. per pound and 35c. ad valorem
to a duty ranging from 33c per pound
and 40 per cent, ad valorem to 44c. per
pound and 50 per cent, ad valorem.
The rates on blankets, hats and flannel
underwear also show marked increases.
The same is true of women's and chil
dren's dress goods, coat linings and
Italian cloths, webbings, bindings,
braids, and, indeed, most of the articles
in the wool schedule. On Aubusson,
Axminster, Moquette, Chenille, Saxony,
Wilton and other similar carpets the
rates are increased from 45c. per square
yard and 30 per cent, ad valorem to 60c.
per square yard and 40 per cent, ad
valorem. On the cheaper grades of car
pets the increase is greater in propor
tion."
And now the blow has fallen, and the
prices of the articles that make the
clothing of the common people and car
pet their floors and cover their heads are
increased from ten to twenty per cent,
aj specifically declared and advertised
"on account of the new tariff." And
yet this very California, whose people
need woolen clothing more than any
other people under the sun, is told
daily and nightly by paid haranguers
that the tariff is not a tax. Nothing so
wretched and shameful as this was ever
before undertaken by any party in this
country. Will such a campaign succeed?
Are the people fools? And are the
scoundrels in politics henceforth to be
the governing power?
The election commissioners of San
Francisco are satisfied that there are
ten thousand stuffers on the great regis
ter. T. J. L. Smiley, the Republican
registrar, who showed great disinclina
tion to take any steps to purify the list,
admits that it is his belief and he has
so stated, in public, that there are that
many names on the great register which
have no right to be there. These names
are placed on the list in the interest of
the Republican party, and Smiley will
do all in his power to prevent its purga
tion. Indeed, at the last meeting of the
commissioners he showed a most obstrep
erous and contumacious spirit, and it
was only after Mr. Strother, president of
the board, bad threatened him with
summary prosecution before the courts
that he agreed to send out citations.
This wholesale stuffing has been carried!
en as part of the most extensive/
colonization system ever attempted\
TOE LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1890.
in San Francisco. The low lodging
houses have been choked with tramps
and houses that usually have eight or
ten voters have been found to have from
thirty to forty roomers on the register.
This seems to have been done more
thoroughly in the close Democratic pre
cincts than in the others, showing that
the Stanford sack is being carefully
and systematically used to carry the
legislature by stuffing those precincts
with tramps, or placing fictitious names
on the great register that will be voted
by repeaters. Strother and all the com
missioners excepting one, who is a Re
publican, have declared that they will sift
the registration of fraudulent names to
the bottom. It will be a difficult job to
accomplish, but they are determined to
unearth the frauds, if it is possible.
WHY VOTE THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
Take the state ticket first, and there
are good reasons why voters, who have
the bent interests of the state at heart,
should vote the Democratic ticket. The
heads of the two parties may be taken
as fair samples of the whole tickets.
Combine with this the people who are
making the fight for Pond, and those
running the Markham campaign. The
foremost figure in the Republican ranks,
standing right abreast with the candi
date for governor, is a self-confessed
thief; a man who stole $31,000 of the
taxpayers' money, and coolly pleaded
the statute of limitations when brought
face to face with his crime. This
man managed Markham's fight in
the convention that nominated him,
and has been to the aspirant for
the highest civic crown guide, philoso
pher and friend all through the canvass
of the state. No such figure, or shadow
of such figure, appears near Pond.
But waiving this, look at the men.
Pond comes before the state with a rec
ord of forty years in her borders. He
has done business in many parts of it,
and in many lines of enterprise. He is
known intimately to thousands, and in
all his career no man looms up to charge
him with the slightest crookedness
in business. Those associated with
him in all his multifarious
enterprises standby him without ex
ception. No old-time business associate
in all these forty years stands out and
says that man defrauded me of a cent.
On the contrary, all his old friends'
speak of him in terms of the highest
praise, and hundreds of those who are
Republicans, openly announce that they
will vote for him. His public record is
as good. He has served his city, a great
commonwealth in itself, wisely for eight
years, and in all that time no act of crook
edness or disloyalty to his trust cornea up
to sit in judgment on him. He
has provoked hostilities, but who
are his enemies? Scoundrelly
contractors, grinding monopolies, cor
rupt political wire-pullers, whose inter
ests he has dared to oppose.
Markham has been in the state a half
score years. That is he came here that
long ago. As a matter of fact he has
not been in the state five whole years all
told. He never became a citizen of the
state until eight years ago. That is all
but a small matter we confess, if it
stood alone. But it does not so stand.
He has been engaged in a few enter
prises with others associated with him.
How does lie come out of these ? There
is hardly a man with whom he was
ever connected in business who doeß not
rise up and condemn him in the most
positive way. They charge him directly
with acts that are not honest. Some of
them are on the streets with the open
determination of defeating him. One
or two of them have even made heavy
bets against him. Others more con
servative whisper things most serjous to
his disadvantage. But Mr. Markham's
own acts, or rather words, are on record.
In a public speech he has said a
change in the tariff ruined his
father's business. History records
no change of the sort at the date
named by Mr. Markham. Mr. Mark
ham wrote a letter to his partner 'Hal
lock, in which he acknowledges the
great kindness done the corporation by
Ike James, and says he is glad they
have secured the money to pay ofT his
mortgage; but at the same time sug
gests a go-between to get the notes
shaved for Markham's benefit. He says
in the same letter that he has sold the
property on his "cheek." He uses lan
guage in that letter that would disgrace
a drab. That letter was used in a
trial in the courts against him,
and under oath he did not dare deny its
authorship. He does deny it, however,
when used against him in the campaign.
There are the men. For which of them
will you vote ?
Turn to the county tickets and ask
yourself which you will vote. The Re
publican party has been in power for
the past four to six years. In that time
the county taxes have been run up from
about $400,000 a year to about $1,500,
--000. What is there to show for this
triplicate levy of taxes ? Do not tell us
of the increased expenses of the offices.
In former days the offices were paid by
fees, and the treasury reaped no benefit.
Now the sheriff's oflice pays over to the
treasurer $20,000 a year net profits.
Other offices do the same or better.
Under Democratic regime scoundrelß
were brought to taw and punished for
their misdeeds, and the district attor
ney did all the work of the office. If
any official went wrong his party did
not save him, but he was made to re
coup the county. Under Republican
rule the district attorney's office
is a by-word among the law
yers and a laughing-stock among
the criminals of the community. Nay,
it is asserted on good grounds, that
scores of the lowest of criminals bear
commissions under this regime. The
tax collector skips, and years pass,
but no serious effort is made to
recover his bonds. Republican offi
cials rob the treasury, and parade .the
streets free men. Their cases are
bandied about from one department of
tbe courts to another, under a pretense
of trying them, but they are never tried, j
A senator turns forger, and a justice of
tbe peace aids Mm in his nefarious prac-1
tices. One rascal conceals another in
sight of the sheriff's office and the jail,
but he is not found.
Citizens of Los Angeles, go to the rec
ords of the two parties; learn if these
pen pictures are not faithful to the life,
and then vote as your conscience and in
terest teash you is right.
DESTROY THE SPARROWS.
The American Ornithologists' union
officially recommends that all public fos
tering of the English sparrow be stopped ;
that its introduction into new localities
be prohibited by law, and that all exist
ing laws for its protection be r-pealed
and bounties offered for its destruction.
—Christian at Work.
"Destroy the sparrows" is good ad
vice. They are a worthless, pestiferous,
destructive bird. It was at first believed
that if English sparrows were brought
to this country they would eat worms
and vermin and relieve the trees from
ruinous parasites. But instead of doing
that they turned out to be voracious for
agers upon the fruit, and have done
more damage to horticulturists than
annual visitations of devouring locusts.
Not only have they proven themselves
ravishers of fruit orchards, but they are
the deadly enemies of some of our most
favorite little feathered friends. Before
the march of the English sparrow the
California, linnet, one of the sweetest
and most melodious of our native birds,
disappears. The sparrows are the Chi
nese of the feathered tribe; they are ag
gressive, and the timid linnet soon
abandons any locality they have in
vaded. San Francisco and Oakland
were at one time the home of the
linnet; but not one can now be discov
ered in the gardens or parks of those
cities. They have all abandoned their
former haunts to the invader. So far
Los Angeles has been free from the
English sparrow. He has not as yet
ventured this far south ; but his advent
is dreaded by those who know his
piratical character. He should be deci
mated if he makes his appearance.
He is an outlaw and a pest. If he is
permitted to come here he will soon
make way with the native linnet, the
pet of our gardens, the sweet warbler
who builds his nest in the vines under
our windows, and cheers us with his
melodious notes. Whatever can be done
to quarantine us from any possible in
vasion of the detestable English spar
row should be done as soon as he is
found to be on the way here. Pepper
shot hunting parties should become the
rage if he shows himself in this section.
AMUSEMENTS.
Erminie Produced Last Night at the
Grand.
Such an immense and brilliant audi
ence is rarely seen at the Grand as ap
peared Mast night to see the W*. T.
Carleton company in Eiminie. The
production was so far the most finished
of the week. There was not a point
missed in it anywhere. The staging
was a work of art, and all the beautiful
pictures were brought out to the life,
The costumes were rich enough for a real
court fete. Carleton's own rendering of
the robber part was full of vigor, and he
sang well. He favored the audience,
too, with that gem of love ballade, Mol
loy's Rose Marie, whose tender passion
was interpreted perfectly. Mr. Bigelow
as the other robber was in much better
vein than in anything he has tried be
fore. Miss Lane as Gavotte was as chic
as could be imagined, and she sang with
much spirit as well as sweetness.
Miss Vincent was far handsomer
as Erminie than on the previous night
as Ninon, and she sang the Lullaby song
with great sweetness and expression.
The minor parts were done better than
acceptably, and the ensembles were ex
cellently done. The whole production
was very much enjoyed by the great
and cultivated audience. In Uose Marie
Mr. Carleton was recalled four times.
The Spoils System TJn-American.
The system of patronage in offices we
have always had, but it is none the less
a system born of despotisms and aris
tocracies, and it is the merest cant to
call it American. It is a svstein of fa
voritism and nepotism, of "political in
fluence and personal intrigue. In a
word it is as un-American as any
thing could be, for a system by
which Louis XIV and his success
ors drained the life-blood of the French
people, and by which Sir Robert
Walpole and his successors corrupted
the British parliament, has no proper
place on American soil, and is utterly
abhorrent to the ideas upon which the
democratic government of the United
States has been founded and built up.
Whatever may be said tSr or against the
is now in part estab
lished,it is at least grounded on the Amer
ican idea of a fair field and no favor,and
this of itself is sufficient to prove it
superior to a system which is all favor
and no field at all.—[Henry Cabot Lodge
in the Century.
Tho Obelisk Now Acclimated.
The obelisk in Central park, New
York, which it was feared would crum
ble away, is pronounced by experts to be
in an excellent state of" preservation.
Besides becoming more and more accli
mated by time to the severe and destruc
tive climate of New York, it has been
preserved by modern expedients. The
principal one of these is parafline, which
is liberally smeared over its sides, and on
whose smooth and impervious surface
the rains beat and the winds blow with
out doing the least harm to the obelisk
itself. To be sure, under this process
the hieroglyphics which give it an in
terest to antiquarians and scholars are
obliterated, and it looks like a huge pil
lar of leaf lard or tallow, but what does
New York care for that ? Its obelisk is
still an obelisk, and New York is about
as proud of the paraffinic art by which
it is preserved as Egypt was of its con
struction.—[Chicago Herald.
Aluminum From Clay.
Prof. Joseph M. Hirsh of Chicago has
exhibited the process by which he is
enabled to extract aluminum from clay
at a cost of only a few cents per pound,
and declares the process is entirely dif
ferent from any known to the books.
The announcement of this discovery
was made some time ago, with the result
that he was attacked as a fraud.
Since the first announcement of the
discovery was made, Piof. Hirsh has
been quietly completing arrangements
to begin active operations. He has
leased two five-story buildings. He
claims to have manufactured two thou
sand pounds of aluminum already, and
within a few days the works will have a
capacity of this amount every week.
—[Chicago News.
A LEVEL HEAD.
The Advantage of Presence of Mind
in an Emergency.
During the late strike on the New
York Central railroad, the militia were
ordered to be in readiness in case of a
riot, but they were not called out.
In an interview, Governor Hill said the
troops were not to be called upon except
in case of an emergency. The emergency
had not arisen, therefore they would not
be ordered out. He remarked that this
was the first great strike with which he
had had experience, and he did not pro
pose to lose his head ; the only point at
which there had been serious trouble
was nt Syracuse, and there a deputy
sheriff had lost his head and precipitated
an encounter.
The strike continued several weeks,
and there was riotous action at various
points along the road, but the civil
authorities were able to cope with it
without calling on the militia.
The test of a man's real ability comes
when an emergency arises which makes
a hasty call on his good judgment and
discretion. The man who retains his
presence of mind, maintains his equi
poise and exercises sound discretion at
such critical junctures, is to be relied on
and will be put to the front.
Men with level heads have the stay
ing qualities which do not falter in the
face of danger. Otis A. Cole, of Kins
man, 0., June 10, 1890, writes: "In the
fall of 1888 I was feeling very ill. I con
sulted a doctor and he said I had
Bright's disease of the kidneys,and that
he would not stand in my shoes for
the state of Ohio." But" he did not
lose courage orgive up; he says :"I saw
the testimonial of Mr. John" Coleman,
100 Gregory street, New Haven, Conn.,
and I wrote to him. In due time I re
ceived an answer, stating that the testi
monial that he gave was genuine and
not overdrawn in any particular. I
took a good many bottles of Warner's
Safe Cure ; have not takenjany for one
year."
Governor Hill is accounted a very suc
cessful man ; he is cool and calculating
and belongs to the class that do not lose
their heads when emergencies arise.
The small boys are always equal to
every occasion. Out in Arizona they
make money by killing centipedes,
scorpions and rattlesnakes and selling
them to prospectors and tourists.
5 CENT DEPOSIT STUMPS.
A New Feature in Savings Bank
Deposits.
The Security Savings Bank k Trust Co.
At 148 South Main street, has for the past six
mouths been receiving Children's Deposits in
sums as low as 25 cents and issuing to euch de
positor a pass-book
As an aid to this department of our Savings
Bank und for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all persons both old ai d young, we
have decided to introduce what is known as the
5-CENT DEPOSIT STAMP.
We will issue a5-cent Stamp, about the size of
a U. S. Government stamp, bearing the name of
our Bunk.
To the purchaser of two of these stamps will
be given a blank book containing ten leaves,
each leaf ruled for twenty stamps.
On presentation to the Bank of one of these
leaves with 20 stamps, a pass book will be is
saed ts the depositor showing a deposit of one
dollar, which will at once i egin to bear interest
according to the rules of the bank. Every time
a leaf filled with twenty stamps is presented, a
dollar credit will be entered in the pass-book,
and so on.
In order to facilitate the working of the sys
tem and in order to enable all desiring to avail
themselves of its benefits, to secure the stamps
and blank books we will have agents in various
and convenient parts of the city and county,
who on the purchase of two or more stamp's,
will give to such depositors a blank book. The
depositor, when he has purchased twenty
stamps and filled one leaf, can send or
bring the same to secure his pass
book.
This 5 cent feature of Savings Deposits has
been successf oily operat. d in many of the Eu
ropean and several of tne prosperous and pro
gresslve American Savings Banks; notably the
itizens Savings Bank in Detroit.
Believing that it is the province of a Savings
Bank to receive and encourage the making of
small deposits by bbth children and grown
people as well as to receive the larger accounts
of the more well to do, we have decid d to
adopt this 5 Cent Stamp System as the simplest
and most effective way of obtaining the end
desired.
We are pleased to announce to the public that
in a short time we will publish in' the daily
papers a complete list of our agents of whom
these 5 Cent Stamps nnd blank books can be ob
tained.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
Isaals W. Hellman, Kmeline Childs,
H. W. Hellman, Maurice S.Hellman,
S. A. Fleming, V. P., J. A. Graves,
A.C. Rogers, T. L. Duque,
Andrew Bowne, James Kawson.
F. N, MYERS, Pres. .1. F. SARTORI, Cas er.
10-10-lm
J. c.^UMiMham;
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Trunks and Traveling Bags
132 S. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunk
taken in exchange. Orders called for an
delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3m
SALE OjVBONDS.
Anaheim Irrigation District, Orange
County, Cal.
Notice is hereby given by the Board of Direc
tors of Anaheim irrigation District that said
board will, at its office in the city of Anaheim,
in the county of Orange, State of California,
on the
6TH DAY OF JANUARY,
In the year 1891. at 2 o'clock p. m. of s»id day,
sell to the highest responsible bidder, for cash,
In gold coin of the United States, bonds of the
said district to the amount of three hundred
thousand dollars being par of an issue of bonds
aggregating the sum of six hundred thou
sand dollars. That sealed proposals for
the purchase of said bonds will be received by
said board, at their oflice, till the day and hour
aforesaid, at which time said board will open
the proposals and award the purchase of said
bonds to tne highest responsible bidder; but
said board reserve the right to reject all bids,
and will in no event sell any of said bonds for
less than ninety per cent of the face value
thereof. Said bonds are dated the first day of
January, in the year 1890, and bear Interest at
the rate of six per cent per annum, payable
semi-annually. Any interest accruing between
said date and the date of the sale and delivery
of satd bonds shall be credited, before delivery,
on the first, maturing coupons attached to said
bonds. « J. §. GARDINER,
i Secretarr of said board.
Anaheljjk, Cal., August 5,1890. 10-23 20t
WE LEAD
IN LATEST STYLES. FINEST GOODS AND
-8 LOWEST * PRICES if-
We defy Competition. All our Goods are marked in plain figures.
SPECIAL PRICES THIS WEEK
IN
HM LADIES' UNDERWEAR
We ace Headquarters for Dress Goods.
CITY^FPARIS,
203 to 209 North Spring Street
J^OTICE— LOS ANGELES AND PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
Location and principal place of business, T.os Anicles city, Ca'ifornia. There is delinquent,
upon the following described Stock, on account of assessment levied September 10, 1890, the
several amounts set opposite the names of the respective shareholders, as folliws:
S o •** ** *»
3 . feS Sh ccie ci a ri
SUBSCRIBER. |J if | c X X TOTAL.
fe §& S>s
' O 'A < * <!
C. Barnard 43 54 * J $ 270 00 $ 270 O<T
T Bennington.. . 82 20 100 00 100 00
R. O. Brewer 194 35 175 00 175 00
C. Cole 29 100 100 00 500 00 COO 00
30 100 100 00 500 00 600 00
_ " 31 133 145 04 133 00 065 00 943 04
S- Cole 90 10» 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 00
'' „ 91 50 125 00 50 00 250 00 425 00
D. F. Donegan 36 50 50 00 250 00 300 00
37 50 50 00 250 00 XOO OO
38 50 50 00 250 00 300 00
39 67 67 00 335 00 402 00
76 50 50 00 250 00 300 00
81 30 30 00 150 00 180 00
207 100 139 70 100 00 500 00 739 70
" 208 100 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 OO
209 100 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 00
. '' 210 50 125 00 50 00 250 00 425 00
Justin Delpout 239 5 5 00 . 25 00 30 00
'* , 240 5 500 25 00 30 00
F. E. Frantz 244 lis 590 00 590 00
. " ?46 146 * 730 00 730 00
J. Fargo. 182 100 500 00 500 00
A. Gayford 27 133 665 00 665 00
" 70 117 585 00 585 00
„ " • • • 9T 50 250 00 250 08
M. jE.Gart-.ttt 54 50 250 00 250 00
H. garth wait 46 54 27000 27000
. I*?;—,-, 243 100 500 00 500 00
S. W. I.uitweiler 19 200 1000 00 1000 00
j.w.Madd e riii :™::-"- ig 2 ?i 10 §l 88 10 it 88
8. P. Rees 32 50 250 00 250 00
„ . " . 35 67 335 00 335 00
Robt. Steerc * 22 102 50 110 00 272 50
it. C.Shaw 52 41 105 00 205 00
. '' _ 60 30 150 00 150 00
A-H. Trotter 237 50 250 00 250 00
& ?• Woodhead * 7 35 00 35 00
M. L \\ cks 44 43 215 00 215 00
Jno. Wolfskill * 162 542 50 810 00 1352 50
Jennie L. Wicks 249 200 1000 00 1000 00
•Certificate Unissued. »
And in accordance with law and an order of the Board of Directors, made on the 10th of
September, 1890, so many shares of each parcel of said Stock, as may be necessary, will be sold at
No, 200 N. Los Angeles street, Los Angeles city, on the 29th day of October, 1»90, at 11 a. m., of
said day,to pay delinquent assessments thereon: together with costs of advertising and expense of
aal e 10-14-15t F. E. FRANTZ, Secretary.
BARTLETT'S
JEWELRY ■ MUSIC HOUSE
«
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING ST.
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
J. J. SCHALLERT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BURKS, Secy. & Treas
Cor. 3d and Spring.
ICE CO. {f-
CAPITAL, — — $100,000.
DIRECTORS: J. J. Schallert, T. 8. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W Brothertou.
This company will soon be rally equipped to furnish the citizens of Los An
geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fur
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 furnißh ice at the lowest rates. Do not
contract with any other company. 9-13-tf
-3 REMOVA[_.•£-
T. 11. KLAGES,
(Formerly the OPERA HOUSE JEWELRY STORE)
Has Removed to
NO. 120 WEST FIRST STREET.
Where he will keepup the high standard of goods that has made him justly Celebrated
Sw?J'„°, Ut » outhe ™ California, embracing Finest White Diamonds, Spectacles Sterling Gotham
Silverware. Opera Glasses, Jewelry of all kinds, Bronze Goods, Gold and Silver Watches Art
Goods, Gold and Silver Cane Heads, Silver Plated Ware, Fine Table Cutlery French Clocks Silver
and Plated Spoons, American Clocks. awry, " rentn ver
131 North MainSxX^^llsAnoeles,Cal.
S. IBDTTEMLD, Art JSsSr
-315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS. «S PER DOZEN.

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