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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 30, 1890, Image 4

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Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayebs.
I Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second class matter. J
At 20c Per Week, or 80c Per Month
teems by mail, including postage:
Daily Hebald, one year $8.00
Daily Hebald, six months 4.25
Daily Hebald, three months 2.25
Weekly Hebald, one year 2.00
Weekly Hebald, six months 1.00
Weekly Hebald, three months 00
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Democratic State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
IDWAKDB.FOND, San Francisco.
R. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent
WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco.
JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent
ADAM HEROLD Incumbent,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
JACKSON HATCH, (short term) San Jose.
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
District Nominations.
W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
County Ticket.
F. H. HOWARD, Superior Judge— Los Angeles
W. B. KNOTT, " Pasadena
F. D. JOY, " Pomona
W. U. MASTERS, County Clerk Pasadena
ED. D. GIBSON, Sheriff El Monte
M. E. C. MONDAY. District Atty. . Los Augelee
DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, Treasurer . "
W. H. FORKER, Auditor Newhall
R. BILDERRAIX, Assessor Los Angeles
B. S. EATON. Tax Collector Pasadena
J. N. PEMBERTON, Strpt. of Schools Vernon
W. S. WATERS, Administrator Los Angeles
DR H. NADEaU, Coroner "
L. FKIEL, Surveyor Redondo
L."M GRIDER, Recorder Downey
W T. MARTIN, Supervisor Ist Dist ... Pomona
T. K. ROWAN, " 3d " Los Angeles
& L MAYO, " sth "
JNO WOLFSKILL, Slate Senator.. Santa Monica
A M.DRAGG.Assemblyman 7(itli Dist., Compton
J.R.MATTHEWS. " 77th "Los Angeles
HENRY B. WE3TERMAN, 78th " Pomona
Jnstics -os Angeles Township .W.CRAWFORD
Constable " " D. F. FINUCANE
The agent of Wells, Fargo & Co. in
this city, Mr. S. A. Butler, some six
weeks ago addressed a circular letter to
the agents of the company at many
points, desiring them to make inquiry
among local dealers as to the feasibility
of handling green vegetables during the
■winter months if these should be shipped
from Southern California. The circular
emphasizes the fact that this section is
the only one in the country where these
things can be had during the months in
question, and it also sets out that during
the past winter such shipments were
successfully made as far east as New
York, and to many intermediate points,
the consignments reaching their destina
tion in prime condition and selling at
satisfactory prices. In answer to these
inquiries Mr. Butler has received many
answers, a number of which have been
handed to the Herald.
From New York the agent wrote giv
ing the Bubstance of with
many dealers. They say tomatoes would
Eell at $8.00 to $10.00 per bushel; peas
and beans at $3.00 to $6.00 per crate of
about one-thiri of a bushel; cucumbers
at $1.00 to $5.00 per dozen. From Chi
cago, Sioux City, Boston and other
points come equally favorable advices.
The agent at th • last named place says
there would be a large demand from
Christmas to the end of the winter in
one and one-halt bushel crates. He
says asparagus, cauliflowers, artichokes,
tomatoes, peas and beans will sell well.
This is the new industry that is
destined to enrich this section, nearly,
if not quite equally with oranges.
To the lists given above may be
added early potatoes and cabbages.
Large quantities of these were sent east
last winter, and the shipments will be
increased very much this winter, and
steadily grow year by year until train
loads are sent out every day. The
Southern Pacific during the current
year in nine months to September 30,
carried out of the state the following:
From San Francisco, onions, 303,050
pounds; potatoes. 8,013,830; other vege
tables, 2,297,460. From Oakland, po
tatoes, 182,720 pounds. From Sacra
mento, onions, 166,15'J; potatoes. 4,102,
510; other vegetables, 537,170. From
Stockton, onions, 40,000; potatoes, 22,
--400; other vegetables, 8i),000. From
Marysvillle, onions, 31,300; potatoes,
331,650. From Los Angeles, onions,
185,750; potatoes, 3,278,390; other vege
tables, 3,184,440. From Colton, pota
toes, 325,540; other vegatables, 22,051).
The figures showing the Santa Fe's
business in this section are not at hand.
Tbey might double up those figures
given above for Los Angeles and
Colton. Of course that road does
not do business for the other points in
the state. It seems quite safe to say
that Southern California shipped east
for the year to date some 12,000,000
pounds of vegetables, principally pota
toes, cabbies and onions, with cauli
flower, peas, beans, peppers and other
similar products added.
For some months past a very vigorous
effort has been going on, looking to a
great increase in this business, with
\ special to the finer sorts of
ardej> -* livan vil as those named in
Liebche east referred to above.
1 iiri, lajo n&nAiju: iiiuivol/ai iuctivwxjxv*, iW, 101»U.
From the end of December of this year
to the end of next March there will be a
great deal of this produce to be sent
Like oranges, not all land here will
produce winter peas, beans and toma
toes. The frostless belt along the foot
hills is the proper place for this indus
try. Beginning at Santa Monica canon
near the ocean and following along the
highest mesa, just where the mountain
takes its final spring, is the thermal
belt where the least sign of frost is
never seen. It lies close to the Cahuen
ga pass, and comes up to the Rancho
Los Feliz. The higher levels of the San
Gabriel valley is a similar region, and
on both sides of the mouth of the river
at Duarte, Azusa and Glendora is aggood
land for the purpose as there is any
where. In fact, all along that foothill
atrip peas and tomatoes ripen all the
year. At Azusa and Glendora the peo
ple have put in a large, crop of peas and
tomatoes looking to this winter trade.
But it is along the Cahuenga country
that the largest activity prevails. The
farmers all the way from the Lick tract
to Monte Vista have put in a great
many peas and tomatoes.
Perhaps the largest amount put in by
any one man is on the Rodeo de las Annas,
where A. 11. Denker has sowed a great
many acres. This ranch is one
of the very best in the section
for the enterprise. It is above the
touch of frost,.it faces the rising sun at
all points, it has plenty of water and a
tine soii. Mr. Denker has taken advan
tage of these things to put in a great
many of these winter vegetables, and
expects to reap a big reward.
Those foothill farmers find it no un
usual thing to pick 500 to 700 pounds of
tomatoes from an acre; and five
to eight tons of peas. For years
they have been making small fortunes
from the sale of their crops in San Fran
cisco, and now they are to make large
fortunes from similar sales on a great
scale in [the east. It has been no un
usual thing for them to get $200 to $500
for the crop from an acre. This past
spring the Chinese gardeners here made
$200 to $500 an acre from cabbages.
The Evening Express of last night
publishes a labored article to show that
the "Irish crowd" letter, alleged to have
been written by Markham, is a forgery.
In the article the following paragraphs
We now Bllbmit the Democratic evi
dence that the alleged "Exhibit H," as
thus published, is a stupid, wicked and
malicious invention, the work not of
one, but of several forgers; who, had
they their deserts, would be engaged in
the manufacture of jute bagging at San
Quentin or breaking stone at Folsom.
In the first place the lines are much
closer in one plate than in the other.
Put one on top of the other and the sec
ond fac-siraile is seen to be half an inch
longer than the first. Next we see at a
glance that the lines are longer by half
an inch in the second fac-simile. Put
them up before the window one over the
other and the clumsy fraud becomes
The mistake made by the Democratic
conspirators in printing the two prates
of the alleged Markham letter has made
possible the detection of their crimes.
First they gave us, on October 17th, a
combination letter, in which only thirty
four words were printed as a manuscript
fac-simile, the rest being in type. This
was followed a few days later by the
production of a fac-simile of the whole
alleged letter, in which the thirty-four
words printed in the first fac-simile were
necessarily included.
And now we would like to ask the
Herald of this city, which prides itself
upon being the mouthpiece of whatever
remnant is left of decency in the Demo
cratic party, how it can allow itself to
be made one of the instruments in the
hands of convicted forgers. The taint
of this political crime attaches to all
who have had a hand in the disreput
able business of circulating this palpable
The Republican press in its madness
goes on insisting that this odious matter
shall be ripped up again and again to
the injury of its party.
We will begin by reminding the Ex
press that the "remnant of decency" in
the Democratic party is quite large
enough to stand by the other national
party. Our state campaign is not being
managed by a thief who stole $31,000
of the people's money. In our local
affairs we have no ex-officials fugitives
from justice—not one. None of our
state senators, justices of the peace, nor
others are under indictment for perjury,
or other crime. No man on our ticket
has a record so foul that the papers can
not produce the facts because their
statement would offend all sense of de
cency in the community.
Now why talk further of this letter as
a forgery. The editor of the Express or
anyother person who wishes to know if
this letter is genuine and authentic may
satisfy his mind fully on that point, as
the Hekald did before it published one
allegation as to the matter. Go to
the office of Anderson, Fitzgerald & An
derson, and ask to see the bill of excep
tions on motion for a new trial in the
case of Hallock vs. Markham. There
they will find that letter set out in full.
They will further find that Markham
was put on the stand, and, with that let
ter in his hand, he was cross-examined
as to its contents. lie never thought of
denying that the letter was his. That
letter is word for word the same as the
one published by the Democratic state
central committee. There is the whole
business in a nutshell.
Now as to all the matter above about
these two plates. Is it possible the Ex
press is so ignorant of the manner of
reproducing these plates, or is the paper
consciously deceiving its readers in order
to make a few votes for its party ? There
are two ways of making these plates.
One is by the old method of engraving
by hand, which gave at best a close imi
tation of the letter. The other is by one
of the processes now in use, the best of
which is the photogravure process. This
is a species of photography, by which
the lines are transferred to the plate,
and from this any number of electro
types may be made. By this process all
that can be done by photography in the
way of enlarging or contracting
is possible. A letter a quarter |
of an inch high in the original
may be magnified so as to be a foot high
in the plate. Another plate may be
made with the letters half a foot high,
or one inch high, or one may be made
in which the whole letter shall be
imprinted on the size of a dollar, or of a
dime. Now that is actually all the ig
norant or deceiving person in the Ex
press has made out.
The Republican press has been very
foolish about this letter, and Mark
ham has been much more so. The fact
that he wrote the letter cannot be
doubted by unbiased people. If it had
been let alone, certain voters of
Irish birth would have been in
fluenced by it; but the effect
would not have been so disastrous
as it will be now. As it is, the proposi
tion of Markham to cheat his friend Ike
James out of part of his mortgage, the
fact that he gloried in having sold the
mine on cheek, the fact that he used
language so foul, so vulgar, in a letter
that it cannot be reproduced, have all
come out. We do not refer to a blas
phemous expression here and there in
the letter, but to the grossly vulgar and
utterly indecent language.
Another effect of this harping on the
letter has been to put Markham before
the public in the light of a first-class liar,
with a very bad memory. When the let
ter first came to light in this campaign the
Examiner interviewed Markham on the
subject. This was October 14th, and at
that time Markham said: "Any such
letter is a forgery. The whole thing
was gone over in my previous campaign,
and I offered then as I do now, $1000,
for the production of that letter." Then
the fact was published broadcast that
the letter never saw the light here until
December, 1887. Markham, by his pre
vious campaign, referred to his running
for congress in 1884. He saw this would
not do, so he had to get up another
story. A week or ten days later he was
at Fresno, and then was interviewed as
to the letter. Here is what he had to
say on this occasion: "I have never
seen that letter, and have never pro
nounced it a forgery. I never offered
$1000 for the production of sucha letter".
But Mr. Sturhp, chairman of the Repub
lican state central committee, has said
Col. Markham has pronounced that let
ter a forgery.
Now all these are facts, and we wouid
respectfully suggest to the Express that
it investigate that document, a bill of
exceptions, in the case of Hallock vs.
Markham, and find out if Markham was
examined as to this very letter, and if
he is lying when he says he never saw
it, and if lie is lying when he says he of
fered $1000 for it in 1884, whereas it did
not come to the surface until 1887, before
it talks of any remnant of decency, and
calls a respectable body of men, not.one
of whom has ever been charged with any
crime, forgers.
That letter is not a forgery. Markham
wrote it. He crowed over the discharge
of the Irish miners. He plotted to cheat
Ike James, his friend, out of part of his
just dues. He boasted of selling the
mine on his cheek. And he used lan
guage sucli as would disgrace a drab—
all in that very letter. And before there
is any more talk of penitentiaries, it
would be well to see that Mr. Mark
ham's political groom is in one for steal
ing $31,000, and that a good many of the
Republican officials here at home are
fairly tried and duly punished. Then
talk of remnants of decency.
The Cleveland Minstrels Open This
The great Cleveland minstrels will
ope< at the Grand tonight in one of
their newly organized performances, in
troducing many novel features in the
old-fashioned minstrel show.
The Still Alarm.
A few of the extraordinary encomi
ums written and said of the Still Alarm
all over the world :
"A theatric volcano, belching gold for
its owners."
"Once seen, never forgotten. One can
never efface the engine scene from mem
"A mysterious something in tlie play
that is irresistible."
"Greatest scene of modern life."
The piece will be put on at the Grand
next Monday.
They Gain the Court House Cupid's
Consent to Their Union.
Licenses were issued yesterday to
Hugh I). Jones, 32, lowa, and Anna
Merrill, 28, Illinois, both of this city.
Henry G. Myer, Germany, and Caro
lina Stachel, 36, Prussia, both of this
James J. Vance, 23, California, and
Kate Kearney, 20, Ohio, both of Nor
Asa F. Tucker, 34, Missouri, and Rosa
Lee, 33, Maine, both of this city.
William R. Thomas, 25, Wales, and
Bessie Jones, 25, Wales, both residents
of this city.
Leo M. Valentine, 28, Ohio, a resident
of Monrovia, and Jennie V. Pinny, 23,
I exas, a resident of Duarte.
The Illustrated Annual Herald.
The most acceptable present you can
send to eastern friends is the Illus
trated Annual Hebald. There are
forty-eight large pages of fresh and re
liable information about Southern Cali
fornia, including statistical matter of
the greatest value, relating to the cli
mate, crops, population, etc. There are
fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the
birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles
being alone worth the cost of the publi
cation. No gift would be more appreci
ated in tho east than a copy of the An
nual Herald. It may be obtained of
newsdealers or at the Herald business
office. Price 15 cents per copy.
The Los Angeles Dairyman's Association
At their meeting October 25th, 1800, made the
following rates for milk, to take eil'ect Novem
bar Ist, 1890:
1 pint daily per month ... $1 50
1 quart daily permonth 2 50
a pints daily per month 3 50
2 quarts daily per month 4 50
5 pints daily per month 5 50
3 quarts daily per month H 50
7 pints daily per month 7 25
4 quarts daily per month 8 00
Honour's Celebrated Floor Paint
At Sen ver k Quinn, 146 South Main street.
Granula, the great health food, for sale by all
A Criminal Case Continued and a Large
Judgment Rendered.
The trial in department one of C. H.
Boyce for embezzlement was continued
until December 3d, in order to obtain
the deposition of Sackett Cornell, who
is a witness for the defense.
In department two judgment was or
dered as prayed for in the suits of the
San Pedro Lumber company versus
Clarence 0. Drain. This suit was for
Last week when Mary R. Tenniss was
granted a divorce at Columbus, 0., she
was so happy over her recovered liberty,
that she kissed her attorney and all the
ladies present.
The weather is becoming much cooler,
and now is the time to commence to
make your fall purchases. Our shelves
are teeming with bargains in every de
partment; we never had such an ele
gant line of goods and prices never so
low. We place on sale tomorrow :
A new line of Scotch plaid and striped dress
goods; coloring and designs equal, any ?1 dress
goods, for 25c a yard. On display ln our south
show window.
Hark stripe and cheek wooley finish flannel
ette, new fall patterns, the kind you pay 12Jic
lor, at 9c a yard.
50-inch wide all-wool heavy tricot, good
colors, 55c a yard; wortli 90e.
Ladies' all-wool searlct and natural grey
shirts and drawer?, 890 each.
Children's white merino shirts, winter weight,
sizes 2S to 34. worth 40c, at 25c each.
Hoys' grey wool silk-bound shirts and drawers,
54-inch lilaok silk lace drapery net, <>9c a
yard; worth $1.
Ladies' gored belt, double strand, patent
fastening hose supporter, the kind you pay
every day 25c for. at 15c each.
Navy (due twilled, wool mixed, heavy Oar.
nel, 25c a yard.
10-4 double white blankets, colored border,
$1 each.
10-4 double, extra weight, White blankets,
$1.40 a pair.
10-4 double, quite heavy and wooley, white
blankets. $2 a pair.
10-4 heavy prey wool blankets, $1.75 a pair.
You don't see such value in blankets every
Eull size red lined comforts. 75c, tl, $1.25,
$1.50, $2; worth $l.sl 25, $150, $2 and $2.50.
Best quality black, blue and gold vein marble
table oil cloth, 23c D yard.
Men's scarlet medicated all-wool fast colors,
shirts and drawers, $1.
Ladies' 8-button length chamois skin mosque
taire gloves, spear stitchert backs, worth $1 25,
at SOc each.
Gents' celluloid collars, two styles, all sizes,
worth 20c, at 15c each.
Gents' California goatskin driving gloves,
50c each.
Boys' flannelette shirt waists, all sizes, 50c
Infants' all-wocl seamless ribbed hose, black
and colored, 15c a pair.
309-311 South Spring street
tea (<£ ($>
Four Years on Crutches.
Tor fifteen years I wan afflicted with ri.cr.
mntism. four years oi which I was compelled
to go on crutches. Words arc inadequate to
express the suffering I endured during that
•,itne. During these fifteen rears of exic
t* ice (it wns not living), I tried every known
n-medy without receiving any benefit. 1
finullv began on Swift's Specific (S. S. S.).
i< jWhich from the first gnvo tne relief, and to
diiv I ii in enjoying the best of health,and am
,'« well man. I candidly believe that S. S. 8.
Is ihe beyt blood i.uriiteron tile market t<»
iimf, JT, 1). TAYLOR, Cuba, Mo..
T "catisco'i IMood and Skin Diseases mail
"4 five. SWIFT SPHCI FIC CO.. Atlanta Q«
A New Feature in Savings Bank
The Security Savings Bank & Trust Co.
J 0
At 148 South Main street, has for the past six
months been receiving Children's Deposits in
sums us low as '25 cents and issuing to each de
positor a pass-book.
As an aid to this department of our Savings
Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small
Savings by all pereons botli old and young, we
have decided to introduce what is known as the
We will issue a 5-cent Stamp, about the size of
a U. S. Government stamp, bearing the name of
our Bank.
To the purchaser of twoof 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
sued to the depositor showing a deposit of one
dollar, which will at once I cgin to bearintercst
according to the rules of the bank. Every time
a leaf filled with twenty stamps is presented, a
dollarcredit 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 stamps,
will give to such depositors a blank book. The
acpositor, when he has purchased twenty
stamps and filled one leaf, can send or
bring the same to secure his pass
This 5 cent feature of Savings Deposits has
been successfully operat.din many of the Eu
ropean and several of the prosperous and pro
gressive American Savings Banks: notably the
Citizens Savings Bank in Detroit.
Believing that it is the province of a Savfngs
Bauk to receive and encourage the making of
small deposits by both children and grown
people as well as to receive the larger accounts
of the more well to do, we have deeidtdto
adopt tills 5 Cent Stamp System as the simplest
and most effective way of obtaining the end
We are pleased to announce to the nublic that
in a short time we will publish in' tlie dally
papers a complete list of our agents of whom
these 5 Cent Stamps and blank books can be ob
Isaais W. Hellman, Emeline Childs,
H. W. Hellman, Maurice S.Hellman,
S. A. Fleming, V. P., J.A.Graves,
A.C. Rogers, t T. L. Duque,
Andrew Bowne, James P.awsou.
F. N, MYERS, Pres. J. F. SARTORI, Can er.
Boom! Boom! Boom!
10,000 acres of fine orange land, with abund
ance of water piped to it for sale at from $120
and $250 per acre, in small tracts, one-quarter
cash, balance 10 years, 7 per cent interest
Good railroad, school, church, bank and hotel
advantages, stores of all kinds.
Mineral deposits: Tin, conl, cement, rock,
nickle and ore, porphyry, gypsum, brick clay,
gas shale, ochre, silver ore, copper, lime rock,
calcite, silica, mineral paint and silicate, many
of which are now being worked, and hundreds
of thousands of dollars being expended,
To any one who will buy land there within
the next thirty days, through me, I will pay
railroad fare from Los Angeles, there and back,
and allow $4 'o - two days hotel bill. It to be
taken out of purchase price L. T. Gbaveh,
Los Angeles Agt.
Room 53 Bryson-Bonebrake block, »-30-lm
Jfa Museum of Anatomy,
IC9M\ 7, r >l Market St., San Francisco.
a Tl*■ Admission 25 Cents.
\ Mil Go and learn how to avoid dis
-IMR W ease. Consultation and treatment
IIU llk personally or by letter on sperma-
VI I ™ torrhoea or genital weakness and
& mt a 'l disease of men. Bend for
book. Private office 211 Geary street. Consul
tation free. ap2o-wl2m
We defy Competition. All our Goods are marked in plain figures.
:t «pgP u/ e are Headauaitei-s for Dress Goods
203 to 209 North Spring Street
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING 81
r IMIE BARTON LAND AND WATER CO. have concluded to sell the remainder
x of that grand old Ranch in small tracts of 5, 10, 20 and 40-acre pieces, with
pure mountain water piped to it and deeded with the land at $300 per acre. Only
10 per cent cash required at time of purchase, and NO FARTHER PAYMENT
for TEN YEARS, except C... per cent inteiest per annum. The buyer gets a con
tinuous flow of one (1) minei's inch of water with ef.ch seven acres. *
Over $250,000 worth of this land has been sold ln the past ye ar, principally to people that
have been engaged in orange growing for many years. Over 30,000 orange trees have been
planted by the settlers berween March Ist ard August Ist, 1890. All of the land is within one
and v half miles of the center of the city of Redlands, and a good deal of it within three-quarters
of a mile. Railroad nnd motor line through the land.
You Closely-confined, tired out BUSINESS MEN, go and spend $15 permonth for care of
ten acres, and within five yean you can sell for $10,000 —if properly cultivated. TITLE U. H.
PATENT. For further particulars, write to
W. J», McINTOSH, f
PresiderrLtfnd General Manager,
10-20-1 m 144 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
J. J. SCHALLERT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BURKS, Secy. & Treas
Cor. 3d and Spring.
DIRECTORS: J. J. Schallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W Brothertou.
This company will soon bo fully 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 furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not
contract with any other company. 9-13-tf
-3 REMOVAI jg-
Has Removed to
Where he will keep up the high standard of goodß that has made him justly Celebrated
throughout Southern 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 Hated Spoons, American Clocks, 10-14-lm
131 North MainSx^^ißsAnoeles,Cal.
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Trunks and Traveling Bags
132 S. MAIN ST., Om>. Mott Market
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunk
taken in exchange. Order* called for an
delivered to a 11 parts of the city. au2o-3m
Homcßopathic. Specifics
For Nervous Debility, Decay, Etc., and
all other Homoeopathic Medicines fresh
and genuine, at the Homoeopathic
Pharmacy, No. 505 South Spring Street,
Los Angeles. Headquarters for trusses,
supporters, fancy rubber goods, eta.
P. If. Innes, C. W. Innes, The Los Angeles
Rental Agency & C. W. Mangrum have removed
their office from 101 N. Broadway to 207 W.
Second street, where they solicit the DOJtom ol
aIL 101-tf
No. 659 S. Olive St., Near 7tb,
Learned his business thoroughly in Germany
from 1840 to 1850, and has kept a drug store
ln California most of the time since. Prescrip
tions carefully compounded. Prices as reason
ble as possible. 10-3-lmo

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