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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 08, 1890, Image 3

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HONORABLE!!!
James M. Damron on Trial
for Forgery.
His Very Good Friend J. S. Chad
wick Fails to Materialize,
Brit His Other Good Friend, W. C.
Lockwood, Takes the Stand.
The Evidence so Far is Weak, But Some
body Forged the Note and the De
fendant Profited by It.
Hon. James M. Damron's trial on the
charge of having forged E. T. Wright's
name to a note, which was afterward
negotiated, was resumed yesterday in
department one of the superior court.
The jury is composed of: J. I). Gilchrist,
H. M. Reed, Joseph Howland, J. W.
Furnival, M. E. Copeland, C. Bructig,
John Mock, George Grimminger, C. E.
Beck, A. S. Chalfant, C. W. Maich, C.
Vaughn.
The first witness called was J. S..
Chadwick, who failed to respond. An
attachment was issued, returnable forth
with. A recess was asked for by the
prosecution until the witness could be
brought into court, but the court denied
the request.
W. F. Bosbyshell, president of the
Southern California National bank was
placed on the stand, and testified that
J. S. Chadwick came to his bank with a
note for $110 bearing the names of W.
C. Lockwood and E. T. Wright, and
asked to have it discounted. This was
done and the money placed to the credit
of B. F. Getchell, a gentleman for
whom Chadwick pretinded that he
acted as agent.
E. T. Wright declared his name on the
note to be a forgery. The day after the
note had been discounted Mr. Bosby
shell met witness near the depot and
told him that he had his note for $110.
Wright denied having signed any such
paper. He consulted the district attor
ney and saw Damron, who wanted the
case against Chadwick and Lockwood
stopped. Witness wanted to know what
the matter had to do with him, and he
, replied, "A great deal." He also added :
"Think oi my wife and babies!" He
was not cross-examined.
Justice of the Peace Walter C. Lock
wood testified that he signed a note for
Damron in July in his court room, but
he did not know what other name there
was on it, as he did not read the instru
ment. After having been arrested and
examined himself, he asked the defend
ant what he had made him sign, and the
reply was, "That note." The witness
explained that he had previously denied
that the signature on the note was hi 3,
because he was laboring under consid
erable excitement and did not compre
hend the situation clearly.
During the afternoon session Deputy
F. B. Fanning positively asserted that
the signature of E. T. Wright was in the
handwriting of Damron.
T. H. Ward, secretary of the board of
trade, testified similarly.
W. C. Lockwood, justice of the peace,
recalled, told the story of his connection
with the matter over again.
Ilervey Lindley denied being the
author of his signature on two notes in
troduced in evidence.
W. M. Sheldon, cashier of the Cali
fornia Loan and Trust company, stated
that he had seen one of the Lindley
notes in his office. Damron asked him
if he would take Lindley's signature for
$150, and he answered affirmatively.
C. Worth, a broker, shown one of the
Lindley notes, said he bought it from
Damron for $144.50. The latter had rep
resented to witness that the signature
on it was Lindley's.
R. L. Horton saw the Wright note first
in Damron's office July 15. He received
it from Damron, had it cashed and after
paying part of its proceeds on a note
due by Damron to the California Loan
and Trust company, turned over the bal
ance to the defendant.
Deputy District Attorney Hardesty
called upon defendant and his attorney
to produce theoriginal of the Perry note,
but it was not forthcoming. He then
introduced a copy which was identified
by Mr. Sheldon. The trial will be re
sumed this morning. Immediately af
ter the conclusion of this case, No. 803,
forgery, against the same defendant will
be taken up, to be followed at its con
clusion by No. 804, also forgery.
Chadwick has disappeared and cannot
be found. It is probable that he has at
last skipped for good. It will be no loss
to the community. On Thursday night
he was seen on the street till late at
night, but yesterday he had vanished
into thin air.
RASMUS AGAIN.
A Chinaman Charges Him With an
Assault.
Albert Rasmus, the hackdriver, who
has twice figured prominently in public
recently, was arrested by Officer San
chez yesterday on a warrant charging
him with battery. Tho complainant, a
Chinese laundryman named Wong Yee,
alleges that yesterday morning he took
a bundle of laundried clothing to a
woman residing on West Second street,
in accordance with a special request
made by her a few days ago, and de
manded $1.75 for his services. She re
fused to pay him then, but as she had
previously informed him of her inten
tion to leave the city, Wong Yee very
shrewdly took up the bundle again, in
timating that unless he was paid, his
customer would not get her clothing.
While they were arguing the matter
Rasmus, who lives at the house, put in
an appearance and ordered the China
man out. Wong Yee properly refused
to leave, whereupon Rasmus struck him
and knocked him down once or twice,
and an exciting scene ensued, both men
finally rolling out into the street. The
Chinaman, however, got. the worst of it,
and on going up town filed a complaint
with Justice Austin.
ALLEN-BALLOU.
A Wedding of Well-Known People at
San Fernando.
At the residence of Mr. Daty Allen, at
San Fernando, on the evening of No
vember sth. a wedding took place, in
which Miss Julia L. Allen was united to
Mr. Frank W. Ballou. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Francis M.
Larkin, of Alhambra.
The bride was attired in an exquis
itely beautiful dress, and carried a hand
some bouquet of bride roses.
Mrs. Ida S. Newbro and J. Eugene
Kooberle acted as bridesmaid and best
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1890.
man, respectfully. After the beautiful
marriage service, congratulations were
showered upon the couple, and many
beautiful presents were received.
The contracting parties are well
known in Loa Angeles, and carry with
them the best wishes of a host of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Ballou, after a short
honeymoon, spent at Santa Barbara,
will take up their residence in San Fer
nando.
NEW SUITS.
Matters Which Courts and Lawyers
Must Settle.
Sarah J. Ball yesterday petitioned the
superior court to be appointed guardian
of the estate of Richard Ball, her hus
band, who is insane and confined in the
Napa lunatic asylum.
M. D. and A. .1. Painter sue W. T.
Knight and others for the payment of
$6307.33 on a contract for the sale of
real estate.
Ella G. and E. I). Park sue W. A.
Clinton et al. for $2000 on foreclosure of
a mortgage on some lets in East Los An
geles.
Sarah F. Dv Bois petitions to have the
will of her husband, James Dv Bois,
probated. The estate is valued at $6000.
Mrs. Dv Bois is named executrix with
out bonds in the will.
The Los Angeles Lime company sues
W. R. Norton and others for $170.30 on
a mechanics' lien.
George R. Cooper sues Patrick C. Con
nelly for $860 on a forclosure of mort
gage.
E. B. Miller sues E. J.Guirado et ux.,
druggists, for $50, as salary for the
month of October, up to the Bth inst.
Plaintiff claims that he was wrongfully
discharged.
U. S. COURTS.
New Cases Considered by the Federal
Officials.
John W. Weeks, residing at 341 south
Spring street, was arrested yesterday by
the United States marshal, charged with
having voted in the wrong precinct.
Bail was set at $500, pending his exam
ination before Commissioner Van Dyke
November 20th.
The suit of E. J. Baldwin against the
Southern Pacific company, on an as
signed claim of the Hartford Fire Insur
ance company, is still on trial. Yester
day the defendants asked the court to
instruct the jury to bring in a verdict
for them, but Judge Ross denied the
motion. The trial will be concluded to
day.
The examination of Ford and Schultz,
the imported printers charged with ille
gal registration, set in the United States
court for yesterday, was postponed until
the 28th, owing to the absence of the
United States district attorney.
BASEBALL.
The Season to Open on Sunday After
noon.
The winter baseball season opens on
Sunday afternoon next, at the new Tem
ple-street grounds, with a team com
posed of home and imported players,
most of whom are alroady known to local
enthusiasts.
The teams will be composed as fol
lows :
LOS ANGELES. EASTERN.
Moody Pitcher Ross
Kaymer Catcher Early
Youngworth First Base Frans
Smith .Second Base. Brown
Wright, Third Base Williams
Wooley Shortstop Goldie
Al right Left Field White
lleartly Center Field Evans
Patrick Right Field Morley
Umpire Ramsey will call "game" at
2:30 o'clock sharp.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Many Visitors Enjoy a View of the
Exhibit.
Many newcomers visited the chamber
of commerce yesterday. Among them
were several who visited the Chicago
exhibit and brought introductory cards
from Major Truman. Quite a number
of prominent citizens brought friends
from the east to see the exhibit.
California on Wheels had six pack
ages shipped to it yesterday, consisting
of apples, nuts, grain, lemons, oranges,
melons and printed matter.
Donations were received from Rush &
Son, University tract, samples of dried
apricots and peaches ; Oil Burning and
Supply company, samples of pavement.
INCORPORATED.
Two New Companies File Their Articles
With the County Clerk.
The Union Mining and Milling com
pany, with its principal place of busi
ness in this city, tiled articles of incor
poration yesterday, with the following
directors: James T. Woollomes, Levi
Wilson, Frank P. Oliver, A. Starbuck
and C. D. Henry. The capital stock is
$50,000.
The South California company also
filed articles of incorporation yesterday.
The capital stock of $4500 has been sub
scribed. The following are the direc
tors: Charles T. Howland, C. L. Long
street, S. H. Boynton, L. F. Fisher and
C. C. Stephens.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
Only Two Items of Business Concluded
Yesterday.
The Florence road district has been
divided into Florence and Green Mead
ows road districts. The division takes
place along the line of Central avenue.
Proposals are to be received up ti.l
December 3d at noon by the board from
cabinet-makers and manufacturers of
furniture for the furnishing of the offices
and court rooms of the new court house.
A movement is on foot in Hartford,
Conn., to have a nolle prosequi entered
in the case of George M. Bartholomew,
who wrecked the Charter Oak Life In
surance company about four years ago.
Bartholomew, who fled to Canada and
is still an exile there, is 74 years old.
It is rumored that a Brooklyn expert
has invented or perfected a storage bat
tery that will causo a sensation in the
electrical world. Life and efficiency not
hitherto attained are claimed, and also
that it does not conflict with patents on
storage batteries now existing.
Proceedings have been entered in Pitts
burg to contest the will of John Scott,
deceased president of the Allegheny
Valley Railroad company, in which the
widow is entirely ignored and three sons
are bequeathed $1 each.
The World's fair commissioners have
decided very properly that the intricacy
of shafting and belting, so prominent in
all displays of machinery, will be done
away with, their place being taken by
electric motors.
PUBLIC WORKS.
A Lot of Recommendations Made By
the Board.
At the regular weekly meeting of the
board of public works, held yesterday,
the following report was adopted for
presentation to the council on Monday
morning next:
Recommend that the west side of
Olive street, between Second and Third
streets, be ordered sidewalked.
Recommend that the cement curbing
and sidewalks be replaced in front of the
residence of James H. Bell, on north
west corner of Second and Olive streets,
where the same was washed out by the
rains, and that the city„reimburse the
property owner for the damage done.
Recommend that C. Clark be notified
to commence the work of repaying Grif
fin avenue to the uniform width of 60
feet to the north city line and to the
turnpike on the same.
Recommend that Santa Fe avenue be
tween the corner of Henry street and
the north line of William Butler's land
be ordered open to public use.
Recommend that the bridge commit
tee be advised to construct a bridge to
be placed across the river to connect
Walnut street to the San Fernando
road.
Recommend that Requena street,
between Wilmington and Los Angeles
streets, be paved.
Recommend that an ordinance be
passed, in accordance with the recom
mendation of the health officer, provid
ing for the cementing and covering of
private reservoirs.
Recommend that the final ordinance
for establishing the grade of Yale street
be withheld for two weeks.
Recommend that the petition pray
ing the acceptance of Temple street, as
paved, be discussed in open council.
Recommend that # a sidewalk be laid
on the east side of Castelar street to
Sand street, and also one or. the west
side of the street to the high school.
Recommend that the property-own
ers be allowed to grade Twenty-third
Btreet, below Main street and Grand av
enue.
Recommend that First street be
sidewalked, from Bonnie Brae avenue to
Yarnell street, with an eight-foot side
walk.
Recommend that Virginia avenue,
between Soto and Mathews streets, be
opened to a width of fifty feet, by noti
fying the property-holders to remove
their fences back on the proposed line.
Recommend that the recommenda
tion of the county supervisors in refer
ence to storm-water be discussed in
open council.
Recommend that a ditch be dug
accross Beaudry avenue at the north
line of Bellevue avenue, to carry off
storm-watter.
Recommend that property holders
be allowed to grade Figueroa between
Temple street and Bellevue avenue.
Recommend that the district as
sessment for the opening of Primrose
avenue be upon all land fronting on
both sides of Primrose avenue from
Johnson to Baranca streets and on all
side streets for a distance of 150 feet
from the side lines of said opening.
Recommend that the discontinued
proceedings for the opening of Hoff
street, east of Los Angeles street, be
taken up and the street opened.
Recommend that a ditch be dug to
lead the water from the end of pipe in
Mozart street, south of Chestnut.
Recommend the acceptance of the
following bids on street work :
Levi Dodd & Co., sidewalk on Bel
mont avenue at 11% cents per Bquare
foot.
J. P. Jones for grading Bonnie Brae
street from Arnold to Ocean aveune at
$2.75 per lineal foot.
Asphalt Paving company for asphalt
walk on north side of Pico street, west
of Pearl, at 11 9-10 cents per square
foot.
Munipe'& Ellsworth for grading Twen
ty-first street, between Figueroa and
Estrella streets, at $1.94 per lineal foot.
Recommend that crosswalks be laid
as follows:
On south line of North Main, crossing
Alameda.
On Castelar stteet, south line of Sand
street.
On Sand street, west line of Castelar.
On Rock street, west line of Castelar.
On First street, from northeast corner
of Union avenue and First street.
On Amelia, south of Commercial.
Also' a culvert crossing Seventeenth
street on the west line of Main.
A Wonderful Cannon.
In process of construction at the gun
factory in Watervliet is a 10-inch gun,
which, when completed, will be ono of
the greatest caliber and most wonderful
in its design over made in this country.
This huge gun will be built according to
Capt. Crozier's latest design of wire
winding. Capt. Crozier is located in the
ordnance department at Washington,
and the present gun is the fourth of its
kind in existence. The work of boring
the gun has been completed, and it will
be placed in the lathe preparatory to
commencing tho wire winding.
The square wire to be used will be of
steel, as is also the gun proper, a tenth
of an inch in thickness and will be wound
from the breech to the muzzle the entire
length. To produce the desired work a
dynamo has been placed in the gun fac
tory, which will be utilized to weld the
ends of the wire by electricity. When
completed it is expected that this gun
will throw a 560 pound projectile from
twelve to fifteen miles, the greatest dis
tance yet accomplished. The weight of
the powder charge will be about 230
pounds, and the penetration will be, it
is expected, about twenty-four inches in
armor plate.—Albany Argu3.
A Belfast Youth's Experiment.
One of our young men asked his fa
ther for the horse the other evening to
go to Northport. But the old gentle
man allowed that he and his wife would
go themselves, and soon after did go,
leaving behind a mad young man. But
he finally hit upon the idea of harnessing
up the cow. This he did into the best
buggy. The cow was very docile until
he tried to drive her. When she felt
the weight of the wagon attached to her
she gave one bellow full of fright, ar '
with tail over her back she ran kicld b
and plunging through the garden,
tramping the vegetables and knocking
down bean poles, the young man cling
ing on to the seat, howling for some one
to stop her.
But nothing could stop her. Finally
a stone wall got in her track and she
cleared it in grand shape; but the buggy,
young man and harness were so badly
mixed up that a neighbor who came to
the rescue could not tell one from the
other. The cow has not yet been seen,
but the ruin she left behind will forever
be a monument to her wrath. The
buggy was carried to the barn in a
bushel basket and the young man on a
stretcher.—Bel fast (Me.) Age.
Oarsmen at Harvard.
Z noticed the ether day is the papers
an item about Harvard college which, if
not an error, is a striking Indication of
the growth and magitude of the athletic
spirit there. It was to the effect that
eighty members of the freshman class
are candidates for their class crew.
What a change is this from a period
even so late as fifteen or twenty years
ago, when (at least so I understand from
the graduates of about that period) a
dozen men would be about the number
of freshmen who had this commendable
ambition. Of course the classes have
grown since then, but in nothing like a
similar proportion. I, for one, am not
alarmed by the athletic tendencies of
the modern student. I have seen so
many intellectual men hampered all
their lives by want of vigor, and so
many commonplace men succeed by dint
of nervous energy and nervous com
posure, so to say, that I don't care how
much time the boys spend in cultivating
their muscles and their physique.—Bos
ton Post.
Overcoats! Overeoatsl
See the elegant line of overcoats shown by
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
SCROFULOUS SORES
From Head to Waist a Mass of Disease.
Suffering Terrible—Cured by
Cuticura Remedies.
I was covered with scrofula sores from my
head to my wai»t, suffering so that I could not
sleep a t nights, and could He down only with
pillows under my arms. My head was so sore
that I could net wear a hat; and being a farmer,
I could not go bareheaded, so wore a very soft
handkerchief on my head. In fact, I wasa dis
gusting sight to others and to myself. After
doctoring for six years with the best physicians
in the country, and getting worse all the time,
1 had given up all hope of getting well when I
saw your Cuticura Remedies advertised and
procured a set, although with little faith in
them. The first set, however, did me such a
vast amount oi good, tiial I continued their
use, and now, after using four sets, I am happy
to say that I am entirely cured. Any of the
prominent business men and farmers In and
around Plalnfleld will indorse my story.
GEORGE A. HEINSELM AN, Plalnfleld, 111.
CUTICURA KEUEDIES.
Ringing words from grateful hearts tell the
story of great physical suffering, of mental
uuguish, by reason of humiliating disfigura
tions, and of threatened dangers happily and
speedily ended, by the Cuticura Remedies,
the greatest Skin Cures, Blood Purifiers, and
Humor Remedies the world has ever known.
Cuticura Resolvent, the new blood and skin
purifier and great( st, of humor remedies,
cleanses the blood of all imparities and poison
ous elements, and thus removes the cause,
while Cuticura, the great skin cure, and Cuti
cura Soap, an exquisite skin teautifier. clear
the skin and scalp and restore the hair. Hence
the Cuticura Remedies cure every species oi
agonizing, humiliating, itching, burning, scaly,
and pimply diseases of the skin, scalp and
blood, with loss of hair, and ull humors,
blotches, eruptions, sores, scales, and crusts,
whether simple, scrofulous, or contagious, when
the best physicians and all other remedies fail.
Grateful testimonials prove these statements in
every particular.
Sold everywhere. Price. Cuticura, 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, |1. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation,
Boston.
£|ar*Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
niwpLES, blackheads, red, rough, chapped,
rllYi and oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap.
WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS,
VJlipral Kidney and Uterine Pains, and Weak
yfffff]nesses relieved in one minute by the
Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster, the
if I'll first and only pain-killing, strengthen
ing plaster, new, instantaneous, infallible.
AMUSEMENTS.
NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE.
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
November 13th, 14th, 15th and ltith.
Saturday Matinee.
j L I B R A T I ' S i
UNRIVALFD. MILITARY BAND
Of New York City.
50 SELECTED ARTISTS .50
Including an array of Peerless Soloists and
Famous Vocalists.
The finest Band that hos ever visited the Pacific
Coas'. Hig. A. Libkati, the greatest Cornet
Soloist iv the world, at every concert.
Popular prices Seats on sale at Box Office
on and after Wednesday Nov. 12th, at I<> a. m.
JJAZARD'S PAVILION,
Fifth street, near Olive.
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND
FRIDAY,
November 11, 12, 13 and 14, 1890.
THE FIRST
| FLORAL EXHIBITION;
op the
Southern California Floral Society.
In the membership of the society are repre
sented the leading and practical gardeners of
the six southern counties. This assures the
most gorgeous display of flowers and orna
mental plants and trees ever held in Southern
California, while the premium list—aggregating
$1100 in cash—is calculated to bring out the
very best the country affords.
Through W. s. Lyons, state forester, the State
Forestry Commission will make a unique and
original olsplay of
FOREST AND ORNAMENTAL TREES,
including a large variety of eueulypti, all prop
erly' labeled
E. D. Sturtevan', the celebrated grower of
Rare Water Lilies, will muse an elaborate
display of many varieties of this favorite flower.
Music every evening during the exhibition
by Ahrend's Orchestra.
ADMISSION:
Single tickets, 25c.; 0 admissions, II: child
ren under 12 years of age, 15 cents. Tickets to
be had of Central Pari; Floral Store, 251 South
Main; The Rural Callfomian, 218 N. Main St.;
Germain Fruit Co., 388 N. Main st., Edwards
& McKnight. 114 West First st, and Ball .Si Car
ter, 117 West First st
Reduced rates from all points in Southern
California will be furnished by the railroads,
good from November 10 to lii. Plants and
flowers in pots and packages for the exhibition
carried free. Olive street enrs will pass the
pavilion during the exhibition. 11-2-10t
ILLINOIS HALL,
Broadway and Sixth St.
SOCIAL AND ENTERTAINMENT
BY
THE IXIINOIS ASSOCIATION,
Tuesday Evening, November 11th.
Vocal and Instrumental Music, and Dramatic
Readings by
MRS. FRANK MORGAN,
The noted Elocutionist Irom the East.
Everybody welcome.
9-28-tf
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
FREE CONCERTS!
* *
BY THE
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC BOLOISTB
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
joS-tf
rVOLI THEATRE.
12, 14 and 10 Court street.
STRICTLY FAMILY RESORT.
ADMISSION, - - - - 15c, 25c. and 35c.
EVERY EVENING.
MATINEE SUNDAY.
NEW ATTRACTIONS WEEKLY.
1 10-24-6 m
Baking Powder.
<sl_____M_Mos, Perfect Made^^=a^>
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder-
Superior to every other known.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes
Palatable and Wholesome.
No other baking powder does such work.
WILL ft PACKARD,
"Send me another 50c quart can of
■i Br\ 4»il_l those F resn Eastern Oysters; the can
£ ot * ast n *S h t was the finest we have had
■ /& since we left -i:he East. There were 36
"11 ,- ffP|l-_ — nne large oysters in the can."
441 and 443 S. Spring St., bet. 4th and sth.
A CHRYSANTHEMUM!
With a History and a Future!
Sent by the Japanese missionary, Joseph Nesslma, to a prominent Boston lady, Mrs. Alpheus
Hardy, whose name it bears This beautiful flower is snowy white, incurved and of large size;
but it is different from any other known variety, in its unique coverini; of down, making its title of
The Ostrich Plume Chrysanthemum
Remarkably appropriate. This is no untried novelty, but has excited nnbounded admi
ration, throughout the east for two seasons. Last fall we exhibited the finest bloom ever seen
in Los Angeles. This fall we have the finest stock of the plants in Southern California. The re
sults we snow are natural results, and can be equalled by the most inexperienced cultivator. If
you want flowers twice as large we will tell you how to get them. I'rice of the MRS. ALPHEUS
HARDY, strong plants in 4-inch pots, 35 cents each. A few larger, at 50 cents to 75 cents. We
have many other fine varieties from ?1.50 to |3.00 per dozen, and a hundred other things i
chrysanthemums. Itoses and Carnations by the thousand, and Peppers, Cypress, I'm. a
lyptus and Grevilleas, by the hundred or by the mile Come and see us on Pasadena avenue,
one mile from city limits; or, address a letter to Garvanza. 100 cents in value for every d dlai.
Take Santa Fe R. R. to Central aye., or Cross R. R. to Santa Fe crossing.
gMf~Vrea delivery. Prompt shipment.
C. G. PACKARD, Ravenswood Nurseries,
Pasadena Avenue, Highland Park. 11-4)
JMO IIAN? S3 & S4 SHOES
it iir
k \a.BTYLE uucvinixn T0 «<- Jfr __mW ft
M DURASiLITr C ATI crY amW.til
SATI S t\JV Hf^
Such h."~ Wn tho nvent our branch of Indcstry that wo are cow able to affirm that
U,<" J&mc.t •.:>.' 84 !»!>•» Is ' i every pect equal to the shoes which only a few Tears ago wen re
taiif'lnt r'r.'r.t r- > tfol't.rs yon v!h try on a pair you will bo convinced that we do not exaggerate.
Ou»j are i' <i 0n.;.ml ••:■;..:.■) f i frn-x*. *nd tlio»» who lmimte our system of business are unable <•
eowpate uaiu q'Juliiy oi .aotorj p.-wucis. in n.ir Hi.** j« th«. i W |fist T "f" f "*"—*M
tmltsd etatnti
StiO«n trow onrce-lebrreTv.i t:ir.t i;rpero vols! by —Ide.aweke retailersta nHeartf
cf tee csrjiitry. Wo wuipi.i.." ■~!.!» wittJa your leacnln any State or Territory If yon will
invest o-ie c-Mitm 3 jv-.st.il care, cl-i wrltetotts.
tm.9LWK &VQ n 4\ Lincoln St., Boston, BEaaa.
I'ULii JUtf—d iiV SUB AttOVii BUOEta BOIL BA_B BIP
N. BENJAMIN, PROPRIETOR OF THE BOSTON SHOE STORE.
Corner Main and Second Streets, Sole Agent for Los Angeles. mrB-saAwe-9m
NILES PEASE,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Eastern Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Carpets,
Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc.
New Nos. 387, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
9-27-6 m
NEW STORE. GEORGE J. BINDER, -£NEW GOODS.
Furniture, Rattan and Reed Goods.
CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES A SPECIALTY.
No. 2)23 Broadway, - - Opp. New City Hall.
ll"l-:im
-M REM OVA L..-S-
T. H. KLAGES,
(Formerly the OPERA HOUSE JEWELRY STORE)
Has Removed to
" NO. 120 WEST FIRST STREET.
Where he will keep up the high standard of goods that has made him justly Celebrated
throughout Southern California, embracing Finest White Diamonds, Spectacles, Sterling Gotham
Silverware. Opera Glasses, Jew of ail kinds. Bronze Goods, Gold and Silver Watches, Art
Goods, Gold and Silver Cane H< n1 -ilver Plated Ware, i'iae Table Cutlery, French Clocks Silver
and Plated Spoons, American I 1 10-14-lm
3

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