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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 11, 1890, Image 6

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A Sea ot blossoms, golden as tbe glow
Of morning sunlight on a wind rooked bay,
Beneath the breeze of this rare autumn day
Heaves Iv soft undulation to and fro.
ULke Incense, floating o'er the marsh below,
Come fragrant odors of tho late mown hay.
Beyond, in harmony of green and gray.
The graceful tamaracks tower iv Stately row;
Aud wading through the shimmering wares
with song
Vpon his lips a fair haired youth I see.
Who swings off the saffron blossom bells.
Back, roll the years—a melaucholy throng,
And I behold In sea girt Sicily
Theocritus amid the asphodels
—Congi egatlonalist.
"I wouldn't have believed it of you,
Rachel," said Mrs. Edmonstone plain
tively. "No, 1 wouldn't, not unless
Betsy Tacker, the manty maker, had
told me; and Betsy she never told a lie
no more than George Washington did.'"
"Why, mother, what are you talking
about?" questioned Mrs. Thomas Edmon
stone. untying the elder lady's bonnet
Strings and relieving her of a splint bas
ket, a black silk bag, a waterproof cloak
•and an umbrella.
"And I've come to see if it's true."
-added the old lady.
■'If what's true, mother?"
"That you said you wished there
wasn't no such person as m—me!" falter
ed Mrs. Edmonstone.
"Mother, you know I never could have
said such a thing," cried out Rachel.
"Well, it Wiisn't quite exactly that:
■but Betsy Tacker she heard you say you
•wished there wasn't no such thing as a
"OhP cried Rachel, with a hysterical
little laugh, "1 plead guilty 1 did say
'that. But, oh, mother! it was under
each strong provocation, and 1 never
meant you. How could I, when you
have always—always been so good to
"I knew it couldn't be true," said Mrs.
Edmonstone, setting herself in the easi
est rocking chair and nodding her cap
strings comfortably. "But how came
yon to make that ex-tra-or-dinary speech
Rachel, about mothers-in-law in gen
"It was Tom," said the young wife.
"He was so aggravating!"
"Thomas always was aggravating."
said Mrs. Edmonstone, stirring the cup
of tea that Rachel had brought her.
~And what was it about now? The
breakfast cakes?"
"Oh, you remember about the break
fast cakes, don't you?" said Rachel, with
merry mischief sparkling in her eyes.
"No. it wasn't the breakfast cakes this
-time; it was the shirts."
"The shirts!"
"Well, you know he said it was such
a wasteful, extravagant proceeding to
buy shirts ready made," explained
Rachel. "He said the linen was poor,
end the work regular slop shop style,
and he declared you always used to
make his shirts at home, every stitch,
before he was married."
"So 1 did," acknowledged Mrs. Ed
monstone, with a groan. "But that waa
in the old times, before yon could buy
such a good article as they have now."
-'Yes, but Tom don't make any allow
ance for difference in times and cus
toms." sighed Rachel. "He wanted
temrif oande shirts, and home made shirt?
•be would have!"
"And you made "em?"
'■'Yes, t made them."
"Ton were a great goose," reflectively
spoke Mrs. Edmonstone.
"And—and Tom swore dreadfully the
first one he put ou"
"J don't in the least doubt it."
"And he said they set like meal bags,
and that they twisted his neck around
as if he had just been hanged, and
.grasped him on the shoulders like a po
ficenianl Oh, I can't tell you what he
didn't say!"
"Bless me I" said Mrs. Edmonstone.
"He told me his mother's shirts set j
like a glove, and fitted him perfectly— j
and why couldn't 1 turn out a shirt like 1
those? And it was then, mother dear," j
suddenly flinging her arms around the
'Old lady's piump, comfortable neck,
""that 1 lost my head, and told him 1
wished there wasn't such a thing as a '
mother-in-law in the world! And Betsy |
Tacker sat in the sewing room altering
over my dolman in the spring style, and
I suppose she must have heard me."
"Don't mind it, my dear," said Mrs. ;
"No, 1 won't," protested Rachel.
"But, oh. those shirts! I've been rip- !
ping them apart and sewing them to
gether again, and rounding off a gusset
here and taking in a plait there, until '
■I've got so that I dream of 'em at night,
and the more I try 'em on the worse
they fit, and the more unreasonable Tom i
becomes. My mother never made such
work of it as this!' says he."
"Thomas forgets.'* observed Mrs. Ed
monstone severely.
"And I'm sure if things go on like
this," added Rachel, pushing her short
'brown curls off her forehead, "it'll end
in a separation ou account of 'incom
.patibility of temper.'"
"No, it won't, my dear," said the mo
ther-in-law. Here, get me the pattern
and some shirting muslin and a pair of
■ scissors."
"What are you going to do. mother?''
1 eagerly questioned RacheL
•Tm going to make Tom a shirt. But
«4on't you tell him, Rachel. We'll see
it's Tom or the pattern that has
Once more the mischevious light came
Into Rachel's bright blue eyes.
"I wish all the world was mother-in
lawa," she cried gleefully. "Why, why
didn't I think of this before?"
"One can't think of everything, child,'
said Mrs. Edmonstone consolingly.
Thomas Emondstor.e welcomed hi 3 mo
ther cordially when he came home from
"I'm so glad you've come," said he.
"We can have some of the nice old fash
ioned dishes now. Rachel can't seem to
4jet the hang of them, although she has
always had your book of recipes to guide
'Rachel's a good deal better cook thaD
ever 1 pretended to be," said Mrs. Ed
monstone. "They have patent egg beat
ers and cream whippers and raisin seed
ers, and all that sort of thing, now that
they didn't have in my day. I never
tasted nicer bread than Rachel makes,
and these popovers are just delicious."
"You're just saying that to encourage
Rachel," said Mr. Edmonstone, with an
incredulous smile. "Things will run
smooth now you've come. That's one
"Oh, I shouldn't think of interfering
in Rachel's kitchen," said the old lady.
"Please do, mother," coaxed the wife,
not without a certain quiver in her lip.
"Do let Tom have a reminiscence of the
old days while you are here."
"Well, just ns you children say," con
ceded the mother-in-law good humor
She remained a week at her son's
house, during which period of time Tom
was all exultant complacency.
"This," said he, "is something like
living. I feel myself a boy again when
I taste these apple fritters."
"They're not bad," said Rachel, who
had made them with her own skillful
hands. And she helped herself to a Ut
ile of the sauce.
"And why don't you learn my moth
er's knack of making such pie crust as
this?" demanded Tom. "There ia no
dyspepsia here!"
"I'm glad you're pleased," said Rachel,
with a guilty glance at her mother-in
"Oh, by tho way, Tom, the last of the
set of shirts is finished now. Will you
put it on to-morrow?"
"I suppose so," ungraciously uttered
Tom. "Will set liko fury, 1 dare say,
like .til the rest of them!"
"You might at least give it a trial."
"Didn't I say I would?" still more un
graciously. "Those shirts will be the
death of me yet," he added turning to
his mother with a groan, while Rachel
sat steadily observing the pattern of the
table cloth.
Tiie breakfast sai suiukiug en the ta
ble next morning when Mr. Edmonstone
came into the room twisting himself as
if he were practicing to be a human
corkscrew. Mrs. Edmonstone glanced
timidly up at him.
"Don't it fit, Tom?" she questioned.
"Fit! Just look at it, will you?"' he re
torted. "Fit! Hangs like a window cur
tain around my neck—pinches my wrists
like a pair of handcuffs! I feel as if 1
were in a strait jacket"—writhing im
patiently to and fro. "Oh, I might have
known it beforehand—you haven't an
idea what the word fit means. I wish,
mother, you could teach this wife of mine
how to make a decent shirt!"
"Thomas." said Mrs. Edmonstone
solemnly, transfixing him with the
glistening spheres of her spectacle
glasses, "you're not very polite. I made
that shirt."
"You. mother!"
"Yes, I myself. Just as I used to
make 6hirta for you in the olden time?
that you're always sighing after. I've
been working at it ever since I've been
in the house. Throw away the pattern.
Rachel, and don't waste any more time
trying to make your husband's shirts,"
she added. "It's an economy of time
and temper, as well as of money, to buy
them ready made. It's Tom that's in
fault, not the work. And as for the
cooking you've been praising up so elo
quently all the time I've been here, 1
haven't touched a pot or a pan. It's all
her—your wife's work. So much for
imagination. Oh, you needn't hang your
head so sheepishly—you're neither better
nor worse than other men," went on
Mrs. Edmonstone. "And I never saw
the man yet that didn't need to hear a
wholesome truth now and then. You've
got the best and sweetest little wife in
the world."
"Mother," pleaded Rachel, trying to
put her hand over tho old lady's mouth,
but Mrs. Edmonstone resolutely per
"And it's my advice to you to try and
treat her as she deserves "
"I—l don't know but that I have been
rather cranky of late." said Tom self
consciously, -, now that I come to think
of it."
"Cranky! I should think so," said the
old lady. 'Tm sure I don't know what
the world's coming to. Here's little
Georgy toddling around with his wooden
cart. The first you know he'll bo telling
his wife about the wonderful successe*
his mother used to make in this, and
that, and the other thing. We've all got
to come to it."
"And Georgy '11 be right," said Tom,
who after all had a magnanimous streak
through him. "What a crab I've been
all this time. Hang the home made
shirts! I'll buy 'em out of the store next
time! Kiss me, Rachel—and you, too,
mother! And be sure you let me have a
dish of scalloped oysters when I come
home to dinner." The oysters Rachel
He ate his breakfast and departed.
And when he was gone young Mrs. Ed
monstone looked with shining eyes at
old Mrs. Edmonstone.
"Oh, what a nice thing to have a mo
ther-in-law!" said she fervently.—Shir
ley Browne in Fireside Companion.
Buashi's Modest Start.
John Russhi began his career as a wait
er ten years ago in Delmonico's. In a
year he managed to save $000. Among
the guests he was accustomed to wait
; upon was Russell Sage. One day after
Mr. Sage had finished an unusually
hearty meal he became quite talkative.
, Russhi mentioned that he had saved
$500, and timidly asked if Mr. Sage
■ could suggest a good way to invest it.
| The financier thought a while, and
j taking a small piece of paper from his
! pocket wrote the name of a certain stock
upon it. Russhi's $500 soon grew to
; $5,000, and so on. He still works as a
' waiter, and it is safe to say that none of
the people who order him about is
i aware that he possesses so much money.
! —New York Telegram
A War Ship in lloosier Waters.
The United States war ship Michigan
is in port on a recruiting trip. She car
ries 110 men and boys. The boat was
built in 1844, and tho iron in her was
hauled overland to Pittsburg with ox
teams. She is still good for several
years.—lndianapolis Sentinol.
One Uaud Washes the Other.
Plymouth, Mich., has three factories
turning ont toy air guns. Several shrewd
and far seeing manufacturers of glass
eyes are said to own stock in these con
cerns.—Minneapolis Tribune.
The Methodist ladies of Salina, Kan.
pledged themselves to raise $1 each foi
church purposes. Among them was a
woman 75 years old, who earned her dol
lar by making eight baby dresses by
If pray, grailimllv restores colon elegant tonic
dressing, 50c, 11.00. Druggists, or f 1.00 size pre
paid by express for |1.00 E 8. Wells. Jersey
City. ROUGH ON TOOTHACHE. Instant re
lief. 15c _
Try 'Trifle oi the Family" soap.
Where They Com« From, Where They
Aro Sold »n«l What They Coat.
Nearly everything is sold at second
tannd hi Nomt York. It is easy to under
stand why there is » market for finery,
for pianos, for jewelry and for clothing,
for which prices are high ami vary a
great deal, hut shoes are sold so cheaply
when new that trade in shoes at second
hand should be small. Yet it is a fact
that there is a very large trade in second
hand boots and shoes, mostly shoes, be
cause boots Sre worn by few at present.
The second hand shoe stores are in base
ments in the poorest quarters of the
They are generally in the neighbor
hood of second hand clothing storeß, but
are distinct from them. Sometimes,
however, bargains in second hand shoes
are to be found in second hand clothing
stores, but they are odd pairs and an as
sortment is seldom supplied. On the
east side and in the First ward are many
second hand shoe stores, and in the bend
at Sixth Avenue and Carmine street is
quite a colony. Many of them are kept
by Hebrews and almost invariably the
proprietor is a cobbler, who occupies his
time mending shoes, either for his own
customers or some other shop. All sorts
and sizes of shoes, representing the fash
ions of the past ten years or longer, may
be found for all ages and both sexes.
They aro kept cleanly blacked.
Many of these shoes are from ash bar
rels and garbage boxes, having been dis
carded ns past the worth of mendimr.
About the Ist of May there is a harvest
of old shoes, thrown out by tidy house
keepers and picked up by the ragpickers,
who send them to the second hand shops.
Many men buy cheap shoes purposely,
because they do not like to wear shoes a
long time. They discard them without
half soling. As long as shoes are repair
able on tho uppers they are of service to
the second hand men, who patiently
patch and mend them and make them
worth selling.
Some of the second hand shops are
patronized by Hebrews, others by Ital
ians, and some by colored people. Many
servants get shoes from their employers
and have them mended, thereby getting
better articles than they could afford to
buy new.
The prices of these second hand shoes
are low. It is almost a rule that the
price shall be only a trifle more than the
cost of mending. Twenty-five cents a
pair is not an unusual price. A dollar a
pair is a large price. The cost of shoes
is one of the heaviest burdens to poor
families. Old clothes may be handed
down from one generation to another, or
made over, but the shoes require cash
outlay all the time, and the amount of
shoe leather that can be stamped out by
healthy youngsters is appalling.
There is a steady trade in second hand
shoes among peddlers. They eagerly
bargain for old shoes as they travel
through the country. Many of the best
shoes in second hand shops are bought
by colored people who are inclined to be
particular about their footwear. In the
best second hand stores may be found
soiled fancy shoes for women, relics of
the stage, or the cast off finery of tho
rich. Such shoes often reappear in east
side ball rooms. Most of the customers
of the second hand shoe shops are thrifty
persons who have fair incomes, but are
saving money for some purpose, and do
not disdain to economize by buying sec
ond hand articles. —New York Sun.
If We Only Knew!
How few people know when to stop.
If the preacher knew when to stop
preaching how much more satisfactory
the result of his sermon might be. II
the genial fellow knew just when to stop
telling his good stories how much ktener
their relish would be. If the moralizer
knew just when to stop moralizing how
much longer the flavor of his philosophy
would endure. If the friend knew when
to keep still how grateful his silence
would be. If the candid creature who
so glibly tells of our foibles knew wher.
to hold his tongue how much less strong
our impulse to slap him would be.
If the high liver knew when to stop
eating how much less sure dyspepsia
would be. If the popular guest knew
when to withdraw how much more re
gretfully we should see him go. If the
politician knew when to retire into pri
vate life how much whiter his record
would be. If we all knew just when to
die, and could opportunely bring the
event about, how much truer our epi
taphs would be. The court fool who
prayed, "O God, be merciful to me, a
fool!" prayed deeper than he knew, and
the man who prays, "O God, teach me
to know when I have said enough,"
prays deeper still. —Chicago Herald.
How Severe Colds are liroken Up in
From the Virginia City (Mont.) Madisonian.
When we find a medicine we know to
possess genuine merit, we consider it a
duty, and we take pleasure in telling
the public what it is. Such a medicine
we found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
last winter, when la grippe was prevail
ing. We are satisfied that we warded
oft' several attacks that wete threaten
ing by the use of this syrup, and we
have since relieved, in a few hours,
severe colds, and in the course of two or
three days, entirely broken them up by
its use, as we have several of our friends
>to whom we have recommended it. It
is all that it is represented to be by the
manufacturers. If you have a cough
and want to stop "it, Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy will do the work. For
sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main
street; John A. Off, Fourth and Spring,
and all leading druggists.
Highland unsweetened Condensed Milk
diluted with either fresh dairy milk or water
according to directions makes an excellent aud
inexpensive cream.
Housekeepers know that if the coffee is not
richt, the breakfast is well nigh spoiled. Try
the Seal Brand of Seymour & Johnson Co.
Don't buy stale roasted coffees, when you caa
always find it fresh from tbe roaster at H
Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street.
HEATH & MILLIGAN Prepared Paint at
Scriver A Quinn, 14(1 S. Wain street.
Minnots. Stilton, Swiss, Edam, Cream and
Roqueford cheese, at Seymour ii Johnson Co.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
house. 315 N. Angeles street
Granula, the great health food, for sale by all
Druggist & Chemist
No. 183 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully comriouncled day and
night. m2l-U
Cancer of the NosS.
In 1875 a sore appeared on my nose, auu
grew rapidly. As my father had cancer,'
and my husband died of it, I became alarm
ed, and consulted my physician. His treat
ment did no good, ana the sore grew larger
and worse in every way .until I had conclude
ed that I was to die from its effects. I was
persuaded to take S. S. S., and a few bottles
cured me. This was after all the doctors and
other medicines had failed. 1 have had no
return of tbe cancer.
Woodbury, Hall County, Texas.
Treatise on Cancer mailed free.
Time Flies — J
So does dirt, wherever found,
when Pearline is used. Noth- |
ing else starts it so easily or so
quickly. It washes all things
withoutharm —itgiveslonglife
to everything that is washed
with it. Use Pearline in the
laundry, the kitchen, andevery
where in the house. With it
were is little work —without it
there is little done.
of imitations which are being
lj £^w I7 peddled from door lo door
DCWcirC hirst quality goods do not re
quire such desperate methods
to sell them. PEARLINE sells on its merits, and
is manufactured ouly by
307 JAMES PVLE, New York.
jSH G0 |
' I won't miss it, for I have long
since adopted an easier and
cleanlier way. A bottle of
and a sponge to keep my shoes
washed clean, save a deal of
labor and shoe leather.
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, 40.
The best Harness Dressing
in the world.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia
10 Front street, Sau Francisco.
Would rather* be without bread
Bishop's Residjujcb,. Mttrijuettle, Mich.,
Nov. 7,1889.
Tho Ber. 3. Kossbfct of abovt> place writes:
I have suffered a great deal, and whenever I feel
now a nervous attack coming I take a dose ot
Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonio and feel relieved.
1 think a great deal of it and would rather be
without bread than without the Tonio.
Cured entirely after 12years!
TonaWanda, Eaiß Co., N. T., Febr. 1889.
My daughter had fits from fright since 19
years, cometimos 3 to 4 attacks within 24 hours
without any warning; during these spells her
thumbs would be cramped toward the inside of
her hands, her mouth bo drawn sideways, her
neck would swell up, and her face assumed a
bluelsh color, this would last from JO to 15 mi
nutes after that aho slept, was drousy for about
2 hours.—We tried ruany remedies without any
improvomout, but (I bottles of Pastor Koenigs
Norvo Tonic cured her at last; we therefore re
commend this remedy to all sufferers.
Our Pamphlet for surrerers of nervous di
seases will be sent free to any address, and
poor patients can also obtain this medicine
tree or charge from us.
Thiß remedy has been prepared by tholteverond
Pastor Koeuig, of Fort Wayne, Ind , for the past
ten years, and is now prepared under his direc
tion by the
60 Wilt liaditnc, ;or. Cantos Ct., CHICAGO, ILL.
Price $1 per Bottle. 0 Bottles tor $5.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North Malr" reet. - - Los Angeles, Cal
Begin in the November number. \ I
Now ready. Newsdealers and postmas- | P
ters take subscriptions. Price, $4.00 a year. .)
Now is the time to subscribe. ( '
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 South Los Angeles Stree
lul tf
Naud's Warehouse.
General Merchandise Warehouse.
Everything New and First-Class.
145 and 147 N, Main Street,
ap29-tf JERRY ILLJCH, Proprietor.
Has just received an immense stock oi Fall and
Winter Woolens and is making Suits to order at
40 percent less than any other Tailor on the
Pacific Coast.
Elegant English Serge und Cheviot
Suits, to order, from 1525 to #35
Fine Dress English Worsted
Suits, to order, from S3O to S4O
(Cost elsewhere from $55 lo $75)
Fine French Heaver and Pi<iue
Suits, to order, from 835 to 1845
(Cost elsewhere $o"0.00 to ?90.00).
French Cassiinere
Suits, to order, from 535 to IMS
Overcoats, flue Silk Linings,
from »35 to 840
And other garments in proportion. Perfect fit
and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale.
Rules of self-measurement and samples of cloth
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
141 and 143 S. Spring Street,
I J% IS?
- - JUsl. ' *
= J__m :
I W •Si
tt W 5' -
53 V crq
W 03
EH r
j Millinery Importer
H And dealer in all the latest Novelties of
I LADIES' HEADWEAR. Special atten-
H tion given to MANICURING aud
I SHAMPOOING. Also agent for MISS
j B BEACH'S CURLING FLUlD—celebrated
P for its lasting qualities. 10-IS-lia
Order of Sale ami Decree of Fore
closure and Sale.
William Anderes. plaintiff, vs. Andrew Linden,
feld and Charles Raskin, as-ignee of Andrew
Lindenfeld, an insolvent debtor, defendant*,
No. 13,8t>0.
Under and by virtue of an order of,sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of tine County oi Lot Angeles,
State of California, on the 11th day of October.
A. 1). 1890, in the above entitled action, where
in William Anderes. the above named plaintiir,
obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure
aud sale against Andrew Lindenfeld et al., de
fendants, on the 11th day i f October, A. D.
1890, for the sum of $1,023.40 in lawful
money of the United States, which said decree
was on the 11th day of October. A. D. 1890,
recorded in judgment book '25 of said court, at
page 15,1 am commanded to sell all that certain
lot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and
being in the county of lx)s Angeles, state of
California, and buiinded and described as fol
lows: Lot numbored five (5), of block 'B," of
the Beck tract, according to a map thereof, re
corded in the oflice of the county recorder of
Los Angeles county aforesaid, in book 14, at
page 34, of miscellaneous records, to which
map and the record thereof reference is hereby
made for a full and more particular description.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Wednes
day, the 13th day of November, A. I). 1890, at I
12 o'clock M, of that day. in front of the Court '
House door of the Comity of Los Angeles, on |
Spring Street. I will, in obedience to said order ]
of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, stll
the above described properly, or so much thei c- !
of as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, i
with interest and costs, etc.. to the highest and I
best bidder, for cash lawful money of the United
Dated this 13th day of October, 1890
Sheriff of Lot Ange es Co,
By A. M. THORNTON, Under Sheriff.
Pepper it Lindenfeld, Att'vs for plaintiff,
10-21 Tu-4t
How Lost 1 How Regained,
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise
ODthe Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, Nervous
and Physical Debility, Impurities ot the Blood.
Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or
Overtaxation, Enervating anil unfitting the victin
for Work, Business, tbe Married or Social Kelation.
Avoid unskillful preteudots. Possess this great
work. It contains 300 paucs, royal Svo. Beautiful
binding, embossed, full gilt Price only $1.00 by
mail, postpaid, concealed in plain wrappei. lilns
trative Prospectus Free, if you apply now. The
distinguished author, Wm. 11. Parker, M. D., re
from the National Medical Association for
PHYSICAL DERILITY.Dr.P.-.rkerandacorps
of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confi
dentially, by mail or in person, at the office of
No. 4 Bulnnch .St., Host on. .\t to whom all
orders for hooks or letters for advice should bs
directed as above.
P"S"«S to every man, youug, middle-aged,
a* fZm and old; postage paid. Address
Dr. U. I>u Moot,3Sl Columbus Aye., Boston, Mass.
Main Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda,
Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Careoes furnished to order.
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treas.
T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt
Lumber Dealers
And Manufacturers of
Mill work of every description.
934 N. Alameda Street, Los Angeles*
lul tf
No. 7b" Commercial Street. jul tf
President. Secretary.
Vice President and Treasurer.
350 East First Street.
9-19-Sm Los Angeles, California.
Removed to 20H N. Main St. opposite Temple
Block, Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6.
Gold filling $2.00 to 110.00
Gold alloy tilling 1.50 to 5.00
White fillings for front teeth 1.00 to 2,00-
Silver or amalgam rilling 1.00
Geld and porcelain crowns $ 5.00 to $10.00 1
Teeth with no plate 10.00 to 15.00
Gold plates, best grade $30.00 to $40.00
Silver plates, best grade $20.00 to 30.00
Rubber plates, best grade 10.00
Rubber plates, 2d grade 8.00
Rubber plates, 3d grade 6.00
With vitalized air or gas $1.00
With cocaine applied to gums 1.00
Regular extracting 50 1
Regulating and treating teeth and gums and
all other operations known to dentistry at
lowest prices. All work guaranteed. Office
hours from Ba.m. to 5:30 p. m. Sundays 10 to
12 a. m.
"he Gem of the San Gabriel Valley.
Daly Three Miies from City Limits of Los
j?sr©perl!y of San Gabriel Wine Co.,
Original owners.
On line of S. P. It. R. and Ban Gabriel Valley
Rapid Transit R. R.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
geles City.
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
Ramona, Los Angeles (looaty, cal.,
10-26tf Or toM. D. WILLIAMS, Ramona.
Gravel Mining Company— Loca.ohr. of mines,
Placerito Creek, Los Angeles County, State of:
Location of principal place of imsincss, 12S
South spring street, in the city oO Los Angeles,
in the State of California.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of,
tbe Directors, held on the 2'-'d day of Octobar,
1890, an a-sessmei't (No. 2) of 20 cents per
share was levied on the capital stock of ijie
corporation, payable on or before the 25th day
of November. 1890, at its principal place of
business, No. 120 South Spring street, in the
city of l,os Angeles, in the County of Los An
geles, State of California, to Gay W. Brown*the
secretary of said corporation. Any stoci on
which this assessment shall remain unpaid, on
the 25th dayof November, IS9O, will be delin
quent, and advertised for sale at public aiution,
and unless payment is ma se before, will lv sold
on Monday, the 15th day af December. IS3O, at
10 o'clock a.m., to pay the delinquent assess
ment, together with, costs of a vertisiag and
expense of sale.
Secretary of the Souihwrn California Blue Gravel
Mining Company.
Oflice, 120 South Spring street. Los Angeles,
California. 10-24t011-25
Officr of the >
Los Angeles City Watick Company,s
, ¥* s Anoei.es, October 13, 1890. S
Notice is hereby given that the annual meet,
ing nl the stockholders of the above company
will be held on Monday, the 17tb day of No,
vember, A. D. 1890, at 3:30 o'clock p m., at
the office ot the company, on tne northwest
corner of Marchessault a(id Alameda streets,
Los Angeles City, for the purpo.e of electing.
Urustees for the year ensuii g.
S. H. MOTT, Secretary.
City papers please copy, 10-14-td

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