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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 01, 1891, Image 2

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The Presidential Party at
The Ancient Capital in Holiday
A Good Night's Rest and an Early
Morning Drive.
Citizens of the Town Tender a Grand
Ovation —A Picnic at Cypres*
Associated Press Dispatches.
Dkl Monte, April 30.—The citizens oi
Monterey gave the president a splendid
reception today. The city was elabo
rately decorated with flowers and bunt
ing, the main thoroughfare, Alvarado
street, resembling a tropical garden. It
was lined on both sides with fine speci
mens of the celebrated Monterey cy
press. The public school house was lit
erally covered with the national colors,
and beautiful floral arches crowned the
principal entrances. The president and
members of his party having enjoyed a
full night's rest at the Hotel Del Monte,
arose early and drove over the 17-mile
drive of which Californians are so justly
Large delegations of people from Mon
terey, Salinas city and other places, as
sembled at Del Monte, and escorted the
president to Monterey, the board of city
trustees of Monterey having first visited
the chief magistrate and presented him
the freedom of the city. On the arrival
at Monterey, the procession was met by
a large delegation of school children,
who strewed his path with flowers, and
led the way to the school-house, where
public exercises were held. Mayor Hill
of Salinas delivered an address of wel
come, on behalf of the three cities, and
presented the president a solid silver
card containing an engraving oi the old
custom-1 muse, inscribed:
IN 1846.
APRIL 30, 1891.
The president, postmaster-general and
Secretary Rusk made addresses, and
■were loudly applauded.
The following is the president's ad
dress :
Mr. Mayor and Fellow-citizens :
Our whole pathway through the state of
California has been paved with good
will. We have been made to walk upon
flowers; our hearts have been touched
and refreshed at every point by the vol
untary offerings of your hospitable peo
ple. Our trip has been one continued
ovation of friendliness. I have had oc
casion to say before that no
man is entitled to appropriate
to himself these tributes. They witness
the peculiar characteristics of the
American people. Unlike many other
people, less happy, we give our devotion
to the government; to its constitution;
to its flag, and not t» men. We rever
ence and obey those who have been
placed by our own suffrage and choice
in public station, but our allegiance, our
affection is given to our beneficent insti
tutions, and upon this rock our security
is based. We are not subject to those
turbulent uprisings that prevail where
people follow leaders, rather than insti
tutions ; where they are caught by the
glamour and dash of brilliant men,
rather than by the steady law of free in
stitutions. I rejoice to be for a mo
ment among you this morning.
The history of this city starts a train of
reflections in my mind that I cannot
follow out in speech, but the impression
of them will remain with me as long as
I live. California and its coast was
essential to the integrity and complete
ness of the American Union, but who
can tell what may be the result of the
establishment here of free institutions?
Through the setting up by the wisdom
and foresight and courage of the early
pioneers in California of a common
wealth that was very early received into
the American Union, we see today what
has been wrought; but who can toll
what another century will disclose,
when these valleys have become thick
with prosperous and thriving and happy
people? [thank you again for your
cordial greeting, and bid you good morn
The presidential party then drove to
Cypress Point, overlooking the ocean,
where they had luncheon. They spent
the day in the neighborhood and did
not return to tho Hotel Lei Monte until
late in the afternoon. During the drive
they visited the Junipero Serra monu
ment, the old custom house of Califor
nia, the old capito! building and other
relics of the olden times.
The drive to Cypress Point was much
enjoyed by the presidential party,
The president purchased a shell from
a Chinese curio dealer, offering in pay
ment a one-dollar treasury note. The
Chinaman could not be persuaded that
it was good money, and the president
had to exchange his note for a silver
The president was given a souvenir
banquet at the Hotel Del Monte this
evening, and later held a reception at
the hotel, after which he was serenaded
by the Monterey band.
Officers Elected by the Grand Parlor at
Santa Ilosa.
Santa Rosa, April 30.—At the grand
parlor this mornine a number of reports
were read, and the nomination and
election of grand officers declared in or
der. Nominations were made as follows :
R. M. Fitzgerald, grand president, and
the nomination was made unanimous;
vice-president, Thomas Flint, Jr., Hol
lister, W. U. Metzon, San Francisco, D.
E. Morgan, Nevada City. The roll call
resulted: Flint, 125; Metzon, 67; Mor
gan, 25. Flint was declared elected.
The following officers were also
elected : Grand secretary, Henry Lund
sted, San Francisco; grand treasurer,
Henry S. Martin, San Francisco; grand
lecturer, John T. Greeny, San Francis
co ; grand orator, W. B. Josßelyn, Ala
meda; grand marshal, Frank Matteson,
Santa Cruz; inside sentinel, Bert Rhive,
Sacramento; outside sentinel, Alexan
der D. Underwood, Monterey.
The following were put into nomina
tion for grand trustees: McMinn, Jr.,
Santa Rosa; George A. MacAbey, San
Luis Obispo; A. D. Traube, Alameda;
J. D. Sproul, Chico; Frank L. Coombs,
Napa; Jos. A. Hall, Watsonvillu; C. L.
Webber, San Francisco; F. Dunne, San
Francisco; Geo. W. Harper, San Fran
cisco; F. J. Gregory, Sacramento; W.
W. Shannon, San Francissb; T. J. Gal
legber, San Diego; A. W. Musgrove,
Hanford ; H. W. Dinkelspiel, San Fran
cisco; E. E. Case, San Bernardino; F.
W. Lees, San Francisco; D, E. Morgan,
Senator Blair's Diplomatic Future Be
set With Difficulties.
Chicago, April 30.—Senator Rlair left
this evening tor Washington. Previous
to his departure, he said to a reporter:
"My diplomatic future is somewhat
problematic now, but I have been given
to understand that I may be sent to
Japan to succeed the lateMinisterSwift.
That would suit meas well, if not better,
than China."
Oreen Goods Sharps Captured.
Chicago, April 80.—A gang of "green
goods" swindlers who have been fleec
ing tile unwary by professing to sell
them counterfeit money, which really
were packages of brown paper, has
been operating in the west sometime. A
few days ago one of them named
Tyler was cleverly trapped by
a post-office inspector in dis
guise. Today J. H. Thomas, alias
Moore, who is said to be the leader of
the gang, and the cleverest '"green
goods" man in the country, was arrested
in the United States marshal's office.
He boldly entered the office to arrange
bail lor his pal, when, unfortunately for
him, he was recognized by a citizen
whom he had swindled out of $350 in
New York. He was held in $5000 bail.
The Chiefship of the Horticultural Bureau
Accredited to the Candidate from this
City—Phoebe Couzins's Case.
Chicago, April 30.—Walter S. Max
well, of Los Angeles, California, was
nominated for chief of the horticultural
bureau of the world's fair, by Director
General Davis, today.
Maxwell's name was presented by
Commissioners De Young and Forsythe,
of California, and subsequently endorsed
by many other commissioners aud a
number of prominent Californians.
On motion of the attorney for the
board of control of lady managers of the
world's fair, the petition of Miss
Couzins for an injunction to restrain
them from removing her from her posi
tion" as secretary, was transferred to the
United States court. The ground for
the transfer was that a number of the de
fendants were citizens of other states
than Illinois.
Inspector Byrnes Says Frenchy Nn. 1 Is
the Culprit.
New Yokk, April 30.—Inspector
Byrnes this morning made a public
statement to the effect that it has been
ascertained that the man known as
Frenchy No. 1 slept in the East River
hotel on the night of the murder. The
murdered woman, Carrie Brown, occu
pied room 31, while Frenchy slept in 33.
On the evening of the night of the mur
der Carrie Brown was seen going into
the hotel in company with a strange
man. This man left the place before
midnight. It is believed that Frenchy
No. 1 then went to Carrie Brown's room,
that they quarreled, and that the result
of the row was the murder of the woman.
This evening Joseph Franks, an Ara
bian who is believed to have been the
man who accompanied the woman to
the room, the night of her death, was
Washington-, D. C, April 30.—A man
answering in some particulars the de
scription of Jack the Ripper is now
under arrest here, awaiting the arrival
of the New York authorities.
AH His Responsibilities Assumed by C.
it. Cougdou & Co.
Chicago, April 30. —It was announced
this morning that the accounts of B. P.
Hutchinson, the missing board of trader,
would be assumed by C. B. Congdon &
Co. This had the effect of eliminating
all speculation as to iiisopen deals, and
gave the market a strong opening.
The members of Hutchinson's family
have thus far received no word from
him. His son, Charles, said this morn
ing, however, that his father was in
Florida, and that he had traced him as
far as l'ensacola, and that a detective
had been sent to follow him and guard
against accidents. Young Hutchinson
added that his father, as the result of
an examination of his all'airs, is found
to by thoroughly solvent.
The Trial of Plenty-Horse Results in
No Verdict.
Slot x Falls, S. £>~ April 30.—The
jury in the case of Plenty-Horse, the
Sioux on trial for the murder of Lieu
tenant Casey, at 8 o'clock this, morning
reported their inability to agree, and
were sent back. A reptrt was current
that eleven were in favor of conviction
for murder and one for manslaughter.
Later.—As the jurors could come to
no agreement, they were discharged.
They would not vote for conviction be
cause the court refused the defendant
an interpreter, the refusal being based
on the ground that Plenty-llorse was
able to talk English fluently and under
stood perfectly.
Fire atKernville.
Bakbbufield, Cal., April 30.—Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock fire broke out at
Peterson's hotel, Kernville, from an ash
barrel, and rapidly spread. Twenty-five
buildings were burned. N. P. Peter
son's loss is $10,000. Other losses are :
William Cook, brewery, saloon and
stable, $3000; Mrs. Robinson, two
houses, $2000; D. M. Ross, dwelling,
$1000; Mrs. Burton, dwelling. $1500;
Mrs. Bennett, dwelling, $1200. Odd Fel
lows' hall was blown up with giant
powder, which stayed the flames; no
Manufacturing; Plants Purchased.
Moline, 111., April 30.—1t is stated
here that Lee Higginson & Co. of Bos
ton, have about completed the purchase
of the plants of Deere, Mansur&Co.,
the Deere Harvester works and Moline
Plow company, with an aggregate capi
tal of $2,400,000. The plan is to unite the
plants, recapitalize them, and place the
securities on the market.
The Eight-Hour Demand Not
United Mine-Workers Ordered
to Stand Aloof.
Much Discontent Among the Men
With the Action of the Bosses. a
Building Trades Strikes Imminent in
Pittsburg and St. Louis—Gen
eral Labor Mews.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Columbus, 0., April 30. —Tiie deter
mination of the executive board of the
United Mine Workers and the presidents
of state organizations to defer the strike
in the interest of the eight-hour day,
does not seem to have definitely settled
the question among the miners. The
executive board made a proposition to
the Ohio operators to continue at the old
rate of mining and accept nine hours a
day for the coming year, beginning to
morrow. The operators refuse to accept,
unless they can have the assurance that
the agreement will not embarrass them
to such an extent that competing fields,
like Illinois and Pennsylvania, will beat
them in the market. The Ohio miners
also convened this morning, and are
considering the matter. Some of the
delegates, representing important dis
tricts, are disappointed at the action of
the executive board in postponing the
strike for the eight-hour day.
Pittsburg, April 30.—The carpenters
of this city will strike tomorrow for
eight hours and an advance in the rate
oi pay. The stone masons who are not
now out will also strike. The contract
ors have agreed to lock out all other
branches of the building trades, as well
aa the strikers, because they are all in
the same confederation. There are |
about iHHiO workers in the various trad-s
Scottdale, Pa., April 30.—The sheriff
resumed evictions today, throwing out '<
sixteen families. Little resistance was
offered. The coke companies are grad
ually increasing their working forces.
Detroit, Mich., April 80. —The strike
at the Michigan car shops is practically
over. Every department is working,
and by Saturday full operations will be
The first sod of the tunnel between
Detroit and Windsor was turned this
coal shafts closing down
La Salle, 111., April 30. —Tomorrow
all the coal shafts in this vicinity, ex
cepting the White Breast minfsatLadd,
will shut down, and two thousand min
ers and a company of men will be out of
employment. It is understood that
there is no strike at present, but simply
that the contracts for the coming year
have not yet been arranged, and until
they are no coal will be mined. The
operators in this vicinity are willing to
post last year's scale. The eight-hour
day does not figure in the movement.
Terue Haute, Ind., April 30. —Speak-
ing of the dispatch from St. Louis about
the newly formed federation of railway
employees. Grand Master Sargent, of
the Locomotive Firemen, said today,
that no federation was formed at last
Sunday's meeting. The effort was sim
ply made on Sunday to induce the order
of conductors to enter the federation
which already exists.
St. Louis, April 30.—1f developments
in the labor situation can be said to be
a forerunner of what is to happen to
morrow, one of the most serious strikes
in the history of St. Louis is imminent.
The body of men who will go out will
number fully 5000. Besides the carpen
tere, marble-cutters, tinners, inside wire
men, architectural ironworkers, mal
sters, and others will probably go out.
The cornerstone of the San Francisco
theological seminary has been laid at
San Rafael.
Rev. Phillips Brooks, pastor of Trinity
church, Boston, has been elected to suc
ceed the late Bishop Paddock.
Dr. Joseph Leidy, the eminent phy
sician, scientist and naturalist, died at
Philadelphia Thursday.
The report that a mysterious insect is
damaging the wheat at Abilene, Kan.,
seems unfounded. None of the fields
show damage.
The executive committee of the Na
tional Republican league, met in New
York Thursday, behind closed doors,
(ieneral Clarkson in the chair.
Both branches of the New York legis
lature adjourned sine die at noon Thurs
day. The deadlock in the senate over
the canal investigation continued unt 1
the end.
The tax levy in New York this year h
13.,l 3 ., mills, being for the support, only, C|
schools and canals. It is the first tiira
in forty-six years that the people hav3
not been taxed for general purposes.
It is understood that Jay Gould anl
the Equitable Life Insurance compan;
will take all the new five per cent, colj
lateral trust bonds of the Union Pacifii
that may be necessary to cancel the
floating debt.
A special from Leavenworth, Kan.,
says: Thomas Madden, of Toganoxie)
this county, just returned from Port Na>
I tal, South Africa, and a trip to the in»
Worse and Moire of it.
The wicked adulteration of baking powders with
ammonia still goes on, and still more and more am
monia, apparently, is being used by unscrupulous man
If you wish a baking powder entirely free from
ammonia and all adulteration, insist on. having Cleve
land's Baking Powder; every ingredient used in this
powder is plainly printed on every label.
terior of the dark continent, says Stanley
exaggerated many thing?, and that mis
sionaries do more harm than good.
At Franklin, Term., Bill Taylor (col
ored) shot and seriously wounded a po
liceman who tried to arrest him for dis
orderly conduct. A mob went to the
jail at night, took him out and hanged
him to a beam and filled his body with
At Mechanicsburg, Ohio, a strange
disease has attacked the horses, which
baffles the skill of the veterinary sur
geons. It is similar to the epidemic of
epizootic which raged over the country
a few years ago, A number of fatal
eases are reported.
The investigation of Cashier Coving
ton's accounts with the Farmers' and
Traders' bank, of Montgomery, Mo.,
shows a shortage of more than double
the amount heretofore thought to be
missing. It is put at $20,000. The
stockholders have paid the deficiency,
and the bank will be reopened for busi
ness. Covington is missing.
Henry Miller, a colored man, was ar
rested at Colfax, Cal., April 20th, for va
grancy. While in jail he wrote to a
woman in Marysville for money, say
ing: "You know why I cannot go to
Marysville." On the strength of this
Police Captain Lee, of Sacramento, has
claimed Miller as one of the murderers
of a deputy sheriff at Marysville, last
Wheat Shipped to Galveston,
Galveston, Tex., April 30.—The tide
of wheat shipments to the seaboard has
turned, and is flowing to Galveston.
Today a train of eighteen loaded cars of
wheat arrived here from Snmnercounty,
Kansas, every car being gaily docorated.
Tomorrow the citizens of Galveston will
visit the train and hold a general cele
bration over the event of the arrival of
the first full train load of wheat to this
port. Another train is expected to
arrive tomorrow.
The Verdict in the Trial of the Divine
Who Formerly Lived Hera—Ho Brings
Counter Charges.
The trial of the Rev. Dr. John \V.
Ellis, by the presbytery of San Francis
co, came to an end yesterday afternoon,
says the San Francisco Chronicle of
Wednesday, when the judiciary return
ed a verdict of guilty as charged, and
fixed the punishment at "censure and
reprimand by the presbytery."
When the verdict had been read Rev.
Dr. Sample, the moderator, rose to pro
nounce the sentence of the court. The
accused was on his feet at once.
"Not yet," said he, assuming a dra
matic attitude. "I have the right to file
an appeal to the synod, and that sus
pends all proceedings, pending its hear
Dr. Ellis then handed the clerk a for
mal notice of his appeal. "And now I
wish to file and read a complaint against
the Rev. Dr. Easton," he continued.
Dr. Easton's friends were on their feet
and it was shown that Dr. Ellis had no
right to read his complaint until it had
been passed upon by the proper commit
tee. A section 6f the rules was also read
warning a member who is under a cloud
from bringing action against his prose
The two charges upon which Dr. Ellis
was convicted are misappropriation oi
funds while pastor of the Central Pres
byterian tabernacle, and deception in
his statements to the board of trustees
regarding the misappropriated moneys,
which amounted to nearly $000.
Before the presbytery adjourned the
following clergymen were admitted by
letter: Rev. Mr.Condit, of Los Angeles;
Rev. Henry C. Newton, of San Jose;
Rev. O. C.'Wheeler, of Council Bluffs,
and the Rev. Mr. Mcßride. •
District Attorney McLachlan's Viola
tion of Law Ground for Impeachment.
District Attorney McLachlan's failure
to secure any convictions of consequence
out of all the important cases he has
prosecuted since taking office has occa
sioned a wide-spread feeling that he is
out of place. The fact of his residing
at Pasadena, in direct violation of sec
tion 4119 of the Political Code, which
has been noted by the Herald, has led
some citizens to make inquiries as to
the results of his disregard for the law.
It appears that the violation of the
code in the way referred to does not
constitute a criminal offense, but is
ground for impeachment. This point
came up in the case of the People versus
Harold, which can be found in 47, Cali
fornia 139. The defendant was county
treasurer of San Joaquin county, and
was indicted under section 4119 for not
residing at the county seat. It was
held in this case that the violation did
not constitute a criminal offense, but
was ground for impeachment.
The Democratic Warhorse in the
Max Popper, of San Francisco, arrived
Wednesday evening from an extended
eastern trip, and is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. H. C. Weiner. Mr. Popper ia a
well known business man of the bay
city, and as he occasionally devotes a
little time to politics, his opinions are
of considerable weight.
His observations during his eastern
trip were, politically speaking, that in
the middle states Giover Cleveland was
very popular, especially among the man
ufacturers. He, however, regards the
nomination of either Cleveland or Hill
of New York as disastrous to the Demo
crats, and thinks that Gray, of Indiana,
M. kwowcT
Between Fourth and Fifth, Los Angeles.
This renowned man Ims hod an immense practice (covering a period of 25 years) both in
China and America. He locates direafos through the pulse, and never fails to cflec'tapermanen
cure. He has Chinese herbs and medicines for sale, prepared by himself. All are cordially
invited to call.
Examination and consultation free, and guarantees to
cure Catarrh, Rheumatism and Piles of long standing.
lij/Aul3 44 While Yen Wait,"
B 111 .s&mk wm&ffimas but cures
nothing else.
Over Fifty Pieces. 3000 yards, Bigelow and other standard makes of Body Brussels
for sale at sxtremely low prices.
Also a complete line of other Carpets, and all kinds of Furniture at Lowest Prices.
New Goods constant!v arriving from the Fast.
337-339-341 SOUTH SPRING.
4-12-3 m
Most Elegant Family Hotel in Southern California.
Until October Ist monthly rates will be made for $40, $50, $00 and upwards,
selection of rooms. Transient rutus, $2 to $3.50 per day.
Trains leave Los Angeles on 8. P. R. R. at 0:15 a. in , 3.50, 5.10 and 5:40 p. in.
Leave East San Gabriel at 8:08 and 0:45 a. m , and 3:50 and 9:19 p. m.
4V lm H. R. WARNER, Manager.
would be the very best man, as be would
certainly be popular with the people.
He firmly believes that Cnny will receive
the nomination, as he can control the
Hill and Cleveland factions, as well as
the united Democracy, and thus be next
president of these glorious United States.
Thursday, April 30, 1891.
J t Mcndenhnll to Hpencor C Stevenson—Lot
25 block 31, Electric Railway Homestead asso
ciation trt 14-87; $1000.
Danie) Freeman to J E Fnck—Lot 8 block .140
and lot 6 block 315, ingle wood 34—19; 11230.
F P Neul to S W Luitwieler—Und % of blocks
5 und 7 corona trt 37—5(1; $2360.
J M Gilbert, Uri Embody. Ralph Rogers nnd
Wm E Rogers to Ohas E Strong—l*ot 16 block
E, Mott trt, and lot 5 block 11, Garvanza 7—85;
Wra Gamble to Mary Pattißon—Part of sec o(i
T 38 R 12 W; $1500.
Joseph Daniels to J E How—Lots 38 39 43 44
part of lots 51 and 82 E M Funks sub of With
erow trt 29—5; $50,000
J E How to Stephen Gee—Part of sec 5 T 1 S
R 10 W; $H)00.
J II Burks to Mrs Martha A Scriver and Mrs
Katheiine ljuinn—Lots 6 and 7 block 2, Rose
mont trt 15—77; $1100.
Number over $1000 8
Amount 561,480
Number under $1000 22
Amount , 5885
Number nominal 12
Total $67,360
Note—Transfers for which the consideration is
under $1000 are not published in these col
Mflles's Nerve and Liver Pills
Act on a new principle—regulating the liver
stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new
discovery. Dr. Miles's Pius speedily cure bil
iousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, constipa
tion. Unequaled /or men, women, children,
bmallest, mildest, surest! Fifty doses, 25 uts
Samples free by all druggists.
Exotic Gardens and Nurseries,
Choice stock of fruit and ornamental trees,
shrubs, plants, etc. specimens for im
mediate effect at prices to suit the moat econ
omical customer. Orange trees In any quantity,
cheap. L. J. Stengel, North Johnson street,
East Los Angeles.
Patronisss Home Industry
And order your ice delivered by the Citizens'
Ice company, the largest institution of the
kind in the city; telephone to No. 606, or drop
ii postal card to Citizens' Ice Company, Center
and Turner streets.
The Onfy 000 Shirt.
When passing northwest corner Spring and
First, don't fail to nb*rve the window display
of Mullen, Bluett A: Co. Those 90e shirts can
not be excelled.
We Give Two Pounds
Granulated or eubo sugar free with every
pound of tea, also with every dollar's worth of
coffee. Discount Tea Co.) 250 S. Main St.
For Small Boys
There is nothing so neat and durable as a Mul
len. Bluett & Cq. jersey suit. You can get them
in blue, brown or ecru, at only $4.50.
Drop a Postal
To the California Wine Company, 222 8. Spring
St., for the finest wines and liquors.
If You Feel Dry
Ring up the California Wine Company, tele
phone 110, and order a dozen of Pabst s Blue
Ribbon Beer, the best bottled beer In the mar
ket, or leave orders at 222 8. Spring st.
The Delicious Drink,
Pineapple Glace, to be obtained only at "Beck
with's Spa," 303 N. Main.
Frank X. Bugler,
Piano regulator and tuner, 208 8. Broadway st
Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad
dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street.
WHY WILL YOU cough when Bhiloh's Cure
will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts. 50
cts. and $1. For sale by Heluzeman, 222 N.
Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway
H| J Your
Ik ... Hair
W\ Turning
/•fn*~f~<~. Or ay?
restore it to its Original Color. You can
apply it yourself and no one need know you
are using it. It lias no unpleasant odor; docs not
make the hair sticky fdoes not stain the hands
or scalp. It is a clear liquid and contains no
sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It requires
about ten days' use to restore the color. Prices,
11. Get your druggist to order it for you. If
you have any trouble with your hair or scalp,
call on or write to
"Beauty Doctor,"
103 Post street, San Francisco, who also treats
ladies for all blemishes or defects of face or
figure. Lady agents wanted.
fOrl — foul
I mm spring
I H IS9 1 - fJL
V v ****
We invite the public to inspect our large and
fine stock of Suitings and Pantalooning which
we make np ut Moderate Prices. First-class
workmanship and perfect fit guaranteed.
Respectfully yours, GIORDAN BROS.
118 South Spring- St., Los Angeles.
Los Angeles county, Cal., a branch of the Con
vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland,
This institution, conducted by tho Sisters of
the Holy Names, occupies one of the most
picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has
features of excellence that specially recom
mend it to public patronage. The course of
study embraces the various branches of a solid,
useful and ornamental education.
For particulars, apply supERIOR
And a large consignment of Pure Drugs and
Chemicals just received. We are now prepared
to sell you a finely fitting Truss, and also, if
necessary, put up your prescription, from the
very best of drugs, at New York prices. Remem
ber the place.
4-28 lm

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