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MONDAY, MAY 11, 1891.
THE LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
Persons who take the Los Angeles
Daily Herald in Southern California
and most localities of Arizona and NeV
Mexico get all the important local and
telegraphic news from twenty-four to
thirty-six hourß in advance of the San
THE WRONG ANDERSON.
We are afraid that our esteemed con
temporary, the Times, is becoming
giddy. Its egotistic trumpetings are
making the circumambient air floccu-
lent, to employ a French word which
means a state of approaching precipita
tion. The Times was in danger of pre
cipitating compliments on itself up to
the standard of floodtide. It has al
ready drenched itself considerably, and
Noah's washout would have been noth
ing to the way it would have boomed
itself in subsequent issues but for a
misadventure whose salient features the
Herald will proceed to recount.
First appeared one of those wonderful
cartoons, bo numerous in the Times,
which recall that knowledge of figure
drawing and perspective which was in
vogue in the dayß of Rameses the Two
Times, of happy memory, in Egypt.
Underneath this effigy of all that is un
utterable in art and execrable in taste,
appeared the following, in italics :
The master of the Robert and Minnie
has the honor of being arrested by the
representative of the Los Angeles Times
at San Pedro.—[See dispatches.
Kissing is said to be prologue to a play,
and this preliminary crowing was simply
introductory to the chanticleer perform
ances of our contemporary. In its ed
itorial columns it got off this modest
After a vast amount of hullaballoo;
dozens of orders, scattered all over the
country, and an expenditure of hun
dreds of dollars in telegrams, the cap
ture of the Robert and Minnie was left
for Deputy United States Marshal N. O.
Anderson, agent at San Pedro for the
Times, terms 85 cents a month, strictly
The foregoing but faintly expresses
the jubilant spirit of our contemporary.
It was the great "I am," the Jupiter
Tonans of current events in Southern
California. Visions of ecstatic glory
swain before its eyes. It and its agent
had really succeeded in capturing tlie
Robert and Minnie after that vessel had
carefully delivered its consignment to
the Itata. Here was an international
episode in which it figured in undiinmed
glory. What wonder that it should re
cur to the matter, as thus, still in the
Deputy United States Marshal N. O.
Anderson, who seized the now notorious
contraband schooner Robert and Min
nie, is the agent of the Times at San
Pedro. If the L'nited States navy and
the department of justice require any
further assistance "in this 'ere war" let
them address this office with stamp for
"This 'ere war" evidently could not
be prosecuted without the aid of out
contemporary and its agent. Together
they were able to capture an unarmed
schooner after it had safely executed its
mission, got rid of its arms and wanted
to come into Wilmington and take on
water and stores, and get ready for sea.
But soft you now ! The Anderson was
not their Anderson. He was a horse of
a different color. He was another An
derson altogether. The poet asks
"what's in a name?" Ordinarily not
much. You can't make a hollyhock dif
fuse the perfume of a tuberose by calling
it a camellia. But still this Anderson —
this deputy United States marshal—
this captnrer of the Robert and Minnie
—was not the San Pedro agent of the
Times. He was not even cousin ger
man to that other Andarson. The
Times will now in vain sing, "John An
derson, my Jo John." That journal of
sweetness and light had nothing to do
with the real captor of the Robert
and Minnie. The two men do not even
speak when they pass by. ." 'Tis true,
'tis pity, and pity 'tis, 'tis true."
Hence these steers of our contempo
rary this morning, and hence the efforts
of its noble helmsman to reach the cen
ter of his coat-tails with his heels.
" 'Twas ever thuß," etc., etc.
If tuk delivery of ten thousand stand
of arms and two million cartridges by
the American schooner Robert and Min
nie to the Chilean steamer Itata shall
prove to bean international cause celebre,
it will certainly turn out to have been
accompanied by features which rise to
the dignity of farce of the order of
"High Life Below Stairs." The schooner
was in the harbor for a day and a half.
Her captain exhibited her manifest.
There was no attempt at concealment.
If there had been even a suspicion of
energy about the officials of the United
States, her detention would have been
the easiest thing in the world. The
doings of our jingo state department
are really of a very puzzling character.
Still, our noble president §Lands by the
flag, and is voluble in hia exhortations
to the people to rally round it. All the
same that noble ensign seems to be
half-masted at all points where it
ought to be full high advanced.
When Uncle Jerry Rusk coolly under
took, at the banquet given to President
Hairison in San Francisco, to appro
priate the credit for introducing the
Australian lady-bug into California, he
gave a tine example of hjw har<l the
cheek of an innocuous granger could be
when circumstances called for the
pachydermatous article. At that ban
quet, under the gentle beguiling of
General Barnes, he acquitted himself
of the following astonishing statement:
I got you your lady-bug from Au
stralia, and I am proud' to tell you that
I have got a man down there getting
more bugs that will destroy every sus
picion of blight that dares rest upon
this fair land. If there is anything else
you want, let me know and I'll send it
The Hon. Frank McCoppin is a mod
est man and not at all prone to assert
himself. He, as everybody in California
knows, with the possible exception of
General Barnes, deserves the credit for
the introduction of the Australian para
site into this state. He must, therefore,
have heard of this singular announce
ment of Uncle Jerry's with a great deal
of amazement. 'Indifferent about his
own claims, he was not prepared to see
the administration of President Cleve
land deprived of the distinction of hav
ing saved the orange groves of this state.
When Mr. McCoppin enters the contro
versial arena he generally, in the
language of the sporting world, "gets
there." He addressed to the editor of
the Examiner a note from which we
take the following:
I am not surprised that General
Barnes should have fallen into error in
regard to a matter with which he was
not personally connected; besides,
events follow each other so rapidly that
one may be mistaken about a thing of
this sort, but I can think of no explana
tion for Secretary Rusk's astonishing
declaration. President Cleveland ap
pointed the commission to Australia,
and his secretary of state, the Hon. T.
F. Bayard, controlled its operations
throughout, and-it was by his express
permission that a portion of the funds
appropriated by congress for representa
tion at the Melbourne exhibition was
used for paying the expenses of the en
tomologists who went out to Australia
and found the lady-bug and brought it
to this country. This work was all done
in the latter part of 1888, under Cleve
land's administration and before Har
rison was elected president, and in fact
before the cabinet office now known as
the secretary of agriculture was created
Our mode3t granger of the hayseed
bureau comes from the west, and he has
stored away in his capacious mind the
noble sentiment of the Missouri editor,
"whoso bloweth not his own bazoo, the
same shall not be blowed." The secre
taryship of agriculture was not even in
existence when Mr. McCoppin for
warded the lady-bug from Australia.
The equivalent office was the commis
sionership of agriculture. What a Re
publican will not claim, however, must
be a very unconsidered trifle indeed.
From the growing grass to the cotton
crop of the south —which latter, by the
way, is the steady and reliable factor
that has kept the balance ■of trade
with Europe in our favor—the Re
publican party want the credit of it all.
One might have supposed that the di
minutive little Australian parasite would
have escaped their voracious maw, but
by no means. They are ready even to
appropriate a California sunbeam and
rob Dame Nature herself of any initiative
in the good things of earth.
The young Emperor William does not
always talk with the wisdom which
would be pleasing to his discreet friends.
Inspired by hatred of Bismarck, and
doubtless with the intention of intimif
dating that great man, and compelling
the reiclistag to cease opposition to im
perial measures, he said, the other day,
"One alone is master of this country.
"Itis I. None other shall I suffer near
" me." The great Frederick would have
been careful not to talk in this way. He
would have quietly exercised all the
rights of a despot without calling the
attention of his people to the clanking
of their chains. His course would have
lain right pat in the lines, "My people
may say what they please and I will do
what I please." Frederick would not
even have made such a remark as that
in an age of newspapers and telegraphs.
It was only developed in history after
his death. His public performance on
the occasion in question consisted only
in restraining his aid-de-camp from tear
ing down an inflammatory placard
which attacked Frederick himself, ac
companying the action with this speech.
The Germans are a hieh-spirited, ex
ceptionally intelligent people, and such
a remark as that made by the young
emperor will do more to loosen
the respect for imperial author
ity than the most earnest Socialist pro
paganda. 'J he old spirit of '48 must have
a good many representatives still in the
North German empire, and such bun
comb must be gall and wormwood not
only to that clasß, but to the intellectual
and self-respecting elements of Ger
many. Even the egotism of Louis XIV.
only went to the extent of saying:
"The state —it is I." He was careful to
avoid the coarse talk of being master,
and Buffering none other near him.
Whether this young gentleman shall
succeed in alarming Bismarck remains
to be seen. It would be a queer trans
formation to see the Prince of Blood and
Iron in the novel role of the champion
of constitutional government, and
yet stranger things than that
have happened. Notwithstanding
his bold talk, the hurried adjourn
men tof the reichstag shows that the
impetuous Hohenzollern is not a little
alarmed. He knows that time is fight
ing on his side, and that every month
gained is a point in his favor. Bismarck
has passed his seventy-sixth birthday.
Not every one as to age can be an Em
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD' MONDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1891.
peror William 1., a Yon Wrangel or a
VonMoltke, although Bismarck shows a
vigor and pluck that may guarantee him
another decade of active life. Time
would indeed have had its revenges if it
shall turn up, the mad Bismarck, the
Junker champion of early days, ai the
champion of constitutional rule in Ger
Director-General Lbkch of the
United States mint ia not alarmed at
the rapid exodus of gold from the coun
try, although within a very brief period
$25,000,000 have been exported to Eu
rope. This gentleman, may be one of
those cast-iron men whom it is haid to
alarm. He figures it out that we still
have a stock of gold in the United
States amounting to $600,000,000. Ad
mitting that we have, we fail to see how
our condition will be improved by get
ting rid of it at the rapid rate which has
characterized the past week, during
which we shipped upward of $7,200,000
in gold coin and bars to Europe. As the
Herald has had occasion to point out,
the disappearance of the surplus and
the diminution of our stock of gold have
been incidents of the restoration of the
Republican party to power.
President Harrison did not enjoy his
accustomed Sunday rest yesterday. 'Tig
true he attended church in the morning,
at Glenwood Springs, Colorado, but he
dispensed second-term taffy at a public
mass meeting afterwards, and received
many delegations during the day. Per
haps it is because the denizens of the
Rocky mountains are so very wild and
woolly, that the prurient president in
dulged in such frivolity on the holy Sab
bath day ; at the same time satisfying
his conscience with the proverb : When
you are at Rome, do as the Romans do.
In the death of Major P. H. Downing,
of Wilmington, this section loses a most
valuable citizen. For years the de
ceased was a leading and influential
resident of Southern California. He
possessed many amiable and winning
traits, and was a man oLyinimpeachable
integrity and spotless honor. There
will be a quite general grief at his un
expected taking off. Genial, generous
and pubic spirited, he will be a great
loss to Wilmington and to his friends,
who were legion, and who were scat
tered all over the county.
An air of secrecy surrounds the action
of the navy department in connection
with the Itata affair, but the belief is
general that the Charleston has been
dispatched in pursuit of the insurgent
craft, with instructions to bring her
back, by torce if necessary.
Chinch bugs are doing considerable
damage to Kansas wheat fields. An
attempt is being made to eradicate them
by means of spreading a contagious dis
ease among them.
The remains of Hon. John F. Swift,
late minister to Japan, were laid to their
last rest, with imposing funeral cere
monies, at San Francisco yesterday.
rho Late General Spinola Mad a Public
Career of Nearly Fifty Tears.
General Francis B. Spinola, member of
the house of representatives from the Tentli
district of New York, died recently in
Washington. He was born at Stony Brook.
Suffolk county, N. V., March 19, 1821. On
his father's side he was of Italian descent.
His mother was a native of Long Island,
and his maternal grandfather was an Irish-
GENERAL P. B. SPINOLA.
He found that trade unsuitable, however,
and subsequently became a grocer and then
a carpenter. He drifted into politics while
in his twenties. In 1843 he was elected
alderman in Brooklyn and served several
terms. In 1855 he was elected assembly
man for his district, and in 1857 became
When the civil war broke out General
Spinola was one of the first to respond to
the call for volunteers. He raised the Em
pire brigade of New York volunteers in
1863, and was commissioned brigadier gen
eral in October of that year. He was twice
wounded in battle, and was highly com
mended for a brilliant and successful
charge at Wapping Heights, Virginia,
against great odds. He was honorably
discharged in August, 1865, when he went
to New York city and became identified
with Tammany Hall. He subsequently
served several terms in tho assembly.
General Spinola was chosen by the Dem
ocrats of the Tenth district to succeed
Abram S. Hewitt as congressman, and was
twice re-elected, fn congress he was a
familiar striking figure, brusque in man
ner and a little given to extravagant ora
torical display. He was a warm advocate
of all measures in tho interest of old sol
If ocular proof was necessary to con
vince one of the popularity enjoyed by
this house, it could have been had the
past two nights, for the place was liter
ally packed. Everything was appreci
ated and heartily applauded.
See the big display of 90c white shirts In the
show window of Mullen, Bluett* Co. If you
examine them, you will surely buy.
Granulated or cube sugar free with every
pound of f ca, also with every dollar's worth of
coffee. Discount Tea Co., 250 S. Main st.
Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries.
Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157.
ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss ol Appetite, Yet
low Skin? Shiloh's Vitalize is a positive cure
For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout
Sixth and Broadway.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s stylish light weight
WILL YOI7 SUFFER with Dyspepsia nn I
Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer la
teed to cure you. For salebyH"' ..■ nan, 223
N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and
Children Cry for Pitcher's Uastoria."
A LONG POLITICAL LIFE.
man, who made :i
good record on the
during the revolu
mon school educa
tion, and was ap
prenticed to a jew
eler in Brooklyn
'years old. He
'abandon ed the
trade after serving
his time and took
up blacksmith ing.
We Give Two Pounds
DR. THOMPSON DISCUSSES THEM
Those Who Will Prove Desirable Citizens
for the 'United States—Common Sense
In the church of the Unity last
evening Dr. Thompson repeated, by re
quest oi his congregation, a lecture on
immigration, which he delivered some
time ago in thechurch parlors. The ad
dress last evening was much more fin
ished than at the time of its former de
livery, and,though occupying 70 minutes
in its delivery, it was listened to atten-
tively by an audience that tilled the
church to its utmost capacity. An ab
stract of the lecture is as follows:
The subject I have to bring before you
tonight is immigration.
The opinions 1 may volunteer are just
my opinions, from observations I have
made.' I do not claim infallibility or
, peculiar insight. I simply offer them
1 as they are.
This land of ours is a large one, hav
ing about 62,000,000 of people in it, if we
can believe in the census, and I may
say that that is one of the
things which it is safe to disbelieve in,
as it is impossible for it to be accurate,
and it can only be an approximation.
Our country is poor in population,
comparatively. It has grown in popu
lation very, very slowly. It is about
L'.'iO years old, and the rate of increase
for that time is very small, 'the British
i empire is increasing at the rate of
i 500,000 a month, and in comparison
j with that our rate of increase is a slow
This ia a hard country to live in. Eng
land increases her population by con
quest and by sending out Colonies. It
is the only country that can send out so
many and yet continually increase its
own population. Ireland has done much
for this country, and in Boston today
there are as many Irish as there are
native Americans. It is rather strange
that the strong life of New England
should not have increased more rapidly
instead of apparently standing still,
t That it has done so proves that it is a
hard country for a nation to keep up its
The census men say that in the pros
perous years people marry oftener than
j they do other years. If that is the case
i I am afraid there is a poor outlook for
| this city, as I am performing very few
i marriage ceremonies lately.
The papers tell us that such a ship
has arrived with so many hundreds of
immigrants aboard. Now I went to
Europe on a steamer which carried 500
people away. I came back a few weeks
later on the same steamer, and the ves
sel brought 615. Now the papers took
account of the 615 that entered, and not
of the 500 that went back. It is sup
posed that the foreign powers are
making a sort of dumping ground of
this country. Now this is not so.
England is very sorry when her sons or
daughteis emigrate to any other point
than their own colonies. Germany can
not afford to lose its population, but
does all she can to make it impossible
for her people to come to America. It
is a falsehood to say that these countries
who need men to do thier fighting en
Commissioners of immigration are
1 utterly uaeleas. If men want to come to
• this country they will come. If they
are poor (and they are the best men
who come) they will come. If they are
insane they will manage it somehow,
and the commissioner is powerless, as
we have found him to be in the case of
As a factor in politics let us consider
the immigrants. Why do they come?
If they had money they would liot come.
They come for the sake of the dollar
that comes from an honest day's work.
They don't know or care about our con
stitution or institutions. They want
Now, there is a fact to consider. Take
the old-time penal colonies established
by England long ago, and you will find a
good population now. The convicts and
the down-trodden found a chance for
themselves there, and there they learned
to become useful, hard-workingand self
Who, then, do we want here? We
want the people from nearly all the
European nations. They will make a
useful and hard-working population, and
their children will make excellent cit
Who are not wanted? Why, the Ital
ians, the French of the south, the Span
ish, and such as these will never make
desirable citizens. The Chinaman is
good for a makeshift at the most, and
this country is not good enough for the
bones of his dead.
This country has a reputation as the
most corrupt (politically) on the face of
the globe. Among the things to blame
for this is the institution of universal
suffrage. There is no country in the
world that is fit to have universal suff-
When Rome finally secured a vote for
every man in her dominions, her power
sank. The power was placed in the
hands of those unfit to exercise it.
What are we to do, then? We can't
take the vote from men who now have
it, but it might be well to make provis
ions for the future voters.
What should be the practical, com
mon-sense qualifications for the voter?
1. He should have a knowledge of
this country's history.
2. He should be acquainted with the
constitution and—in a general way—
with the laws of the country.
FROM EDITORIAL ARTICLE IN "THE STOCK EXCHANGE," OF LONDON. ENGLAND j
"IT MVY be said without exaggeration that The Mutual Life Insurance Company of
New York is the greatest insurance company in tho world. Whether we consider the
extent of Its business, the umount of Its investments, or the advantages it offers the
public, it is unrivalled and unequalled."
It 1b the Oldest active Life Insurance Co. in the United States and
the Larljest, Strongest and Beet company iv the world.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. OF NEW YORK
STANDS AX THE HEAD
Of the life insurance institutions of the world. It has long since outstripped
all English competitors, its present cash assets exceeding the combined assets
of the live largest life companies in Great Britain. It has occupied the foremost
place in the United States for the past half century, its assets exceeding that of
the next largest company by thirty millions of dollars, while it has paid out in
cash dividends alone eighty-three millions of dollars, over eight millions of dollars
more than the total dividends paid by the next two largest companies in the
For all information as to rates or description of Company's bonds, consols, Investment
Titles, or life and endowment policies, apply to any agent of the Company, or address
ft 2l4 South Broadway, Los Angeles. Telephone 28.
ALBERT D. THOMAS, GEO. A. DOBIKSO*
Manager Southern Department Pacific Coast Agency. r
3. He should be n moral man and an
4. He ought to show that he had
some means of subsistence. When a
man had qualified in this way,he should
be granted the right to vote, as the
student receives his diploma at college.
He should be taught to regard the right
to vote as a valuable prize.
Now, for civil service reform. Of
course the parties are dead in love with
that. What is it? It is not only pie
scribing a man's duty, but sustaining
him in doing it, and making his position
all the more secure because of his faith
fulness. Would you like to ride behind
an engine in charge of an incompetent
engineer? Would you trust a man
simply because he wore the same col
ored glasses as you did? Then why
place incompetent men in charge of
offices simply because they are of the
same political complexion ! Now, Ido
not believe in this wholesale denunci
ation of public men. In their positions,
with their temptations, we would do
worse than they do. But Ido pload for
a reform in the filling of all political
Now for the question of I
am a believer in compulsory education
as far as the grammar school is con
cerned. I also believe that Catholics and
Protestants should be trained together
in these schools. It would break down
prejudices on both sides and teach the
children mutual respect for each other
as they grew up. They never would
hate each other afterwards.
The public schools are charged
with being Godless. Now, I have set
down ten things which these schools are
obliged to teach daily, which 1 think
refute this charge.
1. —They teach punctuality. Now
that is a good thing, (even in a churt h
member.) [Laughter.] 2. They teach
orderliness. Now, are those not God
likequestions? 3. Obedience. 4. Truth
fulness. 5. Honesty. These things, are
they not the foundation of the deca
logue? (5. Industry. 7. Thoroughness.
8. Observation. 1). Comparison. 10.
All these things are taught, and if
well taught, they cannot fail to make
the students God-fearing and grateful to
the Creator. They will develop the con
science and the moral nature, and if
they are not developed tho man will be
a failure. But the religious nature must
be trained also, else the man is one
sided in his development.
How should the religious nature be
trained? Well, our school children go
to school six or seven years, five hours a
day, live days a week. Now, this is too
much time, and it should hf curtailed,
and the time saved given to the
churches for training the religious
nature of the children. We have Sun
day schools, but they are not compul
sory, and there is but twenty minutes a
week devoted to the religious training
of the children. The churches should
devote more time during the week to
the children, and train them with as
much care as they are taught intel
The doctor closed with a beautiful
woid picture of the future of the world,
when the paths pursued by our own and
other governments shall unite in cue
grand and perfect government, and the
Bible prediction shall be fulfilled which
says: "And there shall be one fold and
one shepherd, and God himself shall rule
his people." In closing he said:
"Now, our work is this: To make our
country, our government, the grandest
avenue of those leading to this aroh of
triumph—this perfect government. To
this conception I trust the things I have
said may have led your thoughts this
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Being out of order you will suffer ffom f
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| MANUFACTURED ONLT BY THF
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A FLOWER SEASON.
NOTES ON MILLINERY-NEW SHAPES
Ths Introduction of the Crownless Hats
Has Been a Sucoess—Large Flat Hats
Are Still in Demand—Popular Prices
Quoted—Where to Buy Correot Styles
Handsome wreaths of flowers 26c
Superior wreaths of flowers 50c
Elegant wreaths of flowers $1.00
The best value ever shown.
Large flat hats • 15c
Large flat, union Milan hats 25c
l~rge flat Milan hats 35c
Large flat'ace straw hate 36c
Large flat lino leghorn $1.00
The best value ever shown.
Children's school hats, trimmed... 25c
Children's dress hats, trimmed $1.00
Baby caps and bonnets from 10c
Lace straw brands • 26c
Lace straw braids, finer 36c
Lace Neapolitan hats 60c
The best value ever Bhown.
Ladies' dress shapeß, Milan 26c
Ladies' dress shapes, lace ~ 26c
Ladies' dress shapes, chip $1.00
All new and fresh goods.
Hats dyed and pressed ~ 26c
Huts trimmed 26c
Large assortment of trimmed hats
at.. $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
Mozart's, tbe leading milliners.
Mozart's, the finest millinery.
Mozart's, the lowest prices.
Mozart's, No. 240 South Spring street.
Mozart's store painted white.
Mozart's, between Second and Third.
Eastern Produce Co., 123 East First St.
Best eastern hams. 11c and 13% c; bacon,
10c, 11c and 12c; pork. 10c; lard, 9c.
Creamery butter, 26c and 30c. Best roll
butter always on hand.
Crushed Strawberries, With Cream,
The most delicious of all drinks, at "Beck
with's Spa," 303 N. Main street.
Delightful Summer Beverages,
In all flavors, at "Beckwith's Spa," 303 N.
Main street, near Temple.
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer
Is the finest hrewed. Nothing better as a tonic.
California Wine Company, Sole Agent. ,
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.
Superior to every other known.
Used in Millions of Hqmes—
40 Years the Stan3ard.
Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky
Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable
No other baking powder does such work.
Finest Line and Latest Styles
SPRING and SUMMER WOOLENS
MY OWN IMPORTATION.
j Fine Dress Suits
Perfect Fit Guaranteed | Perfect Fit Guaranteed
920 to $33 I $35 to $53
All other garments in Uko proportion.
Suits madolo order, with Iho best of Trimmings,
and Workmanship, at moderate prices.
THIS IS THE ONLY HUM,
that has the facility of Importing his Goods
Direct for his eleven Stores, on tho Pacific Coast.
203 Montgomery Street,
IU Market and 1110 and 1112 Market St.
1132 Market St., San Francisco.
No. 141 South Spring St. . . Los Angeles.
No.olOFlfthSt.,l>et.l>&KßtB. . San lilt-go.
Nob. 10S, 107 & lOVKanta Clara St.,
Cor. Market San Jose.
No. 000 J St., cor. Sixth . . . Sacramento.
No. ik-jh Mariposa St Fresno, Cal.
No. 238 Main St Stockton, Cal.
No. 73 Morrison St. . . Portland. Oregon.
Rules for Self-measurement and Samples sent
freo to any address, on application to
JOE POHEIM, "The Tailor."
|X fflS*** 385 s. SPRING ST.
F jlrl INDIAN
BAUD WOODS, ,
IRON. ST It E- L.
Horseshoes and Na;ls,
Coal, Tools', E&,
0 IMiif \% 1 1
>ll ..ud 11» South 1. 1 Angeles Stree
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