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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 18, 1891, Image 5

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The Retrenchment Commit
tee and the Library.
Objection to Reducing: the Li
brarian's High Salary.
The Estimate of Money Required by
the Park Commission.
A Spirited Session—The Great Kxpense*
of the Library Last Year—The Ses
sion With the l'»rk Com
If the members of the council went
into the retrenchment crusade for the
purpose of attracting attention, they
certainly should feel proud of their
success, for within a block of the city
hall yesterday, if one paused near any
group of conversationalists, the words
"economy," "council" and "retrench
ment" would be sure to turn up in the
conversation overheard inside of a few
"What has made the council so con
demned economical all of a sudden?"
queried one business man of another in
the hearing of a Herald reporter yes
terday morning.
"Why," was the reply, "I was told in
confidence by Councilman Kees yester
day that the credit of Los Angeles was
80 impaired outside of tbe city that it
was impossible to sell the city's bonds.
In the east it had been told about that
there bad been a boom here and
everybody's ideas were of an inflated
character. It has struck the council
men, therefore, that it is necessary to
do something to restore the city's credit,
and the reduction of taxation by cur
tailing expenses is the plan fixed upon."
Yesterday morning tbe board of li
brary trustees met the council in dis
cussion in the council chamber. Tiiere
was a feeling in the air that meant
Mr. Bonsall boldly waded into tbe
discussion by asking the directors how
they could reduce expenses.
Mr. Howard intimated that it was a
queer time to talk of reducing expenses
when the library had just been made
free, and the demands upon it would be
greater than ever before. If the library
was to be kept up to its present standard
of efficiency, and gradually enlarged and
increased, "all right. No material reduc
tion of expenses could be thought of. If
the councd wanted to impair the effi
ciency and usefulness of the library
they should come right out and say so.
Mr. Dobinson stated that the library
now handled 14,000 books per month,
and it would probably handle double
that number under the new system. The
library had been made free upon demand
of the people, who objected to being
taxed first and then charged a member
ship fee,
Mi. Howard continued: "When we
took hold of the library there were
about 2000 books suitable for circulation.
We now have 15.0Q0 books for this pur
pose ; 23,000 all together. The Itw con
templates the furnishing of the books
to the people free and we have been at
great pains to educate our staff to meet
, tbe increased circulation."
Mr. Bonsall demanded to know how
much the trustees proposed to spend for
books, they having spent Jf12,000 dur
ing the past year.
Mr. Dobinson replied: "As much as
we can get; there is no limit to this ex
penditure. The periodicals and maga
zines cost $1500 a year. We take 265
magazines. The library circulation of
San Francisco is smaller than that of
this city, but thirty-two clerks are em
ployed in the library."
Mr. Rees here attempted to pour oil
on the angry waters of discussion. He
did not want to impair the efficiency of
the library,, regretted the necessity for
reducing expenses, "but" the people
were comparing the expenses of the
library with those of six years ago, and
much as he regretted it, etc., it was
'the people" who were to be satisfied,
not the council. There was an elevator
that would not be necessary but for the
library, and that cost $500 per month,
while six years ago a librarian and one
assistant were sufficient, and the libra
rian was satisfied with $75 per month,
while they were paying Miss Kelso $150.
He thought the public ought to come to
the rescue. In other cities wealthy citi
zens come to the rescue and donate to
the public libraries. He would like to
see some of that in this city.
Mr. Bonsall remarked: "I under
stand these gentlemen are willing to
meet us in our efforts. For instance,
they might forego the $12,000 for new
books—say, take off $10,000; they could
buy the periodicals and have $500 for
new books."_
Mr. Alford remarked that the salaries
of the library attendants were all too
high, and that as tbey had been cutting
other salaries it was unfair to let the
library oIL Mr. Bonsall inquired if the
library board thought it was proper to
pay the librarian $1800 per year. The
library board promptly rallied to the
defense of Miss Kelso and talked at
great length of that lady's exceptional
fitness for the work, the good organiza
tion she had effected of the library
forces, and ending with the sortof threat
that Miss Kelso was wanted to perform
like good offices for libraries in other
cities at the same salary, and the im
pression was given that if the salary was
cut the young woman would resign and
then .
The council, however, were obdurate
in insisting upon the reduction of Miss
Kelso's salary to $100 a month.
The meeting broke up without any
further conclusion being reached and no
resignation being handed in.
The council met two members of the
park commission in tbe afternoon—
Judge Hutton and Judge Hubbell.
There was no attempt to discuss re
trenchment made. Councilman NickeJ,
with tbe fate of his predecessor in
his mind, came into the room
with blood in his eye, and when
the conversation had passed the
purely conversational stage he asked
the park commissioners to know whether
they intended to do anything for the
East Side park this year, provided the
council voted an appropriation. Mr.
Hutton replied that for his part he
would vote to use the appropriation in
any way the council—not Ms. Nickel
alone —should indicate.
Mr. Nickel declared he would not vote
for an appropriation unless an equal
amount was spent upon all the parks.
He thought it unjust that Westlake '
park should be in a condition to attract
immense crowds, while Eaßt Side park .
had no lake, no boats, and looked like a
Mexican ranch.
Mr. Bonsall beaded off discussion on
this line by inquiring what the park
commissioners wanted for the coming
year. The following estimate was then
submitted :
Plaza, City Hall and Sixth street parks. |2 500
Klysianpark 1,000
Nursery and supplies 2,500
New Parks (2) lo.OOM
Westlake park, labor 12,000
" supplies 3,000
" '• boat house 2,000
East Los Angeles 11,000
Prospect park 1,400
Conservatory 10,000
Propagating house 1,500
Pavilion 8,000
Total |80,000
Judge liabhell stated that the conser
vatory and pavilion could be omitted,
also the two new parks, but the other
items could scarcely be reduced.
Councilman Nickel had been waiting
for a chance to speak, and he now boiled
over. What! Should he keep still when
hie ward was getting only $11,000 and
Westlake was getting $17,000? Not
much, and he boldly waded in.
Judge Hutton stood it some time then
offered to bet that more money bad been
Bpent on East Los Angeles park than on
Westlake. Mr. Nickel declined to take
the bet, but intimated that the park
commissioner was deviating from the
straight line of truthfulness.
Mr. Tufts, who had not previously
said anything, here remarked: "The
trouble with you fellows ie that you
want to get everything you can for your
wards, or your people will never re-elect
you in God's world. Now, my idea is
that we should lay aside our ward ideas
entirely and finish up the parks, com
pletely, one at a time. Westlake is al
most finished. The boats are bringing
in a revenue of $3000 a
year, and everybody goes there.
Next year we can finish up East Los
Angeles park; but if we scatter our ap
propriation all over a dozen parks none
of'them will be made presentable, and
we will not accomplish anything."
Mr. Nickel declined to be convinced,
and after a lew further remarks all
around the meeting broke up amid mut
tered complaints and threats from the
member from the first ward.
Chaperones have caused it, young
ladies. The Herald'is society man has
lately heard a great many complaints
from young women regarding the offish
ness of the men about invitations to the
theater, to dances, and tbe like. The
explanation is as above stated—chap
erones. There was a time, not so many
years ago, in Los Angeles, when the in
viting act waa done about this way.
John would meet Susie on Spring street,
say, and he would go straight at it..
"Say. Susie, there's going to be
play acting tomorrow night at Turn
verein hall. Will you go?
"Course I will, John; what ie it?"
"Oh, a singing play. Now mind you
be ready at half-past seven, so we can
get good seats."
"All right, John."
Nowadays it is like this: Arthur
Easterner calls on Miss Dudie High
"Ah, Miss Highkeyed, d'ye know that
tomorrow evening the Wayups will play
at the opera house? Ever seen them?
No? Very clever people—would like
very much to have pleasure—can't you
go? Do, please."
"Very kind of you, Mr. Easterner; I'll
be delighted if mamma can make it
convenient (turns to mamma, who is sit
ting in center of room of course) can you,
Mamma: "Yes, I will go if it will
give you pleasure, my darling. Very
thoughtful of you, Mr. Easterner."
Mr. Easterner (seeing nightmare-like
visions of an uncompromising hackman,
two bunches of roses from a florist,
three seats at a dollar and a half, or a
loge at Beven dollars, new gloves, two
and a hall for pressing dress suit, and a
fifteen-dollar-a-week salary): "Ah!
charmed, I'm sure. Very good of you.
Ooodevening. I'll call for you juat be
fore eight."
Miss Dudie (as door closes on Arthur):
"Mamma, I do believe that great big
stupid really imagined I could go alone
with him to the theater."
Mamma (placidly): "Well, my dear
child, I don't believe he imagines it
That is why young men are
chary about invitations. It is much
more economical to go to social events
alone anyway, and when a feliow is
forced to be pleasant to mamma, or the
aunt, or the married sister, who must be
present out of respect to the conven
ances, and pay for three instead of two,
why—he simply does not do it. The
chaperone has come to stay. She is a
necessity engendered by the require
ments of the society of Paris, London
and New York, and all that sort of thing
goes now in Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Lord, having enjoyed
married life for half a century, last eve
ning celebrated the fiftieth anniversary
of their first wedding day with a golden
wedding at the Third Congregational
church. At 8 o'clock the church build
ing was filled with friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Lord, and the happy old couple
marched down the aisle to the sound of
Mendeleaohn'B wedding march, played
by Mrs. Frank Herbert. Mabel Good
lin and Bonnie Lynn, two little girls,
scattered flowers before them as they
After a few appropriate remarks, Rev.
J. H. Collins again repeated the mar
riage ceremony, and the pair took again
upon themselves the vows pronounced
so long before. Before they could leave
the altar Mr. N. O. Mussey stepped for
ward and presented a beautiful gold-lined
tea set of four pieces in behalf of his shop
mates. Those present then sang the
doxology, and Mr. and Mrs. Lord re
ceived the congratulations of their
friends, after which an adjournment was
had to their home on Sotello street,
where refreshments were served and a
good time enjoyed.
Among those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. G. JL). Compton, J. A.
Jones, O. Gee, N. D. Mussey, J. D. Mur-»
phy, N.W. Haas, C. Boetz, E. D. James,
J. A. Summers, W. T. Woods, E. H.
Barnes, C. Lee, W. S. Gilbert,
E. H. Barr, G. W. Lynn, R. O. Taylor,
J. Guthrie, Martin May, C. McPeek,
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
C. G. Compton, Mr. and Mrs. James
Flood, Mrs. T. Phillips, Miss Mary A.
Collins, Mies Hattie Foreman, Cbloe
Caulkins, E. G. Craik, Mrs. E. Trafford,
Mr. J. T. Freeman, Mr. E. S. Butter
field, Miss Mattie Taylor, Mrs. L. B.
Lewis, Mr. J. Marx, Mr. H. T. McCor
mack, Mrs. A. Robinson, Mrs. Newell,
Mrs. McCarn, Master McCarn, Mrs. Syl
vester, Mrß. T. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Taylor, Mr. F. B. McNab, Mrs. Siegel,
Mrs. W. Chamberlin, Mr. and Mrs. A.
A. Spear, Rev. J. H. Collins.
A charming home wedding took place
yesterday morning at the residence of
Mr. ardMrs. E. V. Smith. 046 South
Pearl street. The contracting parties
were Miss Leonora Smith, the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. .Smith, and Jay
D. Foster, a prominent young merchant
of Omaha. The parlors were exquisitely
decorated with similax, ivy and roses.
The mantels were banked with choice
roses, arrayed in a most artistic manner.
The pathway of the young couple was
strewn with roses. They were married
by the Rev. Dr. Chichester in the alcove
under a canopy of ivy and similax and
a wedding bell made of white and pink
roses. Tbe bride looked lovely in an
elegant traveling dress of bluish gray
tint, with hat and gloves
to match. Mrs. Foster has resid
ed in Los Angeles for eight
years. Three years ago she graduated
from the Los Angeles college, since
which time she has gained many friends
in social circles on account of her many
accomplishments and her amiable dis
position. She is a pronounced brunette
and very pretty.
Only immediate friends of the family
were present. Miss Lena Forrester
caught the bride's bouquet when it was
thrown. After the wedding breakfast
Mr. and Mrs. Foster left for their future
home in Omaha. The young couple re
ceived many costly presents, one being
a large silver ice pitcher inlaid with
porcelain .engraved in old English,"Com
ments of U and I." The Chesterfield
clubjalso sent in an appropriate present.
* *
This evening Professor W.R. Stoll and
B. Berg will give a concert at their
musical studio, in the Charnock block.
The following is the programme:
Overture—Merry Wives of Windsor . W. Nicolai
Two pianos (8hands.)
Soprano Solo—Aye Maria, with violin obli
gate and piano accompaniment ...
Miss Amelia Santa Cruz.
Piano Solo—Marceaux characteristiques
Miss D. Duggan.
Violin Solo— Barbier de Seville Singelee
l'rof. Gardner
Piano Duet—Rondo brilliant J. H. Hummel
Mrs. B. Berg and Miss B. Weir.
Cavatina for baritone (from Lucrecia Bor
gia) Donizetti
Mr. W. R. Stoll.
Piano Solo—Faust Walzer Fr. Liszt
Miss Km mi a Hildebrandt.
Valse de Concert liloszkowski
Mrs. Berg and the Misses Roth, Weir
*nd McKee.
Violin Solo—Lucia de LammeriHoor.. Singelee
Prof. Gardner.
Piano Solo—Andantino, Op. 37 Fr. Chopin
Mrs. B. Berg.
Scene and Duet ifrom II Trovntore'i Verdi
Mrs. A. Santa Cruz ai.d Mr. W. R. Stoll.
Grand Galop de Concert E. Hoist
Two Pianos (8 hands).
* *
The following programme will be ren
dered by the graduates of the Ludlam
school at the Grand opera house on
Tuesday evening, June 23d. at 8 o'clock,
assisted by Miss Gertrude Finney and
Mr. W. E. Pile:
Overture Harmony Orchestra
Emotions in pantomime and statue poses in
Grecian costume by Misses Lewis, Junkin, Fos
ter. Lemmert and Finney'.
Archie Dean Gail Hamilton
Miss Letha Lewis.
Lady Irmiugard Longfellow
Miss Mary Junkin.
Zingarella E. L. MacDowell
Miss Edith Lemmert.
The Night Watch Francoise Coppee
Miss Gertrude Foster.
Orchestra ,
The coasting scene from Romeo aud Juliet-
Juliet, Miss Letha Lewis; nurse, Miss Mary
The casket scene from Merchant of Venice-
Miss Edith Lemmert.
The curse scene from Leah—Leah, Miss Ger
trude Foster; Rudolph, Mr. W. E. Pile.
The Rev. Father McDonald united in
marriage yesterday morning Miss Lucy
C. Workman and J. J. Buehler. The
bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Workman, and the cere
mony took place at their residence, 451
Boyle avenue. The bride, who is a
pretty brunette, was attired in a peacock
blue silk. The bridesmaids were Misses
Agnes and Mary Workman. Miss Agnes
Workman wore white faille, and Miss
Mary Workman was charming in pink
and garnet. Charles Patterson and E.
Ganahl stood up with the groom. Eu
gene Brenner played the wedding march.
The parlors were tastefully dewrated.
After the wedding breakfast Mr. and
Mrs. Buehler left for Santa Barbara,
where they will spend the honeymoon.
Mr. Buehler is a popular young drug
gist of this city. The young couple
received many valuable wedding pres
ents. Those present were: Mrs.Mancho,
Miss Mancho, Miss D. McNerney, Miss
J. McNerney, Miss N. McNerney, Mrs.
Schank, Mrs. McNish of Asuza, Miss M.
Parkinson, Mr. Urbar. Mr. J. Rvan, Mr.
Joe Hyanß.
* #
The bazaar in the Potomac building
for the benefit of the Grace M. E.
church is very successful, there being an
increased attendance last evening. The
programme gave universal satisfaction.
Miss Anna McNab entertained with a
vocal solo and was encored. Miss Ger
tie Stetson, a little tot, recited very
nicely. The three little Baldwin chil
dren brought down the house as usual.
For an encore they sang, Three Little
Kittens. Miss Maud Recce Bang very
Housekeepers Will Find
unusual care necessary at this time to prevent danger
to the family food through the introduction of some of
the numerous low grade, alum-made, or otherwise dan
gerous baking powders now raiding the market.
All baking powders that are offered the public under
misrepresentation as to their ingredients are dangerous.
Most alum powders are sold under the guarantee that
they are pure and wholesome cream of tartar powders.
Likewise, baking powders advertised as having pub
lished upon their labels all the ingredients used in them
are shown by recent investigation to have in their com
position four different substances not upon their label,
amounting to 49.30 per cent, of their entire weight, two
of which substances are lime and sulphuric acid!
Protection from alum Baking Powders
can only be had by declining to accept
any substitute for the Royal. All chemi
cal tests, official and otherwise, prove it
to be absolutely pure and wholesome.
The official Report of the U. S. Gov
ernment investigation, recently made,
shows the Royal to be a cream of tartar
baking powder superior to all others in
strength and leavening power.
acceptably and afterward recited in a
clever manner. Little Ethel and Hazel
Baldwin sang solos. Little Hazel re
ceived many compliments for her darky
The programme was concluded with
the famous baby show, in which little
Misses Emma Wise, Eva Strohn, Buella
NetT, Hazel Baldwin, Clara Steteon,
Ethel Baldwin, Gertie Stetson and Mas
ter Walter Strohn and Frank Neff pai
The different booths did a rushing
business. Tonight a splendid pro
gramme has been arranged. Lunch
will be served as usual.
Miss Anna Jenkins and Miss Mary
Jenkins were the two bright and charm
ing young ladies who graduated last eve
ning from Misa Marshall's school. The
commencement exerciees took place at
the school 1217 S. Hill street. The fol
lowing programme waa carried out:
Sonata, for Piano and Violoncello . Beethoven
A major opus 69.
Allegro, ma non tinto.
Scherzo: allegro moito.
Adagio cantabile; allegro vivace.
Messrs. Piutti and Bierllch.
Song—The Wanderer Schubert
Mr. Stoll.
Piano Solo—Barcarolle Chopin
Miss Ayer.
Address, Rev. Mr. George Franklin Bugbee.
Vocal Solo—Beduin Love Song PinßUti
Mr. Stoll.
Piano Solo—Polonalte in E Major Liszt
Mr. Piutti.
Presentation of Diplomas, by Mr. Bradner Lee.
The Union League give a reception
this evening to their lady friends at
their club rooms on Second street.
Mr. J. A. Muir and party returned
yesterday from a delightful sail of a
couple of days on the La Paloma.
♦ *
Miss Annie Yocum is to return next
week from a visit to. her sister, Mra. D.
E. Miles, at San Francisco.
The Casino at Santa Monica to Have
New Courts.
Tennis enthusiasts will be glad to
learn that several Santa Monica gentle
men have purchased the controlling
interest of the Casino, at Santa Monica,
from Messrs. Jones & Baker. Messrs.
Kinney & Ryan were in the city yester
day to close up contracts for several con
templated improvements. Three new
courts are to be put in at once. A bowl
ing alley will be one of the innovations.
Altogether $5000 will be put in to im
prove the facilities for the votaries of
tennis, and make the Casino second to
no place of tbe kind on the coast.
Wednesday, June 17, 1891.
J M Taylor and Elizabeth A Taylor to Mrs C E
Robinson—Lots 3 and 4 block 0, Mills' subdn of
Sabichi tract, 5—434, except N 30 feet of lot 3,
le*s 30 feet off rear end; also strip 30 feet wide
off BE end of lots 3 and 4; $1000.
A A Alvarado to P C Tonner—l2.9B2 acres,
Alvarado tract, corner Cleveland Bt and Mui
chison aye; $1000
P C Tonner to Susan I, Mills—Same as above;
Alfred H Smith to Wm O Smith, trustee for
Edith VV Smith— acres in block ti, NE Po
mona tract, and water; $'JSOO.
Andrew Peterson and Laura S Peterson to Ida
E Carson—SE '4 of 8E Vi of SW Li sec 2, TIS, R
9 W, and water; $1400.
Mark T Berry and E J Sams, executors of the
estate of John Wright, dec'd, to George W Daw—
3 acres, bounded W by Compton road, W by
Morrison and Kellogg, E by Milsap, 8 by Vernon
and Fruitland road, 9 acres bounded W by
Compton rosd, N by Vernon and Fruitland road,
E by Finney, $5964
Frances Voron and Francis Voron to John
Burton Proctor—Lot I)l97Santa ,\ onica; $1500.
W H Nash, G A Wood, Samuel Sternheim,
surviving partner of firm of Wagenheim, Stern
helm & Co., Solomon Wagenheim, adminis
trator of estate of Ameil Wagenheim, deceased,
late partner of said flrin, and San Pedro Lum
ber company, by E D Gibson, sheriff, to E F
Henderson—Lots 1 and 3 bl 105 Long Beach;
Providencia Land, Water and Development
company to Palm Valley Cemetery association
—Lot » bl 110 in sub of Ros Providencia and
Scott; $1313.
George J Mitchell, Annie M Mitchell, H A
Palmer, R L Cuzner, John Doe and Richard
Roe, by E D Gibson, sheriff, to M I. Sparks—
WU of of NE!4 sen 1 S R 9 W; $3839.
Eva Long and David E Long to A S Stimson—
EVi of lot -il Watts sub of Ro San Rafael and
water; $5000.
Estate of John B Niles—Order couflrmingsale
of NW of NWk, of BEJ4 sec 10 T is S R 13 W to
Jcsepn Burkhard; $2a25.
Total number of transfers 38
Total' consideration $ 42,900 00
Number over $1000 12
Consideration 35,641 00
Note—Transfers for which theconsideralion is
under $1000 are not published in these col
Card of Thanks.
Editobb Herald: Through the col
umns of your paper I beg to extend my
most sincere thanks to all my friends
who contributed toward the magnificent
purse presented to me last evening.
To the ladies and gentlemen who by
their untiring efforta|in collecting this
purse evinced no little regard for me, I
offer my heartfelt gratitude.
Rev. Patrick F. Mac Aran.
THAT HACKING COUGH can be quickly
cured by Shlloh's Cure. We guarantee It For
sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout,
Sixth and Broadway.
WL*& if so, we ake.
I white r —~~ ] r*
I ilh. 1 AH Nbu styles. J9se
J f~~I~ ' ~~ ~"| FANCY
I /hp Extra Good Value. «
M \J\J [ ___J SHIRTS.
I l|i H ! Open Back and Front \9A 25 1
SHIRTS I I %|J 1. ■
J /"\ f ~ ] Standing and I
Mflpi Warranted Four Ply. 11™
I Finest Grades of Clothing,
Any Quantity of Fine Straw Hats.
Elegant Line of Neckwear. 1
Lawn Tennis Belts and Sashes.
The well-known Jewelry Store of
Will remove about July Ist to our Handsome Store, 109 S.
Spring Street, Nadeau Hotel Block. The entire stock of
Fancy Goods, consisting of Bronzes, Clocks, Vases, etc., will
be positively closed out below cost. Call and examine the
merits of this liberal offer.
Hard Work to Colonize New Guinea.
Europeans are finding great difficulty in
the settlement of New Guinea. If an area
of land is found suitable for colonization
the rights of the natives come into conflict
with the enterprise. Still, until such set
tlement does take place it is almost im
possible to make the country self support
ing. The cost of the administration of
New Guinea has been guaranteed for ten
years by New South Wales, Victoria and
Queensland, and notwithstanding the dis
couraging outlook Sir Samuel Griffith,
premier of Queensland, believes the pos
session can be made self sustaining within
that time.
They Have Titles, bat No Cash.
Some of the scions of British nobility are
in a bad way. About a dozen baronets,
exiled from home on account of impecuni
osity or crooked conduct, are picking up a
precarious livelihood as bark strippers and
gum diggers in the colonies. An English
lord was one of seventy-two unsuccessful
applicants for the clerkship of a newly
formed town in New South Wales. His
letter of application was surmounted with
the nobleman's coat-of-arms.
To "Write Up" American Women.
The Pall Mall Gazette, of London, has
commissioned Miss Hulda Friedrichs, one
of the most brilliant of women journalists,
to visit the United
States and write a
series of articles
on American wo
men. Miss Fried
richs is a native of
south Germany,
but has resided in
England a num
ber of years. She
represented The
Gazette at Berlin
when Bismarck
retired, and after
ward went to Heli-
goland to write up the island and its in
habitants on the occasion of its cession to
Germany. Sho speaks several languages
fluently, and possessea extraordinary pow
ers of description.
Two Gases—B4 Bottles.
Assorted California wine shipped to any
common point in the United States, freight pre
paid, for $8,50 Los Angeles Wine Co., 303 N.
Main st. Tel. 923.
Use Anti-Vermin and Moth Remedy.
Ask your druggist for it.
ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yel
low Skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer is a positive cure
For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout
Sixth and Broadway.
SUITS Made to Order from $20 WSSK
PANTS Made to order from $5 Iml
JUjf-liule.s for W ti BU
and Samples of Cloth scut free
for all orders.
No. 143 S. Spring St.,
■< 5
0 THE g
9 Chicago -:- Liar |
jjj CXI -SiCIQARir- 5c
Mixed Havana Filler.
J£3 Fine Imported Wrapper, as
2 For sale at all tl/e leading cigar stands is
in the city. §g
tv »
w Corner First and Spring Sts. g
[—. Send in for sample order. so
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 Sooth Los Augeles Stree
Inl U
the stockholder* of the Los Augeles
Havings Bank will be held in the parlors of the
Farmers and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles,
at 4 o'clock p.m., Wednesday, July 1,1891.
6-102U W. M. CASWELL, Secretary.

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