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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 06, 1891, Image 4

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Joaar* o. lyhch. Jambs J. atbbs
[■■tered at the poetofflce at Los Angeles as
second-claw matter. ]
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Omoe of Publication, 228-225 Weat Second
street. Telephone 156.
Hotice • Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mall subscribers
ti the Lob Angeles Daily Hbbald will be
BtraaapUy discontinued hereafter. No papers
Will he sent to subscribers by mall unless the
tame have been paid for ln advance. This rale
fcln€ffTlhle. AVERS ft LYNCH.
TI!ESO*Y, OCTOBER 6. 1891.
Any person who is nnable to purchase the
Hbbald on the railroad trains of Southern
California or from the news agents of the prin
o ipal towns, will confer a favor by promptly
notifying os, giving, If possible, name and
place. __________________
That is an extraordinary story that
comes to us from England about how
France and Russia were brought to
gether as quasi ahies. It seems, accord
ing to this revelation, that Emperor
William laid bare to his grandmother,
Queen Victoria, his plans for the imme
diate provocation of hostilities with
France, which he considered the condi
tion of Germany forced upon him. He
declared that his country wbb better
prepared at that time for war than it
would be at any subsequent time; in
fact that Germany could not stand the
strain much longer, whilst France was
becoming stronger with delay. In other
words, that Germany had reached tbe
flood tide of her military strength and if
advantage were not taken of it, she
would perhaps find herself forced into
hostilities upon a waning prestige and
with diminished capacity for successful
war. Knowing the wayward and im
petuous nature of her grandson, the
queen was justly alarmed, and sent for
Salisbury to ask him to personally dis
suade the emperor from his avowed de
termination. That diplomat declined
to do so for fear that bis opposition
would have the contrary effect; but he
advised the queen to urge the czar to
make friendly approaches to France,
looking to a coalition of the two pow
ers in case of war, believing that this
move would bring William quickly to
his senses. This was done, says the
dispatch, with the result we have seen.
If the stoiy is true, it raises Salisbury
higher as a diplomat than any
other known act of his as premier of
England. Such a coup would be worthy
of the keen depth of Guizot or Gort
scbakoff, and would place a new feather
in the diplomatic cap of even Talleyrand
himself. But there is a very significant
moral in all this. Is it not strange that
in this age of the world the peace of
Europe should hang upon the whim of
one man, and he of so uneven a temper
that at any moment he might allow his
judgment to be dominated by his pas
sion and precipitate a war that would
cost hundreds ot thousands of lives and
an infinity of treasure? It will be
remembered that the report came to
us some months ago that William, when
he heard that his mother had heen
rather rudely received in Paris, in an
access of passion, issued orders to mo
bilize the army. But, fortunately; the
officers to whom these grave orders were
issued found means to delay their pro
mulgation until Victoria had assured
tbe irate emperor that the action of the
Parisians was not a sufficient cause for
the dangerous step he was about to take.
With such a monarch as William it is
impossible to say when he will make a
break that will result in grave compli
cations and perhaps bring on actual
There seems to be a great deal of
friction between the township authori
ties of that portion of Los Antreles town
ship which includes Burbank, and the
people. We have time and again had
complaints about the over-zeal of the
constables of that township to make ar
rests and put the county to unnecessary
charges for the most trivial offenses.
Last week two boys belonging to good
families plucked a couple of bunches of
grapes from the roadside, and were ar
rested, brought to this city, made to
pass the night in prison, a justice of
the peace was brought to Burbank from
Uarvanza to hold court to try the
charges, and finally the cases were dis
missed because the owner of the vine
yard refused to prosecute. It strikes us
that such official zeal as was exhibited
in this business is lost in a small com
munity like Burbank, and ought to be
transferred to a field where it could have
greater scope for its officiousness than it
has in a small village.
Ouk public schools opened yesterday
for the new school year. The attend
ance was five hundred greater than at
any previous opening, and the month
will close with an attendance of between
seven and eight thousand. The great
increase of school children, as shown by
the recent school census, indicates a
population of from 65,000 to 70,000 in
Log Angeles. The city is filling up very
rapidly, and the demand for good resi
dence houses is greater than the Bupply.
■ With the influx of winter visitors from
the east, our hotels and boarding houses
will soon be filled, and every residence
will be occupied. This winter will
demonstrate very emphatically the need
of a large first-class modern hotel in
this city.
Wk lbabn by telegraph that bids will
be opened today in San Francisco for
the work to be done in extending the
Santa Monica railroad from its present
terminus to the new wharf to be erected
near the caflon. Work will doubtless
be inaugurated at once after the bids
have been awarded, and we shall soon
have another wharf where ship and rail
will be brought together for the benefit
of the commerce of Los Angeles.
There can be no question of the fact
that, following the climacteric of the
boom of 1886-87, there was a great de
pression in Los Angeles. And there
ought to have been I No community
could have supported such hectic excita
tions as were then a characteristic of
this community, and have still enjoyed
a healthy life. The gambler's short
lived delirium had Seen added to the
legitimate development incident to our
unexampled railway expansion, and the
result was, naturally, a halt.
That halt has been improved upon to
an unheard of extent. The stakes that
marked supposititious towns founded up
on "boom" have been pulled up, the
lands subdivided for purposes of specu
lation have been dedicated to produc
tion, the car of progress has rolled over
all visionary schemes; and common
sense, enterprise buttressed by in
dustry, and an unstinted yield
of profitable staples, have replaced the
gambling saturnalia. Today, from the
mountains all round to the sea, tbe
farmer and the horticulturist has got in
his fructifying work.
All the while we still have the splen
did climate, which recalls the splendors
and healing of Italy, with her hitherto
unmatched skies. That of itself would
count for much. But Los Angeles, with
an unrivaled capacity for production,
and that of the most manifold character
recorded of any portion of the earth, dis
dains to be relegated to the humble role
of a sanitarium.
The Herald has intimated, a number
of times of late, that the boom founded
upon production was about to put in an
appearance in this section. It is already
here. Our streets are thronged as they
have never been before for three years,
at least. The avant couriers of a tremen
dous immigration have already reached
us. Our population is being daily re
cruited from the east, from northern and
central California, and from Oregon,
Washington, Utah, aud the' other
states and territories of the
west and northwest. It does
not need the assurance of railway people
and excursion agents to give us confirma
tion strong aa proof of Holy Writ that
another great movement of population is
upon us. Theory is not needed to help
us out in a demonstration that we are
again in the swim, and that the past
three years and a half have exhausted
the period of probation.
The new era is fairly upon us. There
is not, in the whole expanse of Los An
geles county, a region where real estate
is not a good buy. The bedrock has
been passed, and the upward move
ment has begun in earnest. From the
center all round to the sea exist oppor
tunities of profitable investment. There
is no acreage property in Los Angeles
county today that is held at one-half
the figures which prevailed in 1887, and
yet every acre is worth twice what it was
then. The scale-bug has been exorcised
and the vine pest has disappeared.
Orchards and vineyards are springing
up on all hands. Farming has flourished
on a scale never heretofore chronicled
in Southern California.
Instead of nearly everything we con
sume being imported, as was the case in
1887, we export thousands of carloads
of high-priced specialties to the east
every year. The day is not far distant
when an average of a hundred car-loads
a day of our distinctive staples, includ
ing the citrus fruits, wines, brandies,
dried aud canned fruits and vegetables,
will leave Los Angeles county for the
eastern states. The bulk of our ship
ments to that section will cover the fall,
winter and spring. Of course, we will
have to grow up to this standard, but it
is there all the same, and we need not
advance upon the ratio of production of
the last ten years to realize this exuber
ant picture of production in less than a
* We have still our old and unrivaled
railway system, local and transconti
nental. Headers of the Herald are
aware of the fact that this, journal is
always conservative in its outgivings,
and that our sources of information are
accurate. We have no hesitation in say
ing that railway developments of unusual
interest are immediately ahead. They
center around the Terminal railway sys
tem. We aienot at liberty to give what
we know on good authority now. But
the outlook in that direction could not
well be better, and the advent of a new
transcontinental railway to Los Angeles
will not be deferred very long.
Look where one will the prospect for
Los Angeles is roseate and inspiriting,
and quite clearly indicates metropolitan
status for our lovely young city. The
rate at which local improvements are
progressing within our municipal limits
is equaled by nothing that we have
heard of outside of Chicago,and there the
stimulus comes from the World's Fair.
Everything conspires to assure to the
second city west of Denver an excep
tional and lightning growth, and not the
most disprized factor in this phenome
nal progress will be a climate which the
surgical department of the United States
army has officially declared to be the
finest and healthiest on earth.
The Santiago authorities claim the
right to arrest any one who enters or
leaves the American embassy—of course
meaning Chilefios who have sought
sanctuary under the stars and stripes.
There does not seem to be anything re
pugnant to international law in this
claim. In the old law of sanctuary
and the older law of city of refuges
the immunity only lasted while the
threatened people stayed within the
prescribed bounds. If Minister Egan is
giving sanctuary to a lot of Chilean ref
ugees, he had better keep them within
his domicile, and feed them until the
hot blood of the junta shall course more
mildly in erstwhile insurgent veins. If
he has Btarted ont to be a philanthro
pist on a large Bcale he would do well to
provide an abundant comissariat de
If every company that is started here
to light the city or to furnish electric
power to those who want it, is to bave
the piivilege to put up huge poles in our
streets, the end of endurance will be
speedily reached, and then the people
will insist npon the companies running
their wires underground, as they are
now successfully run in New York and
other cities.
There is not a single branch of busi
ness in Los Angeles that does not today
show a marked vitality. The advertising
columns of the Herald are the best cvi
dence of the business activity prevalent
The Hustler, a farce comedy of which
much is promised, will be at the opera
house beginning on Thursday evening.
The play is simply an excuse for the in
troduction of a number of clever spec
Anions; the chief fun-makers of the
Hustler are John Kernell, of the famous
Harry and John Kernell company; Bar
ney Reynolds, tbe Bismarck of German
dialect comedians; John St. Marr, who
formerly starred under the name of
Mack with Barney Ferguson in McCar
thy's Mishaps: Gus Mills, the
premier of female impersonators; Lee
Harrison, the agile and unctuous little
comedian of the Chicago opera house
productions; Harry Leighton, a youth
with a marvelous alto voice, until re
cently the principal soloist at Dr. John
Hall's church, New York; Leonard
Somere, Mack Mentor and Milo Knill,
a trio of popular comedians and vocal
ists, and the Hustler male quartette.
Among tbe female members of the
company there are Mollie Thompson,
the highest salaried ecubrette on the
American stage; Zelma Rawlston, one
of the comic opera divinities of the New
York Casino; the sisters Laporte, a trio
of brilliant lyric artistß; Lillie Ray
mond, late of the Francis Wileon opera
company; Vesta Stevens, English vo
calist; Agnes Howard, protean actress,
and Carrie Norton, a commedienne of
talent. Other attractions are a corps
of Parisian duster dancers and M'lle
Staccione, the Italian ballet premiere.
Mrs. T. Masac announces "an evening
with L. M. Gottschalk" at Turn Verein
hall tomorrow night, and invitations are
eagerly sought for. Mrs. Masac, nee
Viiss Melanie May, was a pupil of Pro
fessor Oscar Berner, and is a talented
and extraordinary pianist. Some of the
ablest critics of the country have pro
nounced her playing inimitable and her
ability has placed her in the front rank
of performers on the piano forte. Al
though she has resided in this city for
some time, Mrs. Masac has appeared in
public but a few times and an opportu
nity of hearing her should not be missed.
Miss Katharine, whoso charming voice
has been heard but too seldom, appears
on the programme, as does also Professor
Wilhartitz, who will read an essay on
Gottschalk's life and works.
Mr. and Mrs. James entertained a few
of their most intimate friends at an ele
gant dinner, at their home on Downey
avenue, last Thursday evenine. The
spacious grounds were beautifully il
luminated, and the large dining rooms
were handsomely decorated with the
choicest of cut flowers. Music, danc
ing and games helped to pass away the
evening. Among those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. James, Mr. and Mrs.
Harding, Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox, Mr.
Perry, Miss Temple, Mr. Carnine, Miss
Norviel, Mr. Coleman, Miss Foster, Mr.
Elliott, Miss Shoemaker, Mr. Bell, Miss
The opening exercises of the Young
Men's Christian Association will occur
today. This afternoon there will be a
reception of the ladies auxiliary, at
which time the building will be open
for inspection and an appropriate pro
gramme given. In the evening Gov
ernor Markham and others will make
addresses. The entire public is cor
dially invited to be present both after
noon and evening.
Misses O'Farrell, May (.'arson and
Victoria Estudillo leave today for a visit
to the Dominguez ranch.
The Meeting of the Society Last
The Historical society of Southern
California met last night in Justice Aus
tin's courtroom.
James Burdette and C. D. Willard
were elected active membero, and the
names of Oscar Macy and Frank G. Fin
laysen were proposed and laid over one
month, under the rules.
Col. George Butler Griffin read trans
lations of six documents from the -utro
collection from the Spanish archives at
Seville. Col. Griffin announced that
Mr. Sutro has offered to donate $100
towards publishing the documents sent
by him to the society. Messrs. H. D
Barrows, J. M. Guinn and John Manß
field and Miss T. L. Kelso were ap
pointed a committee to take the matter
in hand,
Mrs. M. M. Childs, of Santa Barbara
addressed the meeting in reference to
the proposition of bringing Dr. Tate's
scientific collection to Los Angeles. The
matter was taken under advisement.
A Sneak Thief Steals a Sunday School
Missionary Collection.
During the short intermission be
tween sunday school and church ser
vices at the Simpson tabernacle Sunday
morning, a sneak thief entered one of
the sunday school rooms and stole a gold
watch belonging to Mrs. Parmlee
teacher of the infant class, and the nW
sionary collection, amounting to some
thing over three dollars.
Mrs. Parmlee had placed her watch
on a table in the room while instructine
her class, and the collection money was
alßo left there for a brief period. For a
few moments after the dismissal of the
sabbath school, no one was in the room
and it is thought it was then the thief
entered. Suspicion points strongly to
one or two persons known to the congre
gation, but thus far no arrest has been
A New Complaint Filed Before Justice
Owens—The Defendant Has Not Been
in Jail, but in Custody of a Constable.
Qossip About the Matter.
B. F. Hunsaker, who was arrested
about ten days ago on complaint of Mrs.
Sarah J. Griffin-Clark on a charge of
embezzlement, is now ucder an addi
tional charge of robbery.
The complaint in the latter case was
sworn out yesterday before Justice Ow
ens, who fixed the bail at $2000. The
complainant alleges that Hunsaker en
tered her room on the 24th of Septem
ber and took $100 from her by force.
She endeavored to get the money back,
but failed. Hunsaker was taken to jail
yesterday morning.
It is evident that the district attorney
fears the embezzlement case will be dis-
missed by Justice Stanton, as a com
plaint charging Hunsaker with the same
offense was tiled before Justice Owens
yesterday afternoon, and the warrant
served on Hunsaker at the jail.
Tbe case has been called four times for
examination, but in each case Justice
Stanton has had to continue the hearing
on account of the illness of the com
plainant, who is confined to her room.
The court, it is said, haß intimated that
the district attorney and the court itself
has been imposed npon in this case, and
the prosecuting officer means to be on
tbe safe side.
As to the woman's illness, a number
of prominent physicians have testified
that she is not able to appear in court.
The examination is now set for Thurs
The district attorney said yesterday
that he will dismiss the complaint in
the township court and take the case up
before Justice Owenß.
As the defendant has not been in jail
since his arrest yesterday morning, Jus
tice Stanton was seen last evening and
asked why Hunsaker had not been
locked up in accordance with his order.
He replied that he did not consider that
he had anything to do with the prisoner
after the commitment had been issued.
The justice also said he thought the
court and its officers are being imposed
upon, but he expressed himself as being
anxious to hold the examination as ear
ly as possible.
No Circus at the Meeting Last
The board of education met last even
ing. It was a very tame session com
pared with some in the past few meet
ings. Directors Marsh and Crowley's
seats were vacant. Dr. Hitchcock was
present and took his seat as a member
of the board. There was no ceremony
about the matter and neither Mrs.
Severance, Mrs. Hughes or their attor
neys appeared.
Mrs. Sarah Voucher was placed on
the substitute teacher list.
Miss Vaughn was granted a leave of
absence until Christmas.
President Boal appointed Dr. Hitch
cock a memberof the teachers', janitors'
and insurance committees.
Miss Alice Gray and Miss Blanford
were changed from the San Pedro to the
Thirtieth street school.
A representative of the telephone
company addressed the board relative
to a charge for putting in a telephone
in every school in the city. It was
finally decided to put in a telephone in
one school in every ward in the city.
The school most conveniently located to
get the telephone.
The report of the finance committee
was adopted. Bills to the amount of
$2000 were recommended to be paid.
The following change was made: Miss
Ella Carothers from Spring to the Cas
telar street school; Miss O'Connor from
Garey to Spring Btreet, and Miss M.
Wallace from Spring to Garey street.
After transacting some minor business
the board adjourned.
Rather a Lengthy Session at Yester
day's Meeting.
There was a meeting of the ladies an
nex yesterday afternoon. Everything
went along serenely until one member
made a motion to pay for a city license
for the time that the annex conducted
an intelligence office in connection with
the annex. This motion was voted
Mrs. Wilder, as chairman of the com
mittee which offered to decorate the
chamber of commerce for fair week,
made a report. The report was ob
jected to by the "outs," but that did not
avail very much as the report was re
Mrs. Wells, the president, seeing that
everything was cut and dried, informed
the members that her work was done
and stepped down and out. This caused
quite a commotion. After considerable
discussion Miss Bishop was appointed
president pro tern. The ladies then
proceeded to nominate officers for the
ensuing term. Mrs. Hartwell was
nominated for president; Mrs. Hobell
for vice-president, and Mrs. Gingery for
secretary. A number of members
handed in their resignations.
At the conclusion of the meeting Mrs.
Wells stated to friends that she did not
leave the chair for any personal reasons,
but because she considered the ladies'
annex dead.
It is said to be rather a curious fact,
that a large majority of the women who
are trying to keep the organization alive
are members of Logan post relief corps.
The Supervisors Order Them Out of
the Rooms.
The board of supervisors are after
several shorthand reporters who have
deliberately taken possession of rooms
on the third floor of the courthouse
without asking permission. In addition
to appropriating to themselves the use
of the rooms, it is said these men have
also ordered furniture and fixtures for
their quarters at the expense of the
county, and even paper upon which to
write their transcripts of cases.
The following motion, which was
offerea yesterday by Supervisor Hub
bard and passed unanimously by the
wu' Probably dispose of them:
Whereas, certain rooms in the court
house have not been assigned by this
board, but have been taken possession
of by certain parties, it is hereby ordered
that each and all parties occupying
rooms in the courthouse unassigned by
this board be and they are hereby re
quired to vacate the same, and the clerk
We shall offer many choice lines of DRESS GOODS at tempting prices
—$f T H I S W E E XX-
This limited space will admit of but a few quotations.
Mixed Wool Suitlngß 15c a yard I A considerable quantity of these lots are
Lovely Camelettes .1......... ..... ?Oc " I exact counterparts of the very latest Imported
38 Inch Wool suitings 25c " j fabrics, and which rue so popular this season,
Homesp ns all colorings) 30c " i . . „ . , _, . .
Fancy ouliings pl»id« and stripes) 37U0 " and we guarantee that all are being offered at
Camelß flair and Cheviots (special).soc " | much below their actual vorth.
Imported Salt Patterns, ft 5 to »50.
••Tho most beam if al productions of
the season." \
In these departments we are showing matchless values and exclusive styles,
Particularly in "Rough Effects" in "Woolens."
Since commencing business in Los Angeles (one year ago) we have
doubled our stock, and now claim to show assortments in all departments
fully equal to tbe best.
A visit of inspection (before purchasing elsewhere) is urgently solicited,
as such a visit will undoubtedly prove one of Pleabure and Profit.
of this board is hereby required to serve
notice to such parties to vacate forth
His Funeral Services Held on Yester
day Afternoon.
Royal P. Bronson, who died Saturday
night, after an illness of some months'
duration, was buried yesterday after
noon at Rosedale cemetery. The funer
al was under the auspices of Southern
California Council Royal Arcanum, of
which the deceased was an honored
member. Rev. Will A. Knighten, pas
tor of Simpson M. E. church, officiated
at the obsequies, which were held at
the residence of E. D. Bronson, son of
the deceased, 1337 Ingraham street.
The services were short but impressive,
and a large number of sorrowing friends
followed the remains to their last rest
ing place.
Mr. Bronson was a native of New
York state, and a veteran of the civil
war, having been promoted to the cap
taincy of a Wisconsin volunteer com
pany. He was a Royal Arch Mason,
and also a member of the Masonic Blue
Lodge. At one time he was extensively
engaged in the lumber trade in Wiscon
sin, but during his four years' residence
here, he lived a retired life, having his
home with his son. He had no rela
tives here except his son's family, hut
two sons and a daughter survive him in
the east. He was 60 years old.
The Serious Charge Against A Poor
Mrs. M. J. Hutchinson was arraigned
before Justice Stanton yesterday on a
complaint charging her with forging the
name of Fred Mace of San Dimas to a
check for $40. The complaining witness,
D. M. Morgan of the Mammoth shoe
house, states that Mrs. Hutchinson
purchased shoes on the 24th of Septem
ber and represented herself as Mrs.
Sarah Mace. She gave him a check for
$40, which she endorsed in his presence
"Sarah Mace." The check was signed
"Fred Mace."
The check was pronounced a forgery
when presented at the bank and the
proprietor of the store hunted up Mrs.
Hutchinson, who lives at Pomona. She
denied having purchased anything from
Mr. Morgan, although it is said that she
wore the shoes he sold to her. The
woman was driven to the crime by ac
tual need, it is said. Her husband
deserted her some time ago. Justice
Stanton remanded her to the sheriff, in
default of $1000 bonds, for examination
Asa Vaughan is contemplating
branching out as a snake charmer. He
says he can't even go out after a few
grape birds without attracting the at
tention of three or four rattlers. On a
recent trip in the country their atten
tion became so pressing thst he had to
treat three of them pretty roughly, and
he now dangles their scalps at his belt.
One was a monster, with a set of rattles
over teree inches in length. Asa de
clares there were two many to count.
Another had thirteen rattles and an
other a little Entailer. This is the best
snake story of the season, but Mr.
Vaughan carries the documents to sub
stantiate the narrative right with him
all the time.—[Ex.
Pickles! Plcklesl Pickles!
Cal. Vinegar Works, 555 Banning street, op
posite soap factory, near Alameda and First
streets one-half block from electric light works,
pays the highest price for cucumbers.
Of the best make only. Large assortment to select from.
g.20 142-144 N. SPRING ST.
Written for the HERALD.
Under the flowers on the mountain,
Under the dew and the tun,
Rests poor Helen Hunt Jackion,
Her life work faitbfu lydone;
Cloud-swept and storm-kissed,
The lonely spot and grave,
Bitterly wept and sadly missed,
Fond hearts could not save.
Under our peaceful, cloudless sky,
Under the roef of faithful Don,
Her writing table and tablets lie,
Where her brightest laurels were won;
Gifted pen and tireless brain,
Their mission have well fulfilled;
Spotless soul, without oue stain,
Love in all hearts instilled.
Under the flowers on the mountain,
Under the pines and the sod.
Overlooking the sparkling fountain
Of Manitou, the Indians' Oodj
Winter Rtormß and summer winds
Sweep, all unheeded, by,
While in loving heartsand thoughtful minds
Her memory will never die.
Jno. F. F.
A National Kvent.
The holding of the World'B Fair in a city
scarcely fifty years old will be a remarkable
event, but whether it will really benefit this na
tion as the discovery of the Restorative
Nervine by Dr. Franklin Miles is doubtful.
This is just what the American people need to
cure their excessive nervousness, dyspepsia,
headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neuralgia
nervous debility, dullness, confusion of mind,
etc. It acts like a charm. Trial bottles and
fine book on "Nervous and Heart Diseases,'
with unequaled testimonials, free, at all drug
gists. It is warranted to contain no opium,
morphine or dangerous drugs.
They Have Arrived.
A line oi pure linen collars, direct im
portation, made by Welsh, Margetson &
Co., London, E. C., perfect fitting and
superior quality. I. L. Lowinan, lead
ing haberdasher, 120 South Spring street.
Mullen, Bluett A C0.,1n their elegant show
windows, have the most artistic display of
clothing and furnishing goods ever exhibited
M. H. Gustin, Harness, Saddlery,
Wnips, etc. 109 N. Broadway st.
Drink Val Blatz Milwaukee Beer. H. J.
Woollacott, 124 and 126 N. Spring st., agent.
Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad
dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street.
H. J. Woollacott, dealor in fine wines' and
liquors for family and medicinal use.
THE NEW ERA, No. 6 Court street Fine
wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor.
Fine liquors for medicinal use. H. J, Woolla
cott. .
Use German family soap.
Dibtrict Manager for the
Uuion Assurance Society, of London (estab
lished 1714.)
General Assurance Company, of London (estab
lished 1834.)
Entire management and control of Southern
California and Arizona Territory.
Am now ready to make appointments, accept
applications and risks, solicit business and at
tend to all matters pertaining to the insurance
business in this district.
In case of loss, all adjustments made by me.
Correspondence solicited. Address
MARCO HELLMAN, District Manager.
138-40-41! South Main Street,
Postofßce box 2650. Los Angeles, Cal,
Telephone 81. 8-26 3m
Everything- New and First-Class.
146 and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf JERRY ILUCH Proprietor,

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