They Contest the Dead Oftpi
titlisi's Will. h
Two Domestic Establishments
and the Result.
An Interesting Story Developed by
Yesterday* Proceeding* In the Cane.
George W. Stoll'* Testimony.
A Statement of the
The contest over the estate of the late
Bernard Cohn waa begun yesterday be
fore Judge Clark in department two ot
the superior court. Mrs. Delphini
Cohn is the contestant. She claims to
have lived with the deceased for twenty
years and in that time bore him seven
children. Four of the children are now
living. Their names are Bernard, Mi
guel, Marcus and Edwardo.
Cohn came to this city many years
ago. tie was a Prussian by birth and a
Arm believer in the Hebrew religion.
He died in this city November 1, 188W,
at 54 years of age. He was married to
Esther Norton and by ber had three
children, Julius, Caspar and Carrie.
During the twenty years Cohn is said
to have lived with Delphiui Varelas, he
continued in the relation of husband
and father to Esther and her children.
In fact, he led.a dual life, spending a
portion of his time with Delphini and
the remainder at his other establish
ment. This mode of living was con
tinued, it is said, up to the time of
Esther's death on June 2, 1885.
It is alleged that Colin died intestate,
and both families claim the estate.
Esther's children claim the property
under the statutes of descent and dis
tribution. Delphini and ber four chil
dren claim tbe rights of widowhood and
There are three issues iv the case—a
contest to the account of distribution, a
petition to establish heirship and action
to quiet title.
Cohn was a very prominent man iv
the city. He once held partnership in
the firm of Hellman, Haas it Co. He
served as councilman and was president
of the council. Later he ran for tax
collector, but was defeated. The value
of his estate is variouslyestimated, some
persons placing it as high as $300,000.
Geo. W. Stoll was the only witness
examined yesterday. His evidence was
of an unimportant nature, merely going
to show that he saw Cohn enter the
house on Sainsevain street and treat
Delphini and the children as his family.
The case then went over until today.
Counsel for tbe plaintiff make the fol
lowing statement of the case.
'•\Vnen Cohn assumed his relations
with Delphini Varelas he gave her to
understand that he was a single man
and told her they would be married in
good time. He supplied her with funds
to repair and furnish the house on
Buena Vista street, where they lived
for some time before moving to the
Sainsevain-street house, where Delphini
lived at the time of Cohu's death.
"The union was very culpable and im
proper, we admit, but whether Cohn
was prompted to it by mere lust or by
conjugal infelicity with Esther, we are
not informed. Certain it is that after
the birth of Caspar there was an open
split between tbem, and bis relations
with Delphini became stronger and more
affectionate. She was a very beautiful
woman and ia said to bave been the
belle of Los Angeles in those days.
That she was faithful to Cohn during
all the twenty years they lived together
is not disputed, I think, and it is certain
that all the children arc striking images
of the deceased.
"After the death of Esther, Delphini
and her mother assailed Cohn to com
plete the promise he often made, that
as coon as he was released from his
matrimonial Bonds with Esther he
would marry her.
"In reply to these beseechinga Cohn
said he would marry her aa soon as a
little time passed, for decency's sake;
and in six months after Esther's death
he set about marrying Delphini. Now
Delphini was a Catholic ana wanted to
be married by a priest, and Cohn being
a Jew, wanted to have it done by a
rabbi, so there it was. About this time
the Sharon case was creating a furore,
was all the talk, and there the parties
were married by contract. This sug
gested to Cohn that a contract would
do it, and Delphini assenting, he drew
up a contract, in which he married Del
phini, and acknowledged all her chil
dren to be his.
"Immediately following his wife's
depth he took up his residence entirely
with Delphini and acted the husband
and father, and of this there is ample
proof by reputation and otherwise, we
think, to satisfy the court.
"When Cohn became attacked by his
mortal aickneßS, he felt that he wanted
to die in his faith, and fearing that
priests might be called in upon him if
he remained at his home with Delphini,
he left there and went to another part
of tbe city and resided with his
daughter Carrie, who was Mrs, Kahn.
While here we understand, and the
facts show, that every exertion was
made upon him to sever his connection
and deny his relationship with Delphini.
He accordingly sent a man named Mike
Staack, who was a coachman in his
family, to steal from Delphini the con
tract," which Mike did, delivering it into
'•Delphini reported to Cohn her loss
of the contract and complained of it,
but she did not know who had taken it,
or for what purpose or where it had
gone. Cohn reassured her, saying that
in that event he would make ample pro
vision for her in his will. He drew a
will and showed it to several parties,
but the will was never seen after his
death and we infer that'itwaß destroyed
by his children by Esther in order that
they might appear as heirs to the whole
"However this may be the fact is be
iv Millions pf Horaes— 4c Years the Standard
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1891.
fore us that after living with Cohn
twenty years, bearing him seven chil
dren, she is left with her family with
out a penny of support."
THE ROZELLE CASE.
A Likelihood That He Will Soon Be
About three years ago,, in this city, a
Mrs. Rozelle threw vitriol in the face of
a young fellow named Petrie, who she
claimed had persecuted her with amorous
attentions. Cn her trial it was devel
oped that she had acted on the advice
of her husband. The law, which is
oftener than not a stranger to justice,
canvicted Rozelle of being an accessory
to his wife's crime. She was afterwards
tried, and with its usual gallantry and
inconsistency, the law said no crime bad
been committed, and acquitted her.
Meanwhile Rozelle has been imprisoned
as a felon for being a participant in a
crime which the law virtually said had
never been perpetrated.
It is now rumored tbat he will soon be
pardoned and tbat he will be taken back
into tbe service of the Southern Pacific
company in which he was when arrested.
Yesterday a friend of the prisoner
called on ex-Jailer Mannon, to whom he
had intrusted his trunk, with an order
for a suit of clothes, which waa furnished
to him at San Quentin. Mrs. Roselle,
during her husband's imprisonment,
has been living with her parents at a
little village on the Hudson. At the
time of his conviction considerable sym-
Eathy was expressed for Rozelle, the
arshest criticism being that be should
have resented Petrie's attentions to his
wife, instead of advising her to resort
to a fiendish method of punishment.
ANOTHER MAN JOINR THE MISS
A Story from San Francisco ol a Disap
pearance in Los Angeles—The ex-man
ager of the Hudson Bay Company the
A telegram to the Chronicle from
Los Angeles brings tbe news of the mys
terious disappearance of Thomas Hendry,
who was until recently manager for the
Hudson Bay company at Victoria, says
that paper of Tuesday.
The dispatch says Hendry went to
Los Angeles a few months ago from this
city, having a satchel with him contain
ing $!iOOO in cash, which he intended to
invest in land somewherp in Southern
California. He put up at the Natick
house a few days and then went off into
the country, taking his satchel along.
Ho has not been heard of Bince.
The missing man's wife went to Los
Angeles and enlisted the service of the
police department in tracing her miss
ing spouse. The police searched high
aud low for Hendry, but could obtain
no clew as to his whereabouts. With
the gravest apprehensions for the safety
of her missing husband, Mrs. Hendry
returned to San Francisco and took up
ber residence in the apartments at 214
Powell street which she had occupied
with ber husband several months pre
vious.to his departure for Los Angeles.
Tbe Hendry family is well known and
of good standing in British Columbia.
A brother of the missing man, .lohn
Hendry, is the proprietor of tbe Royal
City Planing mills at Westminster, and
is quite wealthy.
When seen by a Chronicle reporter
yesterday Mrs. Hendry was extremely
reluctant to say anything about the
affair, and expressed the greatest regret
that the disappearance of her husband
should be discussed in the newspapers.
She said the sum carried by Mr. Hendry
was somewhat overrated, but admitted
that he did have considerable money
.with him. She inclines to the belief
that no harm has come to him, but that
he has gone off somewhere, as he had
often hinted, to make a fortune.
It seems that the success of Mr. Hen
dry's brother in a financial way had
aroused a feeling of rivalry in the mis
sing man, and more than once he had
made the assertion that so ue day
he Would "make a break" that
would bring fortune to him on her
Ho waa a tall man, decidedly a blonde,
with long, heavy blonde mustache. The
dispatch from Los Angeles described
Mrs. Hendry as a "charming woman,
young and pretty.'* There is no flattery
in this description. She is tall, well
formed, with dark hair and eyes, and
has the glow of health and vivacity
upon her cheeks.
It is the belief in Los Angeles tbat
Hendry's satchel was too rich a prize to
long escape tbe notice of desperate
characters, and that he has met with
From various circumstances, how
ever, as well as from the decidedly hope
ful view taken by the wife, there is rea
son to believe that Hendry has really
gone off somewhere to "make a break,"
and that before long he will return safe
During his stay in San Francisco
Hendry sought employment in the va
rious commercial houses here. He was
well recommended, having letters from
some of the leading citizens of Victoria,
lie failed to find remunerative employ
ment, however, and grew discouraged.
Then he determined to try Southern
California, and went to Los Angeles
with the 7 avowed purpose of finding a
good-paying investment for his modest
Mrs. Hendry says he left her well pro
vided for in a financial way and prom
ised to write to her frequently. Several
letters came from Los Angeles, but since
liis departure from that city Mrs.
Hendry has lost all trace of him.
Mr. and Mrs. Hendry have no chil
dren living. Mrs. Hendry will remain
in San Francisco at present, still hoping
that the next mail will bring tidings of
her missing husband.
You can buy during this week only,
twenty-five dodar suits for $18.50, twen
ty dollar suits for $14, fifteen do'lar
suits for $10, and all other clothing at
same discount, at Abernethy's, 117
South Spring street.
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL.
The Eighth Annual Session
of the Convention.
Some Features of the Exer
A List of the Officers Who Were
The Delegates—Encouraging Report* Re
ceived—A New Organization Ef
fected—The Afteruo :n
The eighth annual meeting of the
Southern California Sunday-school con
vention was concluded last evening, an
adjournment being taken for one year.
The session, Tuesday evening, com
menced with the song of the water
courses, Isa. xliv, 4, accompanied on tbe
organ by Miss Emma F. Rider, the
organist. The Rev. Dr. W. A. Findlay
read a Bible lesson from John iv, 3-14.
The other exercises of the evening
Water Courses (primary)— Teachers,
class rooms, requisites. Essay, Mrs. E.
W. Spencer, Fairmont. Address, Mr.
D. A. Judd, Los Angeles.
Water Courses (intermediate)— Teac
h! era, requisites, attractions, organiza
tions. Essay, Mrs. Joseph Hamilton,
Los Angeles. Address, Prof. Melville
Dossier, Los Angeles.
Yesterday morning about 225 dele
gates reported at the First Baptist
church, Broadway and Sixth streets.
The principal delegates from neighbor
ing towns were: .
Pasadena (Methodist)— Mrs. A. 11.
Johnson, Dr. M. Ella Whipple, Mmes.
Charles Smith, Holbrook, Dr. Holman,
Messrs. E. A. Baldwin, Frank Wallace,
A. F. M. Strong, C. M. Parker, Prof.
House and A. F. Mills.
North Pasadena (Methodist)—Mmes.
J. A. Buchanan, E. D. Hough, W. J.
Nicholson and Giddings.
Pomona—Mrs. J. W. Painter, Char
lotte E. Palmer, Miss Anna Gould, W.
P. Gould and F. E. Sheldon.
The Palms (Baptist) -Mrs.C. B.Ford
and Rev. A. P. Brown.
Lancaster—Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Clark.
Artesia—J. H. Giltner.
Compton (Methodißt) —Mmes. S. A.
Bisbee, M. Pearse, Mnses Walton, Jones
and Legg, Messrs. J. M. Sheppard, W.
D. Ambrose and Rev. J. W. Morris.
Covina (Methodist)— Mrs. D. S. Lee,
Messrs. G. W. Taylor and C. M. War
Norwalk—Misses Hattie Sproul and
Downey t First Baptist)— Rev. J. E.
Barnes, W. il. Pendleton, Mrs. J. J.
Tweedy, Misses Vena Brown and Jennie
The subject for the morning session
was Rivers of Living Waters, John vii,
38. The scripture lesson read by the
Rev. A. P. Brown, The Palms, was isa.
xli, 17-20. Then business was taken up.
The lirst business was tbe election of
officers, which resulted as follows:
President, E. W. Spencer; vice presi
dents, D. A. Judd, W. W. Cockins, Rev.
J. W. Phelps, M. Dozier, John D. Ardis ;
secretary, Hugh E. Smith; assistant
secretary, C. A. Baskerville; treasurer,
VV. M. Sheldon; executive committee,
J. J. Goßper, George T. Hanley, Charles
Reports were received from ninety
seven schools, and were very encourag
ing, showing a marked effect due to the
organization. , »_
The most important action of the day
and the convention was the formation
of a new organization, the Southern
California State Sunday School conven
tion (S. C. S. S. S. C), in which seven
counties are represented. The organ
ization was at once perfected by the
election of officers, the objects of the
new convention being the same as those
\of the old, only the territory being ex
tended. The election in this caße had
the following result:
President, F. J. Cressey ; correspond
ing secretary, Prof. S. E. Storrs, Los
Angeles; recording secretary, Charles
Sweatt, Riverside; treasurer, R. M.
Widney, Los Angeles ; vice-presidents-
Los Angeles county, Rev. W. A. Finley ;
San Bernardino county, S.H.Barrett;
I Ventura county, Hon. N. W. Blanchard ;
| Orange county, not elected ; San Diego
county, Frank E. Hilton; San Luis
Obispo county, not elected ; Santa Bar
bara county, not elected.
Executive committee —The president,
the vice-presidents and C. E. Day, A.
Waldie and J. S. Edwards.
The rest of the morning was taken up
with the reading of essays and addresses
by Miss Gertrude B. Newerf, Pomona;
Prof. Will D. Monroe, Pasadena; Mrs.
W. B. Herriott, Los Angeles, and Prof.
D. H. Colcord, Claremont. Mrs. Chang
Kang and Mrs. Chan Kin Ling sang a
duet and reported on the Chinese kin
Yesterday afternoon the subject was
The Fruitful Fields, Ezekiel xvii, 5, and
the exercises opened with Field songs.
The Bible lesson read by Rev. J. H.
Collins was from John vii, 57-39. Misa
Alice Pitblado read an essay on What
Immediate Results May be Reached in
Primary Work, and the Rev. A. W.
Rider delivered an address on the same
subject. Mrs. A. C. Smitber, of Lob
Angeles, read an essay on Youth, and
the same subject was discussed by Yip
Kirn Vow. The exercises closed with
an address by Prof. William T. Randall,
The last session, last evening, had as
its motto, The Rewarded Toilers, Prov.
xi, 25. It was opened with Harvest
songs. The Rev. J. S. Dill, of Los Ange
les, read the Bible lesson from Isa.
xxxv. The whole meeting then closed
with addresses as follows: Duty Done-,
the Rev. Dr. Thos. W. Haskinß; Fruits
Gathered, Can Kin Ting and the Rev.
Dr. P. F. Bresee; Rest, the Rev. Dr.
George Willett, Redlands.
Unfailing in effects, always reliable, pure and
harmless, is Simmons Liver Regulator.
Business Transacted by the Commis
* sipn Yesterday.
The fire commissioners met yesterday
morning, all members being present.
Chief Moore reported that the newly
acquired chemical engines had been
properly tested in public as the law re
quires, and that the new machines had
fulfilled the demand of the specifica
tions. The two new engines were ac
cordingly accepted for the city.
D. Desmond offered to remode I bis
house on Main street, opposite Third
street, for one of the chemical engines,
and rent it for two years at $100 per
Mr. Stetson moved that one of the
chemical engines be placed near the
The chief was instructed to look for
a location for hose carriage near First
street and Belmont avenue, and for the
remaining chemical engine at Sixth,
near Peart street.
The chief reported he had suspended
F. Dolerty, callman of engine No. 1.
His action was unanimously sustained.
By request, the grand reduction sale
at Abernethy's, 117 South Spring
street, will be continued during this
Little Interviews Which Were Noted
F. Zech, of San Francisco, piano
maker—l haven't visited Los Angeles
Bince 1808. 1 remember that on my
last visit a number of the old-timers
and I were playing billiards in a 'dobe
house on the rankest table you ever
saw. And right in the middle of the
game the roof, which had been sagging
down, broke through, and dropped
about two barrels of water onto tbe
billiard table. Yes, I see there has
been a change in the town since then.
Chas. Whitehead, drummer—My.dear
boy, I don't want to hurt your feelings,
but I must say that handeome women
in Los Angeles are few and far between.
When you do meet one, however, she is
ideally beautiful. Now, in San Fran
cisco, there are pretty women by the
armful, old boy; by the armful, I as
Major McCrea of Farmers and Mer
chants bank—Just across the street
from our bank is a pawnbroker's shop,
and I notice that nearly everybody who
comes along stops at the corridors and
looks in. Ido myself. Why is it? I
don't know, unless it is an instinctive
desire of taking advantage of other peo
ple's misfortune. There is always an
idea that you may see something very
valuable which you can get very cheap.
It must be an unconscious exhibition of
a selfish instinct.
B.C.Holmes, hack driver—Yes, fhe
city is full of people and business ap
pears to be good, yet tbe horse and
cable cars seem to be good enough for
even the fashionable to ride in ; they do
not use cabs as they did three years ago.
Lew M. Seaton, special agent Fire
man's Fund lueurance company—l
lind the southern counties the most
prosperous. One can tell by the pay
ments. I travel all over the state.
Everything is -looking up in Southern
Sergeant Jeffries —The police team
will make matters very interesting in*
the coming tug of war. Wait till you
Bee our team at work. We have a mort
gage on first money.
Major Toler—A trip up the county
road from Whittier towards La Habra
valley will convince one of the rapid
settling up of the East Whittier valley,
with its gradual slope from the foothills
towards the ocean. The land lies as
fine as can be wished, and rich as can
be found under the sun, and is the
home of the orange, walnut and every
kind of fruit, and cjrn, grain and alfalfa.
There I lately saw peach trees breaking
down under the weight of their fruits,
and oranges growing as fine as can be
seen at any place in California. The
landowners who own the largest acre
age are cutting them up in ten and
twenty-acre lots. Several large ranches
are now being placed upon the market
with water from the new ditch which
runs to East Whittier. There are a
large number of improvements going
up on the new settlements and some fine
buildings ; and many families who have
just purchased lands are actually
living in tents until they can build their
houses. As for climate, there can be
none to surpass it; there has not a
storm been known here in tbe memory
of the oldest inhabitants; here, too,
will be found tomatoes years old where
frost does not come.
Further on up the valley you come to
mv celebrated ranch where I bave just
got through threshing barley. Large
numbers of plover are on the ranch af
ter grain and the best shooting of any
place is found there.
"The people's prayer, the glad divine's
theme, the young man's vision and the old
man's dream," has been to find some panacea
for palu. Well, it is found now, and no mis
take. Kverv druggist will tell you about Sal
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to'advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment, or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
Asa preventive Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef
and Iron has no equal.
Our Home Brew.
Maier & Zoeblein's Lager, fresh from tbe
brewery, on draught In all the principal sa
loons, delivered promptly in bottles or kegs
Office and Brewery. 444 Aliso St. Telephone 91.
For Home Comforts
And good cooking, go to the Hotel Jackson,
Third and Main streets.
KUREKA FLOUR is the best. W. Chamber
lain & Co., 213 S. Broadway.
The common afflictions of women are ilcte
head aches, indigestion and nervous troubles.
.They arise largely from stomach disorders.
_ As Joy's Vegetable SsrsaparlHa is the only
bowel regulating preparation, yon can im
Why it Is mora effective than any other Sarsa
pariUa in those troubles. It is daily relieving
hundreds. The action is mild, direct and
effective. We have •cores ot letters from
( We refer to a few: *
Nervous debility, Mn. J. Barron, 142 7th St,
General debility, Mrs. Belden, 510 Mason St,
Nerveus debility, Miss R. Kosenblum, 23J
17th St., & F.
Stomach troubles, Mrs. R. L. Wheaton, 704
Post St., 8. F. -
Bick headaches, Mrs. M. B. Price, IS Prospect
Place, a F.
Bick headaches, Mra M. Fowler, 327 Ellis St,
Indigestion, Mrs. tj. D. Stuart, 1221 Mission
St, 8. F.
Constipation, Mn. C. Melvin, 126 Kearny St,
Inii'c Ve « etab,e
Most modern, most effective, largest bottle.
Bametprice, 11.00 or < for 15.00.
For Bale by Off * Vaughn, the Druggists.
125 S. SPRING ST.,
Manufacturing and Silver Smith.
The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, jewelry, folld silver Ware Ac
in Southern California. We make it our business this fall to sell goods at very low prices,"
especially in ladles', gents'aud children's watches of any description, and at such low figures
that it will surprise any one. Wo are bound to sell them, not at est, but so close that no house
in California can undersell us. We are the people to sell yon good, in tbis lino. Our reputation
In the state for square dealing is known to the public for the last eleven years. Goods are never
misrepresented; they are sold on their merits. Wo have the largest and finest establishment
fitted up in California. Yon will find anything from the amallast article up to the flne»t in
Diamonds. We carry the best in tho market. Call in and see our prices before purchasing
elsewhere) as we save you fully 25 per cent; also on Watches from 10 to 25 per cent. We carry
a large stock of the celebrated "Howard Watches, for which wo are lioad«iuarters; also flue im
ported Hair (ioods for ladles. One glance at our goo is and prices will convince you that this Is
the store for to get your moneys worth. All tho latest novelties In the market. We Invite
especially all our old customers; we are always ready to show goods and give you the prices.
Square dealing is our motto. Come all and see us.
125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimbcrley. 10 .„. 1yr
INVESTMENTS ARE NOT PLENTIFUL.
WE OFFER TIT EM.
SECURITY' LOAN AND TRUST CO.,
123 W. Second St. Loh Angbles, Cal.
JM. W. MTIMHON, PRES. J. H. BKAI.Y, SEC. E. F. SI'KNCK, TREAS.
Al'dlON EXTRAORDINARY T
THE LARGEST- LOT OF
WORK ANIMALS AND FARM IMPLEMENTS
Ever offered at public sale in Southern California,
ON PREMISES, LAGUNA RANCH,
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1891.
As the lease of this 11,000-acre ranch expires December 31st, the syndicate
have decided to sell, at public auction, on liberal terms, all their Live and Rolling
stock. The catalogue consists of 110 head of Large Work Mules, weighing from
1100 to 1400 lbs., all in fine condition and ready for work; Farm Wagons, Ploughs.
Harrows, Rollers, Reapers, Mowers, Thraehers, and in fact every implement
required on a farm. «
Intending purchasers can leave Santa Fe depot, foot of First street, at 8:15
and 10:25 a.m., and 12:20 p.m. Round trip ticket for 35c. On arrival of the
10:25 train an old-time barbecue will be awaiting guests, and a cordial wpicome is
extended to everybody attending sale. For further particulars, inquire
JOS. GILBERT, Superintendent of Laguna Ranch and Farming Company,
or of E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer.
B&fcl'?1 Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
I Tj Eastern Parlor and
|v Jr Chamber Furniture!
, vj-J|l Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums
Window Shades, Etc.
Agent for Phcenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the
two best beds in the market.
PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST !
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
CLIFFSIDE * NURSERY;!
EAST HIGHLANDS, CAL.
35,000 ORANGE AND LEMON TREES!
Grown in a location free from frost and absolutely Free from Insect Pests. One
year-old buds, true to name, grown on four-year-old roots. These trees will bear
the closest inspection and are high grade iv every respect.
Our variety consists of Seedlings, Mediterranean Sweets, Malta Bloods, Saint
Michaels, Washington Navels, Lißbon Lemons.
The Santa Fe Belt Line Railroad has a depot at crossing of Base Line, near
the Nursery. Address
11-3 lm Messina, San Bernardino Co., California.
■ '■■ ■ — . _. —.- v ,—
W. CHAMBERLAIN & CO.,
-213 BROADWAY, POTOMAC BLOCK. Tel. 441.
We desire to inform tbe public
that we have bought the stock and
fixtures of the
Golden Eagle Clothing Go.
And will be open and ready for busi
ness, with a large stock of NEW
GOODS added to the present stock,
Saturday, Nov. 15.
Every effort will be made to sustain
the reputation of the old house for
ADLER & FRANK,
Corner Main and Requena Streets,
Under U. S. Hotel.
rpHE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIAN. KS'Sn
I tbe growth and development ot Southern
*• California is requested to send his or her
address to the Fallbrook Printing Co.,Fallbrook,
San Diego county, California, in return for
which a free copy ot The Southern Callfor
ulau will be sent weekly for three months from
October 1, 1891, 9-27 cod 3m
You will live happy
If your House
FOR SALE BY
P. H. MATHEWS
Cor. Second and Main Sts.
FREE k- CANDY
To all with our pure
Teas, Coflwand Spices. .
You will learn important facts about Tens
by visiting our stores.
It will pay you to make 'a personal visit.
GREAT AMERICAN IMPORTING TEA
135 N. MAIN STREET,
351 S. SPRING ST.,
10-25 eod-lm L.OS ANGELES.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto.
117 and 119 Sontn Los Angelas 8tr««
xml | txt