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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 30, 1891, Image 3

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AMOROUS PRITCHARD
Miss Bellah Captures a Los
Angeleno.
She Is Wooed by a. Second
Calitornian.
Her Affection for Smith Transferred
to Pritchard.
4
08. F. Prltehartt of Thli City Becomes
Engaged to Her—The Match Ii
Broken on by His Brother.
Miss Bellah's Gratitude.
The San Francisco Examiner of Sat
urday prints the following from this
city:
The story of W. W. Smith, the
wealthy fruit-grower of Vacaville, is
yet fresh in the public mind. It will be
remembered that under the alias of A.
S. Thornton, a man presumably in
the prime of life, and a lone widower,
the aged capitalist made violent love in
letters to Mattie Bellah, a young woman
of good family living at Atlanta, Ga.
Gradually the deception of the old man
was exposed, and there was indignation
in the Bellah household, Mattie being
more or less prostrated. Her fiery
brother swore vengeance, and at last ac
counts was only restrained from coming
forthwith to California and slaying
Smith. That the grief and chagrin of
Mattie were short-lived "has been dem
onstrated. She was hardly off with
the old love before comfortably on with
the new, the acquaintance having been
formed in the eecond instance, as iv the
first, through a matrimonial agency.
The hero of the last affair is B. F. Prit
chard, whose experience in the mar
riage business has been wide and varied.
Los Angeles, Nov. 27. —The publica
tion in the Examiner of the peculiar
series of episodes attending the corres
pondence of W. W. Smith, the Vaca
valley fruit-grower, and Miss Bellah of
Atlanta, Ga., has brought to light a new
feature of the case in this city.
The fact ia now made public that a
similar correspondence was carried on
here between B. F. Pritchard, a well
known capitalist and real-estate owner
of Los Angeles, and Miss Bellah, and
that, but for the rectitude of Dr. W. E.
Pritchard, the brother of the male cor
respondent, the pretty southern girl
might have fallen the prey of a profes
sional marrier, a man who has had and
divorced six wives.
THK OFT-WEDDED I'RITCHARD.
B. F. Pritchard is about 4(3 years old,
and has always shown a penchant for
marrying girls whose acquaintance he
would make, it is understood, through
matrimonial papers, and in a short time
divorcing them.
He, like the venerable Mr. Smith,
saw an advertisement in such a paper,
which described a beautiful, accom
plished southern girl who was anxious
to correspond with some gentleman. He
answered the advertisement and in due
cousse of time discovered that the girl
was Miss Mattie Bellah of Atlanta, Ga.
This was in March, 1890. On the Ist of
that month his sixth wife left him, but
he did not get his divorce until a year
afterward. Notwithstanding that he at
once set to work to get another.
A LONELY WIOOWER.
He wrote to Miss Bellah that he was
a widower, had been in that lonely con
dition for eight years, and was most
anxious to put on the matrimonial yoke
again. His letters were persuasive and
had the same appearance of sincerity as
Smith's. Evidently he made a most
pleasant impression on the susceptible
girl, for in a short time he sent her an
engagement ring. This trinket figures
later on in this story. In May last
Pritchard went to Atlanta, called on
Miss Bellah, and was kindly received by
the family, spending a week at their
house, where he received the warm wel
come characteristic of southern hospi
tality. There is little doubt that
Pritchard intended to victimize Miss
Bellah as he had his othersixgirl-wives,
but his brother, Dr. W. E. Pritchard,
who is a physician of high standing in
this city, and who heard of his inten
tions, feeling that to keep silent would
be dishonorable, wrote to the young
lady, telling her of his brother's career,
and giving her to understand what her
fate would probably be if she married
him.
MISS BELLAH DROPS PRITCHARD.
To this letter she replied as follows:
Atlanta, (Ga.,) September 21, 1891.
Dr.Pritchard:
In answer to your last I write this to
state that the matter between your
brother and myself is now broken off,
he having returned my letters, etc.
Now, if there is any doubt in your mind
as to my gratitude please let me dispel
it, for, indeed, I appreciate to the very
fullest what you have done for me and
only wish I might look in your face and
tell you with spoken words how very
kind I think you were to save me so
much by your timely warning. The
position you assumed in the matter was
both admirable and dauntless, saving
me from unhappiness at the hazard of
incurring his everlasting displeasure.
Yes, truly, Dr. Pritchard, I am grate
ful, and should I ever set foot on Cali
fornia soil feel that you are the very
first person that I wouM like to see, for
I should feel somehow as if I were look
ing into the face of one who had been
my benefactor. I am sorry, too, that
your brother's life has been spent for
' such ignoble aims, such discreditable
achievements as dragging his name first
through one divorce court and then
another. But great aa has been his in
justice to me, I bear him no malice, and
if it is possible for him to attain happi
ness in any honest way I hope he may
do so.
Wishing you a long life, succesß in
your profession, and lota and lots of
domestic happiness, I am, respectfully
and gratefully,
Mattiic L. Bellah.
WHEN HE THREATENED HER.
Pritchard, it seems, then tried to
threaten Miss Bellah in regard to the
engagement ring he had given her and
which he wanted her to return, for on
November 2d she wrote again to Dr.
Pritchard, inclosing the following letter,
which had been received by her:
Los Angeles, October 24,1691.
Office of O. J. Perkins, attorney-at-law,
110 South Broadway.
Mlv Bellah, Atlanta, Georgia.
Dear Madame*. B. F. Pritchard of
this city has placed a claim in my hands
against you for one diamond ring, bear
ing the initials B. F. P.; M. L. B. en
graved on the inside.
I have two letters written by you, one
TTIE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1891.
to Mr ; P., the other to his brother, in
which you promise the return of the
ring upon certain conditions, viz.. the
return of your letters and photographs,
and these conditions having been ful
filled, I ask the return of the ring by ex
press immediately upon the receipt of
this, or I shall send the claim to my cor
responding attorney in your city.
Mr. Pritchard has been bo grossly out
raged by his brother that he has grown
desperate, and will not stop until he
gets the ring, no matter what the cost
or trouble may be. Yours truly,
O. J. Perkins,
110 South Broadway.
AND WHO IS PERKINS?
This letter is type-written. There is
no attorney here named O. J. Perkins,
and 110 South Broadway is where Pritch
ard gets his mail. The letter-head was
originally printed giving the address as
at 238 Montgomery street, San Fran
cisco. This was crossed out by the type
writer by a line of X's, and the local ad
dress placed underneath. The same
was done with the date-line, San Fran
cisco being crossed and Loa Angeles
type-written in its place.
In sending back this letter to Dr.
Pritchard, MiBB Bellah adds a pencil
note, Baying:
I refrain for the present from answer
ing Mr. Perkins's letter, and should I
feel it necessary to do so will write him
the whole shameful story of B. F. Pritch
ard's base deception.
In her letter of November 2d to Dr.
Pritchard, referring to this matter, she
writes:
When I broke off my engagement with
your brother I stated to him that I
would return his letters, photos, and the
ring he had given me, if he would re
turn to me at once my letters and pho
tos. . . . But he did not return
them at once, and as he waited nearly
two mouths before doiDg so, threaten
ing all the while to obtain your letter oi
information by law, it gave me time to
reflect upon the matter, and I decided
that he had no right to it and that I
would keep it. . . .
NOT MUCH OF A RING.
The ring, it appears, was a cheap
affair, really not worth returning. Fur
ther on Miss Bellah adds:
"A greater imposter never lived, and
if he continues to cause me any further
annoyance my mother will consult a
lawyer and see if hia conduct toward me
ia not punishable by law, and if bo, pros
ecute him to the very fullest extent."
She adds that she has got from the
Los Angeles postmaster the address of a
good lawyer and has letters from two of
Pritchard's divorced wives, in which his
conduct ia handled without gloves.
Dr. Pritchard has also diacovered that
his brother was carrying on the same
game with a respectable girl at Knox
ville, Term., and had spent a week at
that place during his journey to Atlanta.
The Knoxville girl has written to the
doctor, asking him to try and get back
her letters from the festive capitalist.
GENERAL E. F. BEALE.
He Tells How He Came to Buy His
Big Ranch.
lien. E. F. Beale ia now on his big
La Liebre rancho, in the west end of
Antelope valley. He was interviewed
last week in the Lancaster Gazette, from
which the following is taken :
"I always had great faith in Antelope
valley, and it is now beginning to real
ize what I forsaw years ago. All the
old maps used to have this country all
named Mojave desert. I had the offi
cial maps change the name of this west
ern foothill part. When in 1857,1 came
from Little Salt Lake in Utah, via
Amargosa and struck this valley at Big
Kock I traveled west to Tejon pass along
the foothills, and I was highly im
pressed with the country."
"Was there much life here at that
time?"
"Considerable grass and wild game
but not a single human being did we
see. At Elizabeth Lake tbe ducks and
geese were bo thick that I killed three
ducka with one shot of my rifle —we
didn't have shotguns then.
"The first time any attention was
called to this ranch I happened to be in
the U. S. courtroom at Monterey, I
think, when the lawyer was examining
a Mexican whom the owners of the La
Liebre ranch had living here. Formerly
it was held that to make a Spanish
gi ant good there had to be an occupancy.
Later the courts discarded this theory.
The lawyer asked this Mexican :
"What were you doing on the
ranch?"
"I was staying there," said he, ''and
panning out gold on the San Felipe
mountain."
"Ah, ha." said the lawyer gleefully,
"he says he was digging gold and it
wasn't for five years after that gold was
discovered; now we have a clue."
"No," answered the Mexican, "you
Americana think gold was discovered in
California in 1848 but we Mexicans
know differently, for we panned out gold
south of the La Liebre many years be
fore that."
"That attracted my attention and
later I bought this ranch, consisting of
48,000 acres, and lived here myself a
number of years in tbe cattle business.
My nearest neighbors were at Visalia
on one side and Los Angeles on the
other."
"General, you built that road over the
mountains south of Newhall that we
1 travel over in going to Los Angeles,
didn't you?"
"Yes, Andros Picos, Fellows and
Forbea got a franchise for twenty-one
years to build a toll road over that pasß.
I bought tbe franchise of them and
built tbe road. From the way it looks
now you have no idea of the great
amount of work we did there. In one
place we had a fill of forty-five feet.
Before I built that road everything had
to come from the north (Stockton.) Tbe
first time I crossed that mountain we
had to plant massive posts in the ground,
and then, fastening ropes to the wagon
and round the posts, the mules pulled
down hill and drew the wagon up to the
posts. Here it was blocked until the
ropes were put round another post, etc.
I made just about as much out of the
toll road as it cost."
If you are dull and stupid you arc bilious and
need a tonic. Take Simmons Liver Regulator.
QfllSS
Used in Millions of Hones— 40 Years the Standard.
UNIVERSITY.
Last Friday evening twenty persons,
dressed in the garb of the old New ling
land farmer, his wife, his boy and bis girl,
appeared in University chapel and
marched to the platform where "Uncle
Reuben" and "Aunt Dinah" had pre
pared a pile of corn and welcomed these
friends to "Aunt Dinah's Husking Bee."
They all went to work with a will at the
corn, being entertained while they
worked, with the recitations, songs and
stories by one or another of the com
pany. The antics of the huskera as il
lustrating the salient points of the old
New England farm life, interested the
audience that had gathered in the
chapel to see the play and brought
forth cheers of approbation from them.
It waa all too short an hour that was
spent in watching "Aunt Dinah's Husk
ing Bee."
The Sixteenth Street Baseball club
crossed bats with a picked University
nine, on the University grounda, Satur
day afternoon last. The score was 19 to
18 in favor of the Sixteenth-street club.
Next Friday evening the College of
Music will give a concert in University
chapel, Prof. Bacon, Mrs. Carver and
Miss Pierson in charge,
Next Saturday a tennis tournament
will be held at the University grounds,
and contested in by the college students.
Gents' singles, ladies' singles, gents'
doubles and mixed doubles are entered
for contest.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
San Diego Sends Up a Picture and
Products.
San Diego sent up her exhibit to the
chamber of commerce on Saturday, con
sisting of an oil painting 5 feet by 15
feet, showing the bay and harbor, San
Diego city and Hotel Coionado viewed
from Point Loma— as Charles Dudley
Warner says, "One of the finest views
in the world;" and thirty-five cases of
products. The exhibit will be placed at
the west end of the hall—just back of
Ventura county.
The following announcement has been
made by the chamber:
A special meeting of the chamber of
commerce is called for next Wednesday
evening, December 2d, at B'o'clock.
This may be considered a harbor meet
ing of the chamber for the purpose of
urging on congress the necessity of addi
tional appropriation for harbor pur
poses. The urgency for immediate ac
tion arises from the necessity of memor
ializing congress at the earliest prac
ticable date in the session.
It is desired that all essential facta and
figures bearing on the subject be laid
before the meeting in order that the
recommendations as adopted and com
municated to our representatives in con
gress be both wise and practical. To
this end general participation in the
proceedings, both by members and by
others specially informed or interested,
ia invited.
Invitationa have been sent to Col.
George H. Mendell, TJ. S. A. engineer in
charge of government work on this
coast, aud to Col. W. H. H. Benyaurd,
U. S. A. engineer in charge of the gov
ernment work in this part of the state,
to be present.
Lieut. James J. Meyler, U. S. A. en
gineer in local charge of government
work a*. Wilmington harbor, has also
been invited, in accordance with a reso
lution offered by the Hon. H. T. Hazard
at a meeting of the chamber November
13th, to be present and speak on tbe
question of what are the most feasible
forms of improvement for Wilmington
harbor. This invitation has been ac
cepted. An invitation has also been ex
tended to Col. H. Z, Osborne, requeating
him to appear before the chamber and
to supply statistics in relation to the ex
ports and imports and other data rela
tive to our shipping interests.
SOAKED WITH SMOKE.
Cigarettes Cause a Puente Boy's
» Death.
The San Francisco Chronicle of Satur
day publishes the following:
Pomona, Nov. 27.—A case of death
from excessive cigarette smoking has
occurred in Pomona valley. George P.
Livingstone, the only eon of Elam E.
Livingstone, formerly a senator in
Oregon and once assemblyman from
Yuba county, died at his home in Puente
this morning, after an illness of one
week.
He was 14 years of age nnd had
smoked cigarettes since he was 11 years
old. He smoked constantly. His par
ents did everything possible to check
the habit. They offered him $1000 to
quit. They locked him. in his room for
days at a time and used all manner of
substitutes for tobacco, but young Liv
ingstone would not stop smoking.
During the past year he had smoked
an average of forty-five cigarettes daily,
and on some days had consumed seyenty
and eighty. He had been unwell for
weeks and had lost flesh fast. His skin
became deep yellow and his eyes be
came bloodshot. His respiration grew
weak, and last Friday when he took to
his bed he raved in delirium until a
cigarette appeased him.
He grew worse and today died in ter
rible convulsions. His flesh has turned
black since death. A post-mortem ex
amination shows that the lad's heart
and arterial system were poisoned with
nicotine.
"Render therefore unto Ciesar.the things
which are Caesar's," and accept a fact that Ude
lighting the civilized world. This is, that pain
will no more walk the earth, it is being fast
killed out with Salvation Oil.
Good Opportunity.
A Spanish gentleman speaking also French
and English, will leave Los Augeles for the
City of Mexico, about Hoc. 10th, and offers his
services as interpreter during the trip to trav
elers, and will execute any commfssion en
trusted to htm. For reference, apply to Prof.
A. Cuyas, at 520 Buena Vista street.
Dr. Parker, dentist, formerly of Third «nd
Broadway, has removed to 145 N. Spring st.
An electric flying machine was recently
made to rise to a height of seventy feet
and fly about 400 yards.
TIHOH
MEN !
suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST
or FAILING MANHOOD, INVOLUNTARY
EMISSIONS. IMPOTENCY, MENTAL WORRY,
PERSONAL WEAKNESS, LOSS OF MEMORY,
DESPONDENCY, KIDNEY and BLADDER
TROUBLE, and all other diseases of mind and
body, produced by youthful lollies and overin
dulgence, quickly and permanently cured by
Dr. Steinhart's
ESSENCE OF LIFE!
THE GREAT YITftLIZER.
TRICE |2 PER BOTTLE
Or 0 bottles for SlO, or In pill form
at same price.
Call or write to
Dr. P. Steinhart,
S. SPRING ST.,
Los Angeles, - - - - Cal.
communications Strictly confiden
tial and private.
OFFICE HOURS: From!) to 3, and in the
evcuinK, 0 to 7:30; Sundays, 10 to 12.
11-14 6m
CONSUMPTION CURED.
HALL'S BALSAM
FOR THE LI NGS
Has been a never-failing family remedy for
COUGHS, COLDS, CONSUMPTION, "LA
GRIPPE," SORE THROAT, HOAR9EKESS.
PNEUMONIA, CATARRH, INFLUENZA,
ACUTE AND CHRONIC BRONCHITIS.
ASTHMA, WHOOPING COUGH, CROUP,
PLEURISY, PAIN IN THE SIDE AND
BREAST, SPITTING OF BLOOD, and all dis
eases ol the
Throat, Chest and Lungs
Leading to CONSUMPTION.
DR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM contains no
Opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. It
soothes and heals the Membrane ef the Lungs,
inflamed and poisoned by disease, and prevents
night sweats and tightness across the chest. It'
is pleasant to the taste. Be sure and ask for
DR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM, and take no other.
Trade supplied by F. W. BRAUN & CO.
Los Angeleß. Price, 25c, 50c, $1.00.
DR. WM. HALL & CO, NEW YORK.
Baron Liebig
The great chemist pronounced the well
known Liebig Company's Extract of Beef,
made of the finest River Platte cattle, in
finitely superior in flavor and quality to
any made of cattle grown in Europe or
elsewhere. He authorized the use of
Hii \S, » m - al
Well-known 1 Mark
LIEBIG Extract
COMPANY'S of Beef
For Delicious Beef For Imnroved and
Tea. Economic Cookery.
NO BOOM!
No Unusual Excitement,
But a steady, healthy growth from the start
that cannot be repressed and has never been
equaled iv Southern California.
The Real Merit
—or our—
Alessandro: kills
Is now wtdily and favorably known. The
popular current Is setting this way. It requires
no argument or salesmanship to sell Alessandro
land today.
Anyone Looking for a Home
AMONG THE —
ORANGE : GROVES
OP SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Has but to see our BEAUTIFUL VALLEY OF
21,000 ACRES (nearly thirty-two square miles)
of the finest orange and fruit land in the State;
sec what has been done there within the past
twelve months; note the improvements that
are constantly going on; see the handsome
bouses now under construction that would be
a credit to either Redlands or Riverside; con
verse with as intelligent a class of people as can
be tound in the country who are living there
today, and your decision is made.
Nothing now can prevent a sale except the
needful $300, which is the amount of first pay
ment required.
150 Acres Sold
SINCE LAST REPORT.
100 Acres Sold
* DURING THE PAST WEEK.
New homes going: up in all directions!
New families moving in every day!
Every mail brings us word that more
are coining!
-5;5OOO ACRESie-
Will be Planted the Coming Season.
THINK A MOMENT!
$120 Per Acre
BUYS THE
BEST ORANGE LAND IN THE WORLD.
What will it be worth five years from now,
when those same acres will pay an income of
10 per cent. 0n45000 each?
Send for maps and full particulars.
Respectfully,
THEODORE CLARK,
Manager Land Department,
Office of Bear Valley Irrigation Com
pany, Redlands, CM. 8-1 tf
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. SSS M. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. mil-tl
WAGNER'S KIMBERLEY,
125 S. SPRING ST.,
Manufacturing Jeweler and Silver Smith.
The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, Jewelrv, solid Silver Ware, Ac
in 8outh' rn California. We mako it our business this fail to sell goods at very Imv prices'
especially in Indies', gents'and children's watches of any description, and at such, low figures
that it will surprise any one. We are bound to sell them, not at cost, out ho close tlmt no house
in California can undersell us. We are the people to sell you goods in this line. Our reputation
in the state for square dealing is known to the public for the last eleven years. Goods are never
misrepresented; they arc sold on their merits. We have the largest and finest establishment
fitted up in California. You will find anything from the smallest article up to the finest in
Diamonds. We carry tho best in the 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. ',Ve carry
a large stock of the celebrated Howard Watches, for which we are headquarters; also fine im
ported Hair Goods for ladies. One glance at our gools and prices will convince you that this is
the store for to get your money's worth. All the 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 Kimberley. io. u . lyr
CLIFFSIDE * NURSERY!!
EAST HIGHLANDS, CAL.
85,000 ORANGE AND LEMON TREES!
Grown in a location free from frost and absolutely Fkek from Inskct Pbsts. One
year-old buds, true to name, grown on four-year-old roots. These trees will bear
the closest inspection and are high grade in every respect.
Our variety consists of Seedlings, Mediterranean Sweets, Malta Bloods, Saint
Michaels, Washington Navels, Lisbon Lemons.
The Santa Fe Belt Line Railroad has a depot at crossing of Base Line, near
the Nurserv. Address
L3ETST. FOWLER,
11-3 lm Messina, San Bernardino Co., California.
O ra 11 ox- Land !
$ioo per 'acre!
5 miles north of Riverside!
4 miles west of San Bernardino!
On the main lines of the Southern Pacific and Santa
Fe railroads!
Soil—Rich sand loam and disintegrated granite!
Altitude —1300 ] feet above sea and 400 feet above
Riverside!
PLENTY OF WATER!
The home of the Orange and Lemon.
deciduous fruits, vegetables and berries!
Terms easy, one-fourth cash, balance in four equal
annual payments.
SEMI-TROPIC LAND AND WATER CO., Rialto, Cal.
L. M. BROWN, Special Agent, 213 W. First St., Los Angeles, Cal. 9 29
AUCTION SALE CONTINUED
ON PREMISES OF
Lagfuna and. Farminp; Co,,
ON WEDNESDAY, DEC. 2, 1891,
Sale to commence immediately on arrival of train, which leaves foot of First
street at 11 o'clock a. m.
The catalogue remaining unsold consists of 1000 head of cattle, 46 head of
large, fine mules, 30 head of horses, 60 sets double chain harness, 20 wagons, and
all kinds of farming implements in good working order.
This sale is positive as the lease expires on December 31,1891.
Terms cash, or approved note.
Buyers will take 8:15 or 11 o'clock, a.m., Santa Fe train, foot of First street.
11-27 6t E. W. NOYES, Auctioneer.
• ECONOMICAL FUEL. fry
S. r. WELLINGTON
0 LUMP -:- COAL 0
V_y wholesale and retail, V-J .
AT REDUCED PRICES.
A If your dealer does not keep it RING DP TELEPHONE 36, or leave yonr
orders with ZJk
HANCOCK BANNING, Importer
J, 130 W. SECOND ST. J'
Oak. Fine and Juniper Wood sawed and split to order. 7-29 tf
JUST RECEIVED, JTeaW S3 SIlOB
o , , . .. Is the best made, and li sold/t '
Several New Styles of tbe Latest Fashion everywhere. This Is the orig-/« •■Rfejiif
lnal$3Shoe. lieware of Iml-/ •» fflHHGr
tations. Positively none/4* fSBBSf •
JAMES MEANS' ESS# If \
J. MEANS & CO., flBw^vt
$3, $4 and $5 Shoes. OE^S^^y
JAMES MEANS' $4 SHOE is neat and stylish. It fits like a stocking, and
REQUIRES NO "BREAKING IN," being perfectly easy the first time it is worn.
It will satisfy the most fastidious. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE is absolutely the
only shoe of the nrice that has ever been placed extensively on the market in which durability
is considered before mere outward appearance.
JAMES MEANS' $2 SHOE for Boys, JAMES MEANS' FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS'
QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction.
___ Boots and Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by
N. BENJAMIN, (Sole Agent for Los Angeles,)
BOSTON SHOE STORE
CORNER MAIN AND SECOND, LOS ANGELES.
-» PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES if-
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Photographic materials of all kinds. Detective, View and Kodac cameras. Amateur outfits
at Eastern prices. Developing, printing and finishing for amateurs. Orders filled promptly.
Send for catalogue.
JAS. H. DEWEY,
147 S. MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL.
1850 1891
Sets of Teeth ....|3 up Gold Alloy . .slup
Crowns $1 up Silver 75c up
Bridge work, t'3 per Amalgam 50c up
Tooth up. Cement 50c up
Gold Fillings $1 up Cleaning Teeth. 50c up
ADAMS BROS.i 23 a& s 3d^
RAMONA CONVENT,
Lob Angeles county,"Cal., a branch of the Con
vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland,
Cal.
This institution, conducted by the Sisters ol
the Holy Names, occupies one of the most
picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It hag
features of excellence that specially recom
mend it to public patronage. The course ol
study embraces the various branches of a solid,
useful and ornamental education.
For particulars, apply to the
3-3 12m LADY SUPERIOR
KALSOMTNING AND PAPERING,
STAR SIGN CO., 6-23 U 222 Franklin
OTT\T\TV The L. J. Rose Sunny
\ WM V Slope Ranch and
\J U 1111 1 Winery has a national
—reputation. A por
tion of this famous ranch has been put
on the market in small I QT .f^T}!" 1
tracts at low prices and \ I I Itf 1*
easy terms. VJLV/l L
Fo' further particulars
call on
Wood, Church & Kirkner,
SOLE AGENTS,
227 W. First at.. Los Angeles, and 12 E.
Colorado st., Pasadena.
11-17 lm
Prices low lor spot cash, or will sell on install
ments.
481 SOUTH SPRING ST HE EX,
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 084. P. 0. box 1921. 7-21-tf
ROUGH, UNSIGHTLY HANDS
Hade soft and white by using
-H M A N U I N E.K-
M. B. HULL, sole agent, Los Angeles, Cal*
P.O. Box 1333. Format druggists.
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