'Frisco's Shameful Republi
BRAWLS, BULLETS AND BLOOD.
Two Men lCwderiiA_g rMeil Attempt
to Lay the Blame at De
.'Associated Frees dims itches to the Herald.
San Francisco, September 27. —Vot-
ing at the Republican primary election
began at noon to-day. In the 170 pre
cincts in the various parts of the city po
licemen were on hand, but not as eirly
as they were needed. During the day
there seemed to be a determination on
the part of a hundred or more rough
young men to take charge of the differ
ent polling districts. F"or the most part
they seemed to come from the opposite
party from those voting. In some cases
the ballot boxes were secured, but subse
quently recovered by the officials.
In the rooms of the Republican County
Committee on Kearny street, after the
polls of the primary election had been
closed, and the Committee had begun
counting the votes, W. J. Harrington, an
employee in the License Collector's
oflice, entered the rooms and made a
protest against the returns from the
Twenty-ninth Assembly District. Some
loud talk ensued, and several persons
cried out "Shut up." Harrington drew
a revolver and turned to Martin J. Kelly,
Fire Commissioner, and began abusing
him. Kelly then struck at Harrington
with a small cane which he held in his
hand. Harrington then fired into the
crowd, which rushed on to him and
trampled him under foot, injuring him
severely. Several shots were then fired
in quick succession, and as far as can be
ascertained three men were shot.
David Donohue received a bullet iust
over the heart and died in about an hour.
Donohue stated on his death bed that he
was certain that Harrington fired the
A. Christiansen was shot in the chest
and will probably die.
Martin J. Kelly received two wounds,
one in the breast, tbe other in the foot,
Harrington's pistol was picked up
empty, aud it is thought he fired the
three shots. He was arrested and
charged with murder. Two charges of
assault to murder were also entered
against him. Harrington is well-known,
and is one of the leaders of the anti-Hig
AN EYE WITNESS' ACCOUNT OF THE MELEE.
A reporter, who was an eye witness to
the shooting, said: David Donohoe, who
is a fireman of Engine No. 11, came to
the rooms of the County Cummittee with
the returns from the polls of the Fourth
Precinct of the Twenty-ninth District.
After he had put the ballot box
on the table Harrington came in.
He seemed very much excited, and
-walking, up to the table he claimed that
the boxes had been stuffed, and protested
against it. Four or five fellows ap
proached him, and before a shot was
fired, Martin Kelly said: "Come, we
don't want any trouble here," and
struck Harringron over the head or
shoulder with his cane. There were
about twenty people in the room at that
time, but after the blow was struck there
were only six left. As soon as Harring
ton was struck he pulled his gun and
aimed it at Kelly. He fired it and Kelly
fell to the floor. Revolvers were drawn
in every direction and Harrington pulled
the trigger of his pistol again. This
time the bullet struck Donahue,
who was alongside of Kelly. I drop
ped to the floor, and so did
Christensen. The third shot waR
then fired, apparently from behind, and
struck Harrington in the neck. Christen
sen and I were crowding on the floor,
trying to get out of the way. Just as 1
had got ma arms around his waist he
looked up to see the row and the fourth
shot struck him near the stomach. I
don't know who fired the last Bhot, but
Harrington certainly killed one man and
REPUBLICANS REPUDIATE THE CRIME.
The Republican County Central Com
mittee to-night issued an address to the
citizens of San Francisco, in which, after
reciting the fact that the Committee
warned the community that outrages
had been threatened a the primaries to
day, and what resulted, adds "no Repub
lican of any faction or interest was con
nected with these terrible crimes. This
was not a conflct between Republicans."
County I 7 airs and Uacei.
Fresno, September 27. — Governor
Waterman, and Governor Stevenson, of
Nevada, are here visiting the fair. Sir
Charles, owned by W. D. Grady, balked
and threw his rider and fell on him.
The boy was not seriously injured. Five
thousand people visited the fair to-day.
Running race, mile and repeat—
Hermes won; best time 1:44'-o.
Second, two-year-olds, running, half
mile and repeat—Bay Jeff won: best time
Half mile and repeat, four starters —
Johnny Gray won race in 2:29.
Pacing class, three starters — Little
Dock won first heat. Second and third
heats Creole won; best time 2:3ls£.
Martinez, September 27.—During the
stock parade to-day L. P. Baker, of Oak
land, was severely bitten by his stallion,
Ohio Boy, but nothing serious, is feared.
Trotting race, free for all the stallions
in the county—Albert W. won, McVeigh
second ; best time, 2:48>.>.
Running race, «ne mile, best two in
three, free for all in the county—Silk
Stocking won, Queen Bee second; best
Special trot, three starters—Glenwild
won; best time, 3 :o\}_ '.
Half mile dash for 3-year-oldE—Queen
Bee won, Billy the Kid second; time,
Trotting rac*, special—Maid of Oaks
won, Mikado second; best time, 2:30.
San Jose, September 27.—Running,
one mile and repeat—Starters: Fusilade's
Last and Not Idle. The latter won; best
Trotting, 2:27 class —Starters: Ben Ah
and Franklin. The latter won in three
straight heats; time, 2:25 each.
Trotting, 2:22 class—Four starters.
Lillie Stanley won, taking first, fourth
and fifth heats. Gus Wilkes second and
third heats. Thapsin third. Best time,
Bay city Briefs.
The trial of Nicola Paoliella, the mur
derer of his cell-mate in the County
Jail, was brought to a standstill this
afternoon, when one of the medical ex
perts testified that the defendant was in
sane at the present time. The trial was
stopped and a jury will be impaneled to
inquire into his sanity, and if it is found
that he is now insane he will be committed
to the insane asylum.
Several suits were brought to-day
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2i, 1888,
against W. T. Coleman & Co., to re
cover about $20,000 on bills of exchange.
The plaintiffs are the Agricultural Na
tional Bank, the Schmidt Label & Litho
graphing Company, the First National
Bank of East Hampton, Mass., and the
Broadway National Bank, of New York. |
TtTCSOK, September ,27. —The Demo
cratic County Convention to-day nomi
nated for the Legislature H. D. Under
wood", 5i N- Leatherwood, J. S. O'Brien,
Sabino Otero and John Anderson.
Amutquerqi-e, N. M., September 27.—
Mayor Walker to-day issued a proclama
tion calling on the merchants of the city
to close their stores and allow their em
ployees to attend the territorial f-!r,
which was done. Trains from Socorro,
Las Vegas, Santa Fe and other towns
filled the city with excursionists.
A Ruffian Carved.
San Dikgo, September 27.—Yesterday
at tbe old town of San Morcos, Stephen
Johnson, while intoxicated, entered the
blacksmith shop of Fred Balzac and after
entering into a discussion with Balzac,
struck him on the head with a stick
of wood and then began beating him
with his fists. Balzac drew a knife and
stabbed his opponent, inflicting a wound
from which he dietl in a few moments.
Balzac immediately surrendered himself.
A Senatorial Candidate.
Santa Barbara, September 27. —The
Senatorial Republican Convention of the
Thirty-Seventh Senatorial District, com
posed of Ventura, Santa Barbara and
San Luis Obispo counties, to-day nom
inated Hon. E. H. Heacock, of Santa
Barbara, for Senator, by acclamation.
To Answer for murder.
Sonora, Cal., September 27. —John
Parrell was examined to-day in the
Justice Court and held to answer before
the Superior Court for the murder of
Lyman B. Randall.
Publishers to be Prosecuted—Varied
Berlin, September 27. —It is officially
announced that Bismarck has obtained
the consent of Emperor William to pros
ecute the publishers of the Deutsche
Rundschau for revealing state secrets in
publishing an abstract from the diary of
the late Emperor.
The Reiehsanzeiger published this re
port to Emperor William, prepared by
Prince Bismarck: Ido not consider the
diary in the form published genuine.
The Crown Prince in 1870 did not share
in political discussion. I did not have
the King's permission to discuss with the
Crown Prince the more intimate ques
tions of our policy, because the King
feared it might lead to indiscretions at
the English court, and harm our rela
tions with the German Federal Alliance.
It seems as if the daily notes, or at any
rate their later elaboration, were the
work of some person in the Crown
Prince's employ. I encourage testing
the diary's accuracy. Especially is it re
markable in the chronological error made
in referring to the warm discussion be
tween myself and the Crown Prince, re
garding the future of Germany and the
relations between the lOmperor and the
German Princes, as occurring at Ver
sailles. This conversation occurred on
September 3, at Donchery. The asser
tion in the diary that the Crown Prince
entertained the idea of using force against
our Federal allies and violating treaties,
is a calumny against our departed sover
eign. Just as little in accordance with
the facts is what the diary says concern
ing my attitude toward the Imperial
question in 1866. The Crown Prince
v ousted whether an Imperial federation
would have been possible or even useful
in 18U6. The declaration of the Pope's
infallibility was always regarded by me
with indifference. This was less the case
with the Crown Prince. I considered it
r false move on the part of the Pope, and
begged the Crown Prince to let the ques
tion rest, at any rate during the war.
The Crown Prince could never have had
that impression, or entered that state
ment in his diary. I pursued the ques
tion after the war. In view of these facts,
I do not consider the diary published in
the Deutsche Rundschau genuine, there
fore I pray your majesty to empower me
to instruct the Minister of Justice to or
der a public prosecution.
The Freitinnige Zeitung states that the
publishers of the Deutsche Rundschau
promised to supply further extracts
from Emperor Frederick's diary, but the
Government being apprised of the fact,
prohibited the issue.
Several adherents of the Empress Vic
toria, who have been privileged to com
pare the extract published in the
Deutsche Rundschau with the original
diary, state that they agree. •
Berlin newspapers announce that a
diary, written by Frederick
during the war of 18(iS, is about to be
Prince Bismarck made an address on
Saturday at a harvest festival at Schonau.
Referring to the deaths in the royal
family, he said: Gloomy days have
given way to bright sunshine. We can
look with pride upon the present
peror. He is every inch a soldier and
will fight bravely if Germany should be
attacked, but he loves his subjects too
mucti not to do his utmost to preserve
London, September 27. —A Berlin dis
patch to the Daily News says: It is re
ported that Prince Bismarck has obtained
Emperor William's consent for an official
rectification of the errors which appear
in the published extracts from
Professor Syble is busily engaged on
the history of the events of 1870. Offi
cial documents have been placed at his
disposal and his work will probably
elucidate the whole matter.
PiTTsm'RCi, September 27. —The Pitts
burgers closed the championship season
on the home grounds to-day by beating
Indianapolis in a dull and uninteresting
game. Score: Pittsburg 3, Indianapolis
2. Batteries: Staley and Miller, Haley
New York, September 27. —The game
between New York and Washington was
a tiresome contest, which was stopped
by darkness at the end of the seventh
inning. The Giants won easily. Score:
New York 3, Washington 0. Batieries,
Crane and Brown, Arundel and Mann
Boston, September 27 —Boston de
feated Philadelphia in two games to-day.
The first game was an exciting one and
was won by Clarkson's splendid pitch
ing. The second game was decided in
the first inning. Score, first game: Bos
ton 4, Philadelphia 2. Batteries: Clark
sou and Kelly, Sanders and Clements.
Second game: Boston 9, Philadelphia 4.
Batteries: Madden and Tate, Buflinton
Kansas City, September 27.--Kansas
1, Brooklyn 3.
St. Louis, September 27.—St. Louis 5,
Cincinnati, September 27. —Cincinnati
6, Cleveland 5.
. Louisville, September 27.—Baltimore
2, Louisville 1.
; PROTECT YOURSELF
In this beautiful sunny climate,
where nature has done every
thing to clothe the earth with
beauty. While this is an undis
putable fact, she has left some
thing for mankind to do that he
may enjoy it.
We daily hear the remark, I
have a wretched cold. Why
have you? Because you have
failed to protect yourself with
good warm Underwear and
We Make a Specialty of
And we say, without boasting,
that quality and style consid
ered, we do sell at the very low
est prices. ;
You will find, by visiting our
establishment, a large assort
ment to choose from and a
No Trouble for Us to Show Goods.;
Dry Goods House ;
ioi, 103, 105 S. Spring St.,
CORNER SECOND ST. s2l 4m 1
FOR EXCHANGE. \
180 acres in La Liebie Valley, for an ele
gant Minneapolis lot.
160 acres, timber land in Mendocino county,
5 fine lots in Chicago, 111. 1
160 acres in Cheyenne county, Neb , choice ,
2 dandy lots on W. City boundary. j
160 acres A 1 farm laud in JefTerßOn couuty, \
STOCK in the Electric Light Company of
160 acres in Renville county, Minn. Good.
1 very fine lot In Monrovia.
160 acres school land in San Bernardino ,
A few elegant lots in San Fernando,
160 acres in Antelope Valley.
FINE lots In the growing town of Murrieta.
160 acres (!» interest in), being the Desert
Springs Tract in Los Angeles County.
1 lot in the Waverly Tract.
160 acres, timber land in Wilkerson county, ,
Mini: lots in the new town of Aurora.
160 acres, Richland county, Dakota.
EASTERN property for California equities.
Always some new properties to exchange.
If you wish to buy, sell or exchange property
anywhere, call or write,
CALIFORNIA LAND OFFICE,
1 NORTH MAIN STREET.
The Los Angeles Natatorium,
A SWIMMING BATH,
On Fort st., bet. Second and Third, adjoining the
new City Hall, will be open for business
Next Saturday Evening, Sept. 29th.
It is tho talk of the town. You must be there.
A limited number of season tickets will be sold
at a REDUCED RATE ($5). Sale closes TO
DAY. Apply on the premises.
WIBWELL & BETTS, Proprietors.
The Barber Shop in connection is for reut to
a responsible party. 527 2m
Very fine Mission Olives for sale, from 3 to 6
feet high, 2 years old.
W. ALSTON HAKNE, Jr.,
sl6tf Sants Barbara, Cal.
R. O. CARLTON,
Real Estate and Eoan Agent,
28 North Spring street (room 2),
LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Will bay and sell real estate, negotiate loans,
make col eotlons, and attend to filing correct
assessments of real estate, payment of taxes ior
non-residents, and redemption ol property un
der tax sales.
Lißt of lands—first class improved and unim
proved city lota solicited for sale.
Reference—Fiißt National Bank. sl9tf
■ Grand Auction Sale.
BEESON <fc RHOADES
ON PJ ONDA If, OCTOBER Ist,
At 10 A. M.,
AND CONTINUE FROM DAY TO DAY
All of the furniture, carpets, curtains, uphol
stered goods, and everything in said Hotel, lo
cated near corner of Second and Hill.
This sale i„ by order of creditors through
assignee, and goods are of the flneßt quality,
and will be sold without reserve.
JMsT-DON'T FAIL TO ATTEND.
For catalogue containing description of goods
apply at Beeson .t Rhoades' Auction Room.
8. P. MULFORD, Assignee.
REN O. RHOADES,
BEESON & RHOADES
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26th,
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29th.
AT 10 A. M., 2 P. M.,
Also Saturday Night.
An Elegant Line of
New & Second-Hand Goods
Fine Bed-room Sets in Black Walnut,
Antique Oak and Mahogany finish.
Extension Tables, Chairs, Ac.
Also a fine line of
Upholstered Goods I
In Parlor Sets, Easy Rockers, Bed and Single
Of all kinds in Body Brussels, Ingrains, both
New and Second-Hand.
Also a fine line of Curtains in lace and flue
Bed Clothes in Sheets, Quiltß, Comforters and
We are recelviug all kinds of New and
.Second-Hand Goods from day to day from tho
best families In the city, and our sales are per
emptory and without reserve.
Ladies are especially invited to attend as we
have a fine and commodious salesroom and
take especial pains to make everybody com
fortable. Don't fail to attteud.
BEN O. RHOADES. Auctioneer.
COOKE & VAN VRANKEN
SELL AT AUCTION
On Friday Next, September 28th,
On the premises,
• NO. 949 ALPINE STREET,
Furniture of a 5-room House,
Consisting of parlor, bedroom, dining-room and
kitchen furniture, carpets, stoves, erockerv and
glassware. Sale at 10 o'clock sharp.
COOKE & VAN~ VRANKEN
ON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29th,
Several good Driving. Saddle and Work
HORSES, BUGGIES. WAGONS, HARNESS,
etc., at the sale yard, 302 Los Angeles street,
near Aliso street. Sale at 10 o'clock sharp.
COOKE & VAN VRANKEN,
525 3m Auctioneers.
JOHN C. lIUI.I. A CO.,
Real Estate Agents and General Auctioneers.
Offlee, No. 17 Temple Block, over the Couuty
j Bank, third story, front, and San Francisco.
Balance of fine, costly, rich, unique Furniture.
No. 14 S. Main St., second door from Opera
House, on SATURDAY NEK I', at 10 o'clock,
i i »M ri hi;.
Consisting of oue large B. W. sideboard, m. top,
elaborately carved; one B. W. 1(1 it pidesul
extension table, very fine; eight. B. W. dining
chairs, one extra large parlor set, 10 pieces,
solid ebony, finely carved, cost S-050; one rich
inlaid ebony and gold table, finely carved, cost
$250; one music stand, B. W. and gold, beauti
ful; one pedestal, Beethoven, the great com
poser of music, in B. W. and pmsn; one hat
rack, in ebony and gold, large heavy French
bevel plate mirror, with elaborate carved seat
npholstered in Freuch leather: oue set Jap. ta
bles in lacquer, one double and one single easel,
in B. W. and gold; beautifully carved Go'hlo
chairs and rockers in silk repp, one flue set
French clock in bronze and ligurc, also a tine
clock, when it strikes doors open, birds fly ont
and slug; chamber set in B. W., carved lounges
in silk repps, oneß. W. bookcase, finely carved;
aud a number of articles too numerous to men
tion. Also one extra large fine sa'e, new, made
by Dicbold Lock Company, cost $250.
P.ease take notice ail above goods were made
to order aud imported by Chas. A. H. de Bst
getby, M. D. I bolieve no furniture warehouse
or private parties csn show so fine goods as
these on the Pacific Coast. They look as well
as the day they landed. All patties that wish
to purchase choieo, high cost and elaborate
goods, examine them on Friday next, and see
what your verdict will be.
527 3t JOHN C. BELL, Auctioneer.
S. F. WELLINGTON
FOB SALE BY
J. J. MELLUS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
gap-Yard, corner Second and Alameda sts.
Office, 231 Los Angeles street.
TELEPHONE NO. 100. Spstf
U B. FULLER & CO.,
(Successors to McLaln it Lehman.)
Truck and Transfer Co
No. 3. MA BEET ST.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
SAFF AND PIANO MOVING,
ALL KINDS OF TRUCK WORK.
OLI YE RANCH
OF 448 ACRES
Or 240 acres in one place and 208 in the other,
sold together or apart, having
11,000 OLIVE TREES
planted, commence to bear next year, with
PLENTY OF RUNNING WATER
fully equipped with buildings, agricultural
tools and hones, plenty of hay and grain thrown
in, and all at a very low price.
For particulars apply to
IV. A. MA V NIC, JR.,
s2stf Santa Barbara,
The Children's Friend!
A FRIEND IN NEED IS A FRIEND INDEED!
Beg leave to announce that they will open
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 26th,
Their FALL STOCK of Clothing with a full line of
Children's and Boys' School Suits
HARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES.
Children's Suits, $135 to $8; Boys' Suits, $3 up to $10.
We will not speak of our line of Men's and Youths' Clothing, as we
are making a specialty this week of Children's and Boys School Suits, so
that it shall be in reach of everyone to send their children to school in a
nice fitting suit from the
White House Clothing Company,
COR. SPRINCi AND FRANKLIN.
ftssfWe also present every purchaser of a boys' suit with a covered slate
KOUSK & CURTIS,
General Commission Merchants,
AND DEALERS IN
POTATOES, ONIONS, BEANS, BUTTER,
CHEESE, EGGS, POULTRY, ETC.
POTATOES IN OAR LOTS A SPECIALTY.
110 Upper Main Street and 539 North Main Street,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. TELEPHONE NO. 861.
GREAT AUCTION SALE
Fine Boots and Shoes,
TO MAKE ROOm FOR OUR lAI I STOCK.
$15,000 WORTH OF FINE BOOTS AND SHOES
To be sold regardless of coct
At A. S. McDonald's, 46 North Spring Street,
Sale will commence TO-MORROW (FRIDAY) EVENING, at 6:30 p. m., and
continue until goods are sold. Private Sale every day at reduced prices.
H. EL MATLOCK,
821 lm Auctioneer.
The beautiful foothill suburb of Los Angeles
at Cahuenga Pass is higher than the highest
point in the city. This most lovely spot is sit
uatcd six miles west of Los Angelea iv the frost
less belt. It possesses the finest soil in the
world—nothing equal to it elsewhere. It will
grow successfully the most delicate flower or
tender plant in midwinter, without irrigation;
iv fact, we never irrigate this foothill land. It
does not requi c it. It is a very healthy loca
tion. No malaria, but li:t!e fog, pure, unmol
ested ocean breeze every day in the year. Pure,
soft water. Therefore no more healthy location
can be found anywhere. Fine view of ocean
vessels, city, valley and mountain. We defy
competition in all of tbe advantages that go to
make A DESIRABLE SPOT FOR A HOME! It
Cannot be beat. Yes, it cannot bi equaled. I
know this is saying a great deal. I am willing
to stake my reputation on what I say. lam re
siding at Hollywood, aud intend to make it our
permanent home. A number of fine buildings
are now b?ing built at this point. Water is be
ing piped. Cement sidewalks are being put
down. The Cahueuga Valley Railroid is fin
ished to this place, and six truins each way are
now running on this road. See time table.
This railroad is running in convection with tbe
Second-street Caole. Half-fare tickets will be
sold to persons residing at Hollywood, thus af
fordiug splendid connection with the city. The
Los Augeles County Railroad will soon be com
pleted and running to this place.
Is now for the first time offered for sal", at low
prices and easyt erms, in quantities to suit pur
chasers. Special Inducements will be offered
to persons making valuable improvements, un
til a certain nu liber of fine houses are secured.
After that is done, then land and lots at this
point will be held firm for what they are really
worth. There is from 0 to 7 acrcß iv a block,
aud uea'rly a half acre in a lot. Ask any old
citizan of Los Angeles about this location, and
then call on me at Hollywood, or WILCOX <!i
SHAW, 34 North Spring street, or on any good
reliable reil estate firm in Los Augeles, all of
whom are hereby authorized to act as my ageuts.
87 lm H. 11. WILCOX.
POMEROY I GATES,
If. COURT STREET.
If you want to BUY any property below its
ACTUAL WORTH, call and see us, as we have
a NEW and REVISED LIST; also NEW
If you have any GOOD PROPERTY aud
want to REALIZE some CASH, call and give
it to us, ps we have several CASH CUSTOMERS
looking for BARGAINS.
Money to Loan
On Improvkd City Property.
Houses and Stores to Rent
Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
S. M. PERRY,
—DEALER IN —
Plumbing; Goods, Rubber Hut,
Water Pipe, Sewer Pipe, etc.
Tin Roofing and General Jobbing on short
30 South Main St., Los Ance'"*.
Office of the Clerk of Board of Supervisors Lot
Angeles County, California, March sth, 1888
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT A RE
registration of tho voters of the County c
Los Angeles, State of California, ha* this da
been ordered in accordance with section 109'
et seq. political code.
By order of the Board ot Super visors of Le
Angeles County, California.
s7-lm C. H. DUNSMOOR, Clei. '
C. A. SUMNER & CO.
* -Lot 50x179, Thompson st, Ellis tract.
Make an offer.
$I,ooo—Lot 50x150, Hlnton aye., Victor H'ths.
81,000—Lot 50x118, Adams St.
$I,loo—Lot 05x130, Kingsley St., University.
$1,175—L0t 50x200, Ellendale place, near
Adams. Mnst be sold. Cost $1,000
one year ago.
$I,3oo—Lot 70x167, Mattle St., near Severance;
sold for double this one je&r ago.
$2,500—L0t 47'.,x145, Los Augeles, near Pico.
$2,500-Lot 60x150, fine corner, Tenth and
Overton sts ; street graded and stone
sidewalks: 3 houses built on this lot
will rent for $100 a month.
$2,600—L0t 50x135. Ninth and Earl.
$2,700—L0t 105x175, half an acre on Ocean st
$3,500—L0t 70x123, flue corner, Grand aye.
$7,500-Lot 75x185, Adams st, a south-west
corner, near all the best houses in the
$825 per foot—2s feet, fronting on Main and
Spring sts., ISO feet deep.
$3,ooo—Brick house, 5 rooms, furnished, San
Pedro st. Fruit trees. Half cash.
$3,Boo—House, 3 rooms, fine lot on Seventh St.,
near Union aye.
$4,2so—House, 6 rooms, bath, Bond St., near
$4,2so—House, 8 rooms, Court and William.
One-third in cash and part in lots.
$s,ooo—House 4 rooms and bath, all improve
ments, on Maple aye.
$6,ooo—House, 8 rooms, bath, cellar, barn, all
new, on Manhattan aye.
$6,ooo—House, 6 rooms and bath, partly fur
nished; a beautiful place; on Grand
aye.; $2500 cash required.
$7,ooo—House, 7 rooms, bath, modern improve
ments; easy terms; Maple aye., near
$B,ooo—House, 8 rooms and bath, stained glass,
fine improvements, on Pacheco st,
$40,000- Lodging house, large lot, on Hill St.,
opposite Sixth-street park.
House of 12 rooms; barn; on Angeleno Heights
House and lot, Boyle Heights.
House aud lot, New Depot st.
20 acres at Duarte for inside lots; no incum
8 acres on Central aye.; highly improved.
Livery stable for country property.
Fine business for sale on a principal thorough
fare; stock invoices $10,000; good terms
For Houses for Rent, see advertisement in
Tribune and Express.
Pamphlet on Los Angeles on application.
54 NORTH"IIAIN ST.
VERY BEST BARGAINS
John P. P. Peek,
9 NORTH MAIN STREET.
$1,000-House and large lot on Washington
Heights Tract, close to dummy road.
$200 to $2,000 each -Lots In rgood locations,
water piped and close to street cars.
$300 to $3,700 each—Honses and lots within
7 to 20 minutes of street cars, water
$3,150—9-room, rustic and hard finished house
with pantry, bath, closets, etc., on lot
bet Seventh and Eighth sts., on Mvr
Also furniture iv same at reasonable prices.
All these properties for ssle on instalment
plan, with 10 per cent interest on deferred pay
John P. P. Peck,
9 NORTH MAIN STREET.
BAKER IRON WOBKS.
542-561 Buena Vista St.,
Adjoining Southern Pacific Ground*
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