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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, March 22, 1889, Image 10

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mense proportions. He manufactures all
kinds of wood mantels, in value from $10
to $500, and carries in stock iron and
elate mantels cf every description. His
plant for the manufacture of this class of
goods, also store and office fixtures, is by
far the most complete in Southern Cali
fornia. In cal lint the attention of the
Southern trade to this establishment it is
well to mention that Mr. Bohrmann is
also a large deah-r in art and floor tile,
grate-, brass eoo.ls, gas logs, and all
kinds of open fireplaces, the English tile
grate and al! others. The Crccker man
sion, the finest fitted out house in South
ern California, was done by this firm ;
al so the bank fittings for the Farmers et
Merchants' Bank, Southern California
Bank, Savings Bank & Trust Co., San
Gabriel Bank of Pasadena, tbe Hellman
building, and many others too numerous
to mention. Mr. Bohrmann's trade ex
tends over tbe entire southern part of
the State and into Arizona and New
Mexico. He owes its rapid growth to
his fair method of doing business and his
success is well deserved. Heemploysin
the manufacturing department some
thirty-five hands, including wood car
vers, designers, etc. Catalogue sent by
mail to any address on application.
As in all countries which are given
over to the business of stock-raising, the
first judges appointed in Lcs Angeles
were what were called judges of the
plains. They were representative men,
noted for their sterling integrity, and
from their decision there was no appeal.
After the admission of California into
the union, and before action was taken
by the Legislature, the State was ap
portioned into nine judicial districts,
Los Angeles being apportioned to the
First, of which O. S. Wetherbv was ap
pointed judge. Afterwards the State was
divided into fifteen districts and Judges
Hayes, Pablo de la Guerra and Morri
son sat upon the bench of Los Angeles
county courts, principally for the dis
patch of probate business, were also cre
ated, and Judge O'Melveny sat upon the
county bench for a long term of years.
Among the Judges who officiated were
Judges Sepulveda, Howard, Smith,
Brunson, Cheney, Hutton and Gardiner.
Tbe bar of Los Augeles numbers among
its members some of the most prominent
legal lights of the State and compares
favorably with any on the coast. Among
them we mention Hon. 8. M. White,
Chapman & Hendricks, Smith, Howard
A Smith; J. D. Bicknell; Anderson,
Fitzgerald & Anderson; Mulford, Wilson
<Sc Bulla; Lee, Gardner & Scott; A. N.
Brunson and the firms reviewed below.
IV. Ilk, Guthrie .V L,ec.
Rooms 11 to IS, Baker Block.
This is one of the leading law firms of
our city. Mr. G. Wiley Wells received
his education at Genesee Wesleyan Sem
inary, Genesee Seminary, Syracuse
University, and graduated from the
Columbia Law College; was admitted to
the bar in 1808, in the Supreme Courtof
the District of Columbia; has been
admitted to and practiced in the
•Supreme Court of the United States.
He located in Los Angeles in 1878, form
ing a partnership with Jude Brunson,
and has beeu actively engaged in his
profession here ever since.
Mr. Francis B. Guthrie is a native of
Clarion county, Pa., received his educa
tion and graduated from tho Jefferson
College of ConrJ9burg, Pa., August, 1856,
was admitted to practice at Warren, Pa.,
in 1859, w is actively engaged in practice
before the United States and Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania until 188S, when
he came to Los Angeles, and January
lst,lßß9,through the retirement of Judge
Van Dyke, was admitted to the above
Bradner W. Lee is a native of Now
York State, was admitted to the bar of
the Supreme Court of the District of
Columbia in 1875, was Assistant United
States attorney ot the Northern District
of Mipsistippi for fnur years, and heated
in Lob Angeles in 1879. He is a member
of the Committee on Admission and of
the Committee on Legal Edncation of
the Los Angeles Bar Association. The
firm has a large and lucrative practice,
and are prominent members of the Asso
Hutton A Swannlck,
Rooms 88 and 89, Temple block.
This firm is composed of Mr. A. W,
Hutton and J. W. Swanwick. Mr. Hut
ton received his education at the Uni
versity of Alabama, and after studyidg
law for one and one-half years in the
office of Jonathan Blisola, partner of the
late Chief Justice Baldwin of this State,
he entered the law department of the
University of Virginia, graduating in
1868, and admitted to the Supreme Court
of Alabama January, 1869. Moved to
Los Angeles April, 1569, and was ad
mitted to practice in the Supreme
Court of this State in January,
1870; was admitted to practice in
the United Sta'es Courts Decem
ber, 1872; was City Attorney two terms
from December, 1872, to December, 1276,
and was appointed Judge of the Superior
Court by Governor Bartlett February,
Mr. Swanwick is a native of Illinois,
and has been in California for eleven
years. Received his law education in
this city and the Hastings law school of
San Francisco; was admitted to practice
before the Supreme Court of California
October, 1884; practiced law in Los An
geles ever since. The firm do a general
civil practice in all of the courts of the
State and the United States.
Broui au Ac Hatch,
Baker Block.
This representative law firm is com
posed of Mr. Julius Bronsseau and D. P.
Hatch. Mr. Brosseau received his edu
cation in a Western New York common
school and in Genpsse Weslyan Semi
nary, Lima, New York. Received law
education in Michigan, and admitted to
the bar there in 1861. Was also ad
mitted to practice in Supreme Court of
Illinois. He moved to this city in Jan
uary, 1887, and was admitted to practice
in the Supreme Court of this State the
same year. He has practiced law ever
since he was admitted in 1861, and for the
last ten years has confined his practic i
exclusively to civil suits.
D. P. Hatch waß educated at the Maine
Wesleyian Seminary and Female Col
lege, from which institution he gradu
ated in 1861, and immediately entered
the law department of the Michigan Uni
versity at Ann Arbor, Mich. From
there he went to St. Paul, Minn. AVas
admitted to practice in the Supreme
Court of the State of Minnesota in 1872,
and commenced the practice of law at
Fergus Falls, Minn., in 1885, and came
to this State, locating at Santa Barbara
in April of the same year. He was
elected Judge of the Superior Court of
Santa Barbara county in November, 1880,
which position he held until July Ist,
1886, when he resigned and came to Los
Augeles and entered into the practice of
law with Mr. Bronsseau under the firm
name of Bronsseau & Hatch.
Henry T. fSa«e and John Hobarta.
Occupying a high position at tbe bar of
Los Angeles is the above firm which was
formed in 1888.
Hon. Henry T. Gage, the senior
member, was born near (Jeneva, N. V.,
in 13511 and removed to California when
quite a boy. He was admitted to prac
tice 1874 before the Supreme Court of
California, and actively entered upon the
practice of law. Mr. Gage stands very
Ugh at an attorney, and although very
prominent us a criminal lawyer does not
make this branch of practice a specialty,
although he probably has beeu en
gaged in more criminal capes
than any attorney at the Los Angeles
bar and has met with great success.
John Robarts is a native Californian.
Ho studied law with Howard & Howard.
Hartman & Haley and Eastman A King,
and was admitted to the bar in 1879. be
coming one of the firm of Eastman,
Haley & King, and in 1883 formed a
partnership with J. G. Howard. He was
City Assessor in 1871-2, Deputy County
Assessor in 1870-15. The firm practiced
in all the courts of the State and United
States, enjoying one of the most lucra
tive practices in the State.
Barclay, Wilson A Carpenter.
Among tbe leading law firms of Los
Angeles tbe above one takes a prominent
position. Tbe firm was formerly Barclay
oc Wilson, established in 1876, Mr. Car
penter becoming associated with them
in 1887.
Henry A. Barclay, the senior member,
is a native of Pennsylvania, was admit
ted to the bar in Armstrong county, Pa.,
in 1870, and practiced law in Pitteburg
until 1874, when he removed to Los An
Robert N. Wilson is a native of Ohio,
and was admitted to practice in 1871 at
Barnesville. Ohio. He removed to Cali
fornia in 1875, resuming the practice of
his profession in 1876,
Richard Brinsley Carpenter is a native
of Vermont, removing to Kentucky when
quite a boy. Judge Carpenter served
two terms as Commonwealth's Attorney,
Register in Bankruptcy for South Caro
lina, and was elected Judge for the
Charleston circuit in 1868, aud for the
Columbia circuit in 1872 and 1876, the
last unanimously. The firm practice in
the State and United States and Land
Department, and enjoy a very largo prac
lice. They are attorneys for the South
ern California Metropolitan Bank, the
Western Union Telegraph Company,
and numerous other corporations and
mercantile firms.
Hernuon, Cain & Garrison.
This firm opened an office in this city
in February,lßßß. They make a specialty
of corporation, mercantile and land liti
gation, and among their clients are E. S.
Jeffrey & Co, Howell & Craig, California
Accident Insurance Co. and other cor
porations and firms. Hon. W. S. Hern
don, the senior member, is a native of
(ieorgia. He graduated at the McKenzie
Collesre, Clarksville, Texas, in 1839, and
in 1860 moved to Tyler and began the
study of law, being admitted to practice
iv the Supreme Court in April, 1860.
Ben. B. Cain is a native of Alabama.
He attended tbe University of Kansas
in 1576-7, and at 18 years of age began
the study of law under W. L. Herndon,
and was admitted to practice in 1880.
He was appointed attorney for tbe Mis
souri Pacific R. R. Co., and was elected
Secretary and Land Commissioner for
the Kansas and Gulf Short Line R. R.
Co., which position he held until 1837.
Jas. G. Garrison was born in Rusk coun
ty, Texas. He entered the University of
Virginia in 1875, studied law for three
years, and was admitted to the bar in
1832, at Henderson, Texas. In 1882 he
was appointed attorney for the Fourth
Judicial district of Texas, and in 188 C
Receiver of the K. & G. S. L. R. R. Co.,
which position he held for two years.
Nicoll "The Tailor."
08 North Main Btreet.
Tiiis establishment is probably better
known than any similar establishment on
the coast. The Los Angeles branch
house was opened over two years ago, and
from the start ha 9 enjoyed a big amount
of the trade. Mr. Niooll resides in San
Francisco, where the parent house i 3 lo
cated. Other brances are at San Diego
and Portland, Ore. He is a heavy im
porter of cloths, buying direct from the
manufacturers of London and Glasgow.
The garments turned out by this popular
house are unsurpassed in style, fit and
The Lou Angeles Farming and Hill,
lug- Company.
2'3i Commercial street.
The above firm constitutes one of the
largest milling properties of its kind in
this section of the country. Tho mill
proper and the original warehouse cover
a space of 150 feet fronting on Commer
cial street, and 400 feet deep on Ala
meda street, recently by building an ad
dition in the rear r>,500 square feet more
ot floor surface, was added. The mill is
four stories high, and is equipped
throughout with the latest improved
machinery; the capacity is some 400
barrels in twenty-four hours, and is
being taxed to its full extent. To give
some idea as to the magnitude of the
business of this concern we would state
that the value of the flour turned out
per annum is $450,000; barley, $150,000,
corn,'sl2s,ooo, bran, $75,000, a total ap
proaching $1,000,000 a year when all the
various products handled are consid
ered. Over forty hands are employed
with a pay-roll of $52,000 per year.
Much of the wheat used by this com
pany is grown on a ranch of their own,
of some 5,100 acres lying in the San
Fernando valley. Their trade covers
the southern part of the State and ex
tends into Arizona, New Mexico and
The Atlas Milling; Co.
Corner Fifth and San Pedro strcctsr
This mill is owned by John Sutcliffe,
James Ashman and H. H. Meschendorf,
and has a capacity of fifty tone of feed
per day. Having recently put in a new
cleaning process that is of a very superior
patent, and making a speciality of feed
they are enabled to turn out the purest
article. They pay the highest cash price
for bailey and corn, and supply the job
bing trade of the city and surrounding
country to a large extent, They handle
rolled barley, cracked corn, mixed feed,
feed meal, Eastern oats, oil cake meal,
bran, shorts and wheat.
Capital milling" Company.
This company, established in 1870, is
incorporated, with a capital of $300,000.
The officers are J. Loew, President; B.
Baruch, Vice-President; and 8. Kings
backer, Secretary. Their various build
ings cover a little over an acre of ground.
The mill proper is six stories high, in
cluding basement, and is fitted out com
plete with all the latest improved grad
ual reduction roller process machinery.
The company employ forty or more
hands, with a pay roll of $50,000 per
year. The capacity of tne mill is 250
barrels of flour per day, and about three
cars of mill stuff. Railroad trackage runs
directly into the mill. They also keep
three large double drays for city deliv
ery. They buy their grain direct from
the producers, and ship their product
over the southern portion of the State,
and into New Mexico and Arizona.
The I'uente WH Company.
The above-named company was started
by tho present proprietor,-, Messrs. Row
land oc Lacy, with the object of supply
iag Southern California with the best
quality of oil, both for fuel and illumin
ating purposes. Immense sums of money
were spent before tho undertaking be
came the pronounced success it is to-day.
The wells and plant at Puente have cost
pearly $200,000. The outfit as it stands
to-day is as complete and thorough an
money could make it. A pipe line luid
from tbe wells to Rowland, where it
meets the Southern Pacific Railway, is
six miles in length. The present output
is about 150 barrels of crude petroleum
every twenty-four honrs. The etistin
guishing qualities of this petroleum ate
purity anil freedom from noxious ingie
dientsand its jrreat excellency aseitheran
illuminator or fuel, it beirgackuowledged
by experts to be equal to the best Eastern
oil. The company own and control some
5,000 acres of the best oil-bearing lam's
in the State. Both members of the firm
are old residents of this city, and their
success only demonstrates what the re
sources of this country are, if backed by
money, enterprise anil business tact.
Wimtlrr, Fuller &. Co.,
i' 2, 44, 4(i Nortn lx>s Angeles street.
This house is tho largest and first
to established a manufacturing and job
bing paint, oil and varnish business in
Lou Angeles.
The firm's main establishment is in
San Francisco, aud was established in
1876. The branch in this city is under
the management of I. A. Lothian, who is
the resilient partner of the business.
They are manufacturers of Pioneer
White Lead, Pacific rubber paints,
grinders of colors in oil and colors in
Japan and importers and jobbers of
French and Belgian plate glass, door;,
windows, blinds, gasoline, naptha, ben
zine, varnishes, brushes, artist's mater
ials. The building occupied by tho firm
was built by them especially for their
use, and is 50x185 in dimension, three
stories in height. It is arranged and
equipped witu all modern conveniences,
including two hydraulic elevators run by
a seven horee-power gas engine. They
also have an immense warehouse on the
San Francisco Riilroad track, where are
stored their large stock of oils, gasoline,
benzine, etc.
Their trade is very heavy and extends
throughout Southern California, Arizona
and New Mexico, and is thoroughly
drummed by their traveling salesmen,
and employment is given to fifty men in
the various departments of their busi
ness in this city.
Howland A- Chadwlck, Photo
graphic Stock House,
lti South Main street.
This firm carries a fine stock of photo
graphic supplies. Both members of the
firm are practical and expert photo
graphers, and consequently especially
qualified to carry on a business of this
character. A visit to their establish
ment will show that their stock is com
plete in every particular, botb for pro
fessional and amateur photography.
They are agents for Eastern manufac
turers, and importers of photographic
material of every description. They
aim to keep in stock all the latest
noveltieß in their art. They have the
ag6ncy for the "Kodak" camera, an in
strument weighing but 1 pound 10 ounces,
and when loaded ready for use it will
take 100 pictures without change of
plate. It is not necessary for orie to
understand photography to be able to
use this wonderful machine. The
trade extends throughout Southern Cali
fornia, Arizona and New Mexico.
8. SI. Perry,
30 South Main street.
This business was established by Mr.
S. M. Perry in 1887. He occupies a large
and handsome storeroom at No. 30 South
Main street, 25x125 in dimensions,where
he carries a large and well selected stock
of gas fixtures and globes, of the mo3f
noted manufacturers, such as the Mitchell
& Vauce Co., Archer & Pano->ast Co., and
others. He also deals extensively in
plumbing goods, rubber hose,water pipe,
sewer pipe, gas stoves, etc., and does gen
eral jobbing work. The stock of gas fix
tures carried is without doubt the largest,
fullest and most complete south of San
Francisco, and a large jobbing business
is done in this line throughout Southern
California. He also has a large
shop and yard, 40x175 feet, on Fourth
street, near Los Angeles strret,
where duplicate stock is carried and a
large force of hands are employed.
Particular attention is given to the
remodeling of defective plumbing, and
also to general jobbing and contract
work. He has traveling salesmen who
visit the trade and gives employment to
about twenty-five men in the various
departments of tho business.
Stowell Cement Pipe Company,
Truman street, East Los Angeles, and 34 Norlh
Spring street.
No industry better representing the
development and growth of Southern
California could be instanced than the
manufacture of cement pipe, for the rea
son that it is identified with the exten
sion of irrigation and colonizing schemes.
It is used here almost exclusively for
water supply and irrigating systems,"and
with the marvelous growth of this city
and surrounding towns has come an im
mense demand for this pipe.
Mr. Stowell first paid his attention to
the manufacture of cement sewer pipe in
1878. In 1870 this company laid about
four miles of pine, partly in San Diego
and San Dimas, the latter being the old
est in this county.
The city's main sewer, two and a half
miles of twenty-two inch cement, was
put in by this company in 1882, and has
been in perfect operation ever since. From
the feeble start made ten years ago this
Company's business has grown to large
proportions. It now employs many
skilled and unskilled laborers and with
headquarters in this city, has branches
throughout this and San Bernardino
The linear total of the Stowell Cement
Pipe Company's work, most of which
has been done in the last five years,
will reach two hundred and fifty miles of
pipe of all sizes, and includes the follow
ing water systems: Etiwanda, Ontario,
Pomona, Redlands, Verdugo, Pasadena,
Santa Anita, Gardena, San Dimas,
South Riverside, San Bernardino, Orange
and Rialto. They have a number of
contracts now on hand which will take
all summer to complete.
I «>« Aiitrrlc* Soap Co.
43 to 62 Banning street, and .107 Fir»t street.
This extensive establishment is the
oldest manufactory in Southern Califor
nia, having been established in 1860.
It has been under the management of the
present owners, Forthman & Bergin, for
the last fifteen years. The different brands
of soap this company manufactures are
found in stock in all the stores of South
ern California, and also receive a good
share of Arizona and New Mexico trade;
in fact, many gooda are shipped into
Texas. This com pen y has lately secured
control, and now has possession of the
Niedt Soap Company, and it will here
after run it in connection with their own
extensive manufactory. This will give
the Los Angeles Soap Company still more
facilities to manufacture their different
brands of soap, and wi!h their increased
capacity can largely extend their busi
ness and successfully compete with low
(inures for the trade of other sections,
which formerly has been tributary to
o'her markets. This company also manu
factures Hal soda, and deal in caustic
soda, potash and roßin in large quanti
ties. In connection with their manufac
turing business, they deal very largely in
hides and pelts, handling the greater por
tion of the pelts of this section, and a
large share of the bides. Buying their
raw materials largely at home and em
ploying a great many men, it makes a
business that is of vast benefit ts our
city, and all should take an interest in its
Orr A Sutch,
47 North Spring Street.
This business was established in 1870.
by V. Ponett, the firm becoming Ponett
oc Orr in 1876. In 1887 the presnt firm,
consisting of B. F. Orr and W. H. Sutch,
was formed, and is to-day the leading
establishment of the kind in the city.
They occupy elegant quarters at 47 North
Spring street, 25x100 in dimension,where
an elegant line of metal, cloth-covered,
wooden caskets and other undertaking
goods are carried.
Three vehicles, two wagons and eight
horses constitute a part cf the outfit, and
the firm are thoroughly versed in all the
requirements of this delicate business.
Naud Warehouse.
(534 to (iiili Alameda Streets.
This immense warehouse is the most
centrally located in the city. Its dimen
sions are 332x200 feet, the wine de
partment 32x200 and the wool depart
ment 100x200; are both two stories high.
The main warehouse, 200x200, is high
and airy and perfectly ventilated, and
situated above flood level. The capacity
is about 15 000 tons. The warehouse is
supplied with Edison fire extinguishers,
and watchmen are- employed night and
d;iy for further protection against danger.
No explosives or infliinmn'ile goods are
taken in store. Goods are solicited in
consignment, or parties can store by
weight, bulk or rent space. Mr. R. G.
VVeyse is proprietor and manager, and is
also engaged extensively in the handling
of California wines aud brandies, making
a specialty of tbe faniilv trade, which he
supplies either in bulk or bottled. His
tradrt reaches over tiie entire southern
portion of the) State.
The I.os Aii|jcl,» Ice nmt Cold
Murage Co ,
Corner Seventh street aud Santa FsR. R. track
This company commenced business in
Lou Angeles in February, 1884, some
$250,000 having been expended in the
plant. They handle all kinds of hog
product and dried beef, miking a
specialty of the "Lilly" brands of smoked
bams, bacon, and refined lard. This
brand of ham and bacon is decidedly su
perior to imported Eastern smoked
meats. It is meat specially cured East
and imported here in a packed state; it
is then smoked in the extensive smoke
houses of this company, of which they
have six, each with a capacity of 25,000
pounds. It must be evident how su
perior this class of clean, freshly-smoked
hams and bacon is to the imported meats
sent to the Coast during the hot summer
months. Imported meats have also to
bo wrapped in heavy packing to
secure oven comparative Bafety in
transit, tho cost of which is
about 25 cents per ham, that must
fall on the consumer. The meat depart
ment is under ihe management of Mr. F
W. Guard who, until recently, was chief
salesman for the well-known meat pack
ers, "Tho Foolers," whoEe varied inter
ests are represented by packing houses
in St. Paul, Chicago, Omaha and Sioux
City. The Company own and operate
two large and latest improved ice
machines, with a capacity of 75 tons of
ice per day. The cold-storage department
has been a pronounced success, and all
kinds of green fruits are kept for months
in perfect condition. Mr. Dodsworth,
one of our representative citizens, is
general manager. The executive and
financial management is conducted by
Mr. P. P. Beva, the assistant treasurer.
Fine Millinery.
Mrs. J. Davidson, 444 South Spring
street, informs her friends and patrons
that she has returned from San
Francisco with a large and well-selected
stock of millinery Dovolties, and will
have her opening on Friday and Satur
day, March 22d and 23d.
Great Special stale at Wlueburgh's.
We desire to Inform the ladies that we have
Just opened an elegant new line of spring nov
elties, comprising parasols, sateens, Persian
band trimmings, "Jano Hading" veilings, chai
ns, seersuckers, chombrys, India silk. etc.. on
which we quote the lowest prices in this city.
For To-Day We Ofler
A lot of novelty beige dress goods, assorted
light and dark colored gronnds, with neat,
fancy checks and stripes, for 12% cents a yard;
one pattern only to each customer; yon should
see tliese goods,
•'A lot of fancy sateens, all colors and neat
designs, at cents a yard.
A lot of fancy figured wool chnllls; new pat
terns, such as you pay 25 cents for, at 9 cents a
yard; one d ress pattern only to t ach customer;
they won't last long at 9 cents a yard.
A lot of double-width fancy wool mixed suit
ings, dark and light natterns, for $1 50 a suit.
A lot of colore! Jerseys, coat b ick, p rfeot
fitting, in black, navy, garnet, scarlet aud car
dinal, all m'z, s, now at 50 cents each.
A lot of French imported Jerseys, fine cash
mere, all color., formerly $3, for $1.50 each.
A lot of black silk carriage parasols, paragon
steel frame, scalloped and assorted variegated
silk linings, at *1 80 each: worth $2.50.
A lot of ladles' genuine lisle t>ireaii;rcsts (not
cotton), silk bound, sold for 75 cents, at 25
cents each; two only to eachlarjy, la pink, blue,
ecru and white.
A lot of pure silk ve6ts with silk ribbon trim
mirgs, worth $1.75, for 75 cents each. Two
only to eaoh cu-tomer.
A lot of pnre linen checked doyles, sold else
where at 40 cents, for 2D cents a doieu. No
A lot of Jane Hading veiling, ring dotted,
deep border, 35 cents a yard.
A lot of ladies' ca .ie collars, 4-ply Hnon, neat
style", nil sizes, cents each.
A lot of gluts' 4-ply linen collars, fonrshapes
sizes 12% to 17, at B% cents each.
A lot of India silks, all colors, 59 cents a
This advertisement appears each alternate
209 South Spring, between Third and Fourth.
8. Conradl's Removal.
8. Conradl, the Jeweler, has removed from 16
South Main street to 21 North Spring street,
near corner of Franklin.
Ere, Ear and Throat Diseases.
Dr. 9. M. Blocum, lately associated with the
celebrated Dr. Sadler, is now located at No.
320 South Main street, "Moro Castle." Deaf
dess, noises in the ears, discharges from the
ears, catarrh and throat diseases moot success
fully treated. Operations on the eye skillfully
performed. Free conaultarton from 9 a.m. to
ft p. M.. evtnings, 8 to 9; Sundays, 12 H. to
2 P. ST.
Consult Mrs. Dr. Wells.
Uterine and rectal disoas -s treatol with skill
by her new painle-a method. City references
from hopeless cases enred. 400 Fort street,
corner Fifth.
Children Cry for Pitcher's.Castoria.
$1000 REWARD
Purifies and Enriches the Blood without Blotches.
Gives Life and Vigor to EVERY ORGAN.
Positively Cures all URINARY DISORDERS.
Never FaUs to Cure Catarrh of STOMACH and BLADDER
Cures Burning, Smarting Pains in SMALL OF BACK.
Bound to Male Bowes!
% $1.00 j I
; I'■ \ 1 Will be given on each pair of I adi<V an.l
Gents' Boots, Shoes and 81ippers
\ sold until April Ist.
/50e. off on Children's, and HQunv
25c. on Infants' Shoes. ;ff^rl3ti?
54 North Spring St.
N. B. ThP cuts represent I lew or the shoes
that we keep in stock. mls 1?t
ACME WcTlt. ~W^m
Works : 571, 573, 575 North Main Street.
"Wholesale -:- Grocers,
33, 34 and 36 South Los Angeles Street,
?,l o b ' P hos. N 7 0 75 84 - LOS ANGELES, CAL.
173 m
stringency of the money maiket, I haTe reduced the price of my
Photos from #5 to $3 per Dozen.
Having been ten years in business in Chicago, and three years in this city, I can guar
antee a first-class photo, cquil to the very best made, and invite comparison with
higher price work. French, English and Oerman spoken.
J. T. BERTRAND, 413 N. Main st., opp. Plaza.
By O. STAFFER, 237 South Sprtnsr Street, a pnpil of Dr. Douglass Graham of
Boston. Also method of Dr. Oeorge Hunerf ,uth of Lipzig used.
l»i AIoOAtJJIi Cramps, Weak Eyes, Female Weaknesses, Kidney, Throat and diet Tronble,
often preventing Consumption. It his no equal f'>r Paralysis and all Chonic Diseases. Kben
matlsm, Neuralgia and Sciatica are cored by it. It is unexcelled for Torpid Liver, Dyspepsia
Constipation and Convalescence from Fevor and Surgical Operations. It is a method of treat
ment that all educated physicians recommend who have their patient,' welfare at heart.

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