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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, April 20, 1889, Image 3

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PUBLIC WORKS.
Bcco mnendatloai »o be Acte* Upon
To-morrow.
The Board of Public Work* met yes
terday morning, Major Bonsall in the
Chair. The following recommendations
to the Council were made:
On petition of Arcadia de Baker et al.
for the paving of Arcadia street with
porphyry, between Main and Los Angeles
streets, it was recommended the same be
granted and that the City Attorney be
instructed to draw up the necessary reso
lutions.
On petition of Kate Williams and
Sarah O. Hildreth, for the grading of
Fourth street west of Hope 166 feet, it
was recommended the same be granted,
provided the work be done on grades
given by the City Engineer under the
supervision of the Street Superintendent.
On petition for change of grade on
Seminary street, it was recommended the
same be granted and that the City E
gineer be instructed to estimate the grade
in accordance with the petition.
On protest of M. F. ODea et al.
against the grading of Eleventh street,
between Hope and Pearl streets, it was
recommended that the same be referred
to the City Engineer, to see whether the
proper frontage is represented.
On protest of D. F. Donegan etal.
against the paying for the paving of the
intersection of Courthouse and Fort
streets, it was recommended that action
be deferred one week.
On petition of C. S. Miles et al., ask
ing that the grade of Teed street be
established, it was recommended that
the same be granted, and the City En
gineer be instructed to establish the
grade.
On petition of B. Breen et al., asking
that cement walks and curbs be laid on
Olive street, between Second and Third
streets, where such do not exist, it was
recommended that the same be granted
and the City Attorney instructed to draft
the necessary ordinance.
On petition, in regard to the franchise
of the Second-street Cable Railroad, it
was recommended that action be post
poned one week.
The Board recommended that the
north side of Second street, between
Spring and Fort streets, be paved with
bituminous lime rock, and that the gran
ite curbing not now on line and grade be
placed on such line and grade, and the
City Attorney be instructed to draft the
necessary ordinance.
MRS. DUVALL'S PLAINT.
She Thinks She Was Not Treated
Right by Chief Burn*.
Mrs Clara M. Duvall has addressed a
letter to the Herald, in which she alleges
that she has not been treated exactly
right. She was an applicant for the po
sition of Police Matron, and says in her
letter: "I called with my husband on
Mayor Hazard and stated my intention
to apply for this place. He seemed to be
in my favor from his words and actions.
Never having seen him before, the talk
was short, brief and to the point, he
suggesting that I see Chief Burns. I did
so; told him of the fact of having talked
with the Mayor. That seemed to be a
great thing in tbe estimation of the Chief,
who said, 'the Mayor is O. K. in all
things.' Said he, 'go on and get your pe
tition and bring it to me, and I will pre
sent it to the board, and you will be
treated fairly.' My petition was numer
ously signed, by members of the
County Board of Supervisors, the
County Clerk, and such men
as General E. E. Hewitt. After giving
the petition to Mr. Burns and waiting a
day or so, I went to work and succeeded
in having signed another petition—same
as first —asking for my appointment.
When I saw Mr. Burns he said, 'You
will not get that place. Investigations
are against you.' Said 1, 'How, in what
way?' Said he, 'Can't tell you. The
Board knows as I reported to them. Go
to them. This I did, and Messrs. Bild
errain, Furrey, Lindley, and all pledged
their words that Chief Burns had not
reported one word, nor no one else
against me. They, the Board, assured
me of this. I went to Mr. Burns, and
told him he was simply desirous of ap
pointing some of his lady friends." The
communication closes by scoring Chief
Burns rather heavily for his alleged
action in the matter.
CATALINA ISLAND.
It Haa Not Been Baadea-The Ex
act Situation.
An evening contemporary stated last
night that Catalina Island was disposed
of for $800,000, and in the article ap
peared the following language: "The
purchase of the island is contradicted,
but it is positively known that the gen
tlemen have bonded the island for the
amount stated and that $50,000 has been
paid."
A Herald man called, during the
course of the evening, upon Mr. C. A.
Sumner, the agent for tbe island, and
showed him the ite m. "It is absolutely
untrue," said that gentleman. "About
ten days ago Colonel C. C. Smith, N. W.
Sampson and I. B. Hazelton, a party of
English gentlemen, called at my office and
asked for information about the island.
I told them all I knew, and they said
that they were thinking of purchasing it,
if reasonable terms were made. The fig
ures that I named to them lam not at
liberty tell you, but they are not $600,
--000, as the evening paper puts it. The
day after our conference they went over
to the island and looked about thor
oughly. Since they returned they have
been in the office once or twice, but no
financial transaction of any description
has yet taken place, and that
is all there is in it. I do
not even know whether or not they have
money behind them, but I should im
agine so by the wav they talked. They
did not exactly state what they proposed
doing with the island in the event of
purchasing it, but I inferred that the
idea was to handle it in about the same
manner as at present, only on a larger
Inquiry at the hotel where the English
men are making their headquarters in
this city revealed the fact that they were
out of town, so their side of the question
must at present remain unturned.
SANTA MONICA WHARF.
Nearly One-Half of the Jloncr Al
ready Promised.
The citizens of Santa Monica have had
another meeting about their big wharf,
and the reports showed that between
$22,000 and $23,000 of the necessary $50,
--000 has been promised. Mr. W. T. Spill
man, who came up from the ocean city
yesterday, gave to a Hebald man during
the course of the afternoon some informa
tion regarding the proposed work. The
pier is to be 2,000 feet long, and
this will give it twenty-four feet of
deep water at row tide, sufficient
to enable the approach of any
vessels engiged in the poast trade. Its
location has not yet been permanently
decided, as there are several proposi
tions on foot. One is to place it by the
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 20. 1889,
side of the present pier, which juts out
from the end of Railroad avenne; an
other to have it at the foot of Front
street, South Santa Monica, and a third
to have it at the end of the South Santa
Monicasandhitls. The public sentiment
seems, however, to be in favor of having
it by the side of the present wharf, and
that is where it will doubtless bs.
A BAILROAD SMASH-UP.
The Santa Ana Train Collide* with
a Working Ontflt.
The train which left this city at 5
o'clock on Thursday night for Santa
Ana, met with disaster before it had got
well out of Florence. It had made the
usual stop at that depot and was pulling
out again at a good rate, when on round
ing a sharp curve, the inmates of the
cab saw a work-train switching right
across the track ahead. Nothing could
be done but to apply the air brakes and
reverse the engine, for it was impos
sible to avoid the collision, and
this being effected the engineer and fire
men jumped and escaped with whol«
skins. The locomotive struck the con
st ruction train sideways, twisting into
debris half a dozen flatcars, one of which
was lifted completely over the passenger
engine, taking in its flight the smoke
stack, sand chest, bell and other fixtures.
Beyond the damage to property and the
delay of the Santa Ana train until nearly
midnight there were no bad results, for
the passengers escaped with a slight
shaking up. The blame of the
affair is laid on those in charge of the
construction train, which should have
been taken off tbe track at least five
minutes before the schedule time of any
regular train. Considering that it was
fated that an accident was to happen, it
was rather lucky that it occurred as did it;
for had the passenger been able to get
by the work train it would have run oif
an open switch which had been thrown
and not replaced.
Illinois Association.
To-night there will be another grand
entertainment and social by the Illinois
Association at Masonic Hall, 29 South
Spring street, beginning at 7:80, to which
everybody is invited. Besides a splendid
programme of musical and literary exer
cises, the President will read a short es
say on "The Cat." The other attrac
tions will include banjo and violin music
by the Loomis Sisters; a Dutch character
song by Prof. Hersee; "The Larboard
Watch," by Prof. Hersee and Mr. Fan
ning ; elocution by Miss Rose Ashmead,
Miss Rosa Harben, Mrs. Cory and Ethel
Stewart; ballads by Richard White, late
of Philadelphia; piano solos by Miss
Nellie Walton; vocal music by Mrs. J.
B. Torry, Miss Whitehorn and Mr. King;
W. R. Stoll and others; instrumental
solo by Mis ■ Lord, and an orchestra by
Prof. Elser and sons.
Burglars Convicted.
John Riley and James Drew were
tried yesterday before Judge McKinley
on a charge of burglary. The evidence
showed that on February 25th they en
tered O. T. Johnson's residence for the
purpose oi stealing. They were caught
and lodged in jail, and the jury yester
day, after hearing tbe evidence, found
them guilty. They will be sentenced on
Monday.
John Higgins withdrew his plea of
not guilty of burglary in Judge Cheney's
Court yesterday morning and pleaded
guilty. He had burglarized a room, and
taken therefrom a pair of pants. He will
be sentenced on Monday.
Good Friday.
Yesterday was Good Friday, and ap
propriate services were held in all the
Catholic and Episcopal churches. There
was a large attendance at the Cathedral
and at the Plaza church, and in the even
ing at the First Presbyterian church.
Rev. Mr. Haskins conducted the services
of the congregation of Christ Church.
To-day the churches will be decorated
for the Easier services to-morrow. Es
pecial attention has been given during
the week to the preparation of music
which will be rendered at the different
churches.
PLUNDEtt STOKE.
Our Factory. 88 and 00 Walker
Street, New York.
SPECIAL BARGAINS THIS WEEK.
Mens' black alpaca coats 98 cents, regular
price $1.50.
Mens' light weight coats and vests $1.00, reg
ular price $1.75.
Menß' fine mohair coats and vests $2.50, reg
ular price $4.
Mens' black minister coats $2, regular price
$3 50.
Mens' fine mohair duiters $2, regular price
$3.50.
Mens'French flannel coats and vests $3.50,
regular price $6
Mens' stylish business suits $5, regular price
$3.50.
Mens'English serge sultt (ln greys) $10.50,
regular price $18.
Mens' fine Prince Albert coat and vest $15,
regular price $25.
Soys' long pant suits $2.75, regular price
$4.50.
Boya' long pants dress suits $5, regular price
$9.
Boya' school knee pants suits $150, regular
price $3.
Boys' dress knee pants suits $3, regular price
$5.
Onr mens' underwear and furnishing goods
at pries out-half others ask. Manufacturing
our own goods, we can give you the lowest pos
sible prices.
PLUNDER SIOKE, 19 N. Main at.
Star Shoe House.
30 AND 32 NORTH SPRING STREET,
Bargains
for
Saturday and Monday,
Special sale.
Cliildrons' school shoes, worth 81, for 50c.
Childrens'grain button ahoes, worth $1.50,
forsl.
Childrens' fine kid button, worthsl.so,forsl.
Misses' school shoes, good quality, worth
$1.75, for $1.25
Ladles' fine opera slippers, worth $1, for 00c.
Ladles' French kid buttos, worth $3.50.
for $2.50.
Ladles' kid button, worth $2.50, for $1.50.
Men's fine low shoes, worth $2, for $1.25.
Men's fine congress gaiters, worth $2.50,
for $1.50.
Men's fine Alexis shoes, worth 82, for $1.50.
We will meet any prices
You may see advertised,
And ln many cases
Our prices are the lowest.
Our stock ia large
And goods must go.
Call before you buy and you will plainly see
that
The Star
Shoe House
Has the loweat prices.
30 and 32 North Spring atreet.
The Most Effective Baths
In the world are mud baths aa given at Arrow
head Springs. Price for the comtng summer
reduced to 81 each. See advertisement in an
other oolumu. ______
The Cheapest and Best
For the cbeapest and beat fitting suits go to
(Jordan Broa.', 22 S. Spring at.
E. Adams, the Clothier.
Although we have put prlcoa down and re
duced our prollts, cuttomers will find us just
aa eager to oblige and ready to serve as ever at
IS South Spring street.
Heemony cures neuralgia. 143 E. First at
Qhildren Cry for_Pitcher's_Castoriav
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
Successors to BLUETT & SULLIVAN,
N. W. Cor. Spring and First Sts.
MEN'S, BOYS' and CHILDREN'S CLOTHING,
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, ETC.
We call the attention of the public to our elegant line of SPRING NOVELTIES in every Department.
Special, Inducements
Offered to all purchasers of clothing. We have MARKED DOWN large lines of Men's and Boys' suits, and it will
be to your interest to look them over. We assure you
GENUINE BARGAINS.
MULLEN. BLUETT & CO.
fIIBCEI.IiANEOi;S.
Mi Bras,,
THE
Leading Tailors,
22 SODTH SPRING ST.,
OPPOSITE NADEAU HOTEL,
LOS ANGELES.
OPENING
-OF—
SPRING
—AND—
Summer Styles.
They carry the Largest and
Finest Stock of Imported
Goods on the Coast, which
they make up at San Francisco
prices. All of their work is
made in this city.
A GOOD FIT
AND
The Best of Worhanslip
GUARANTEED.
GORDAN BROS.
22 S. Spring St.
al3 3m
THE NEW MODEL
GRANDALL TYPEWRITER ! !
Unequaled for speed, accuraoy and durabil
ity. Writing ln plain sight, even to last letter.
Change of type in five seconds. Alignment oan
never change. The fewest parts of any stand
ard typewriter. Only 28 keys, 84 charactera.
Bend for Illustrated catalogue. Address
ARTHUR E. WHITNEY, Oea'l Agt.,
Los Angeles, for one week; after that 906
Broadway at., Oakland, Gal, al6-21
hTpTgrbgory & CO.
in li. I.os Angeles St.,
Boilers, Engines, Steam Pumps,
OTTO OAS ENGINES,
—and—
General Power Machinery.
Agents for "HINKLE" PATENT PA6BENGEB
AND FREIGHT ELEVATOKS.
Correspondence Solicited. alS2r*
Disinfect Yonr Vineyards
ONGERTHS INSECTICIDE I
Recommended by S. DB BABTH BHORB.
—FOR BALR BY—
E. STEELE, 113 West Flrat Street.
r. 0. Box 1,974. aSO lm
HOTEL! AND BEBTAURANTS.
Arcade Hotel,
At S. P. Arcade Depot, Fifth Street,
LOS ANGELES.
S. REINHART, Prop.,
(FORMERLY OF THE UNION DEPOT HOTEL)
I am thankful for past patronage, and want
to see my old friends and patrons at my new
headquarters, where tbe best and finest rooms
can be had on the European plan
The table is not surpassed. The location is
the most convenient, as atreet cars leave every
three minutes for all parts of the city.
It is especially convenient for those- wishing
to transfer from one train to another, or from
this depot to the California Central (Santa Fe),
or from the California Central to this depot.
Street cars run between the depots, or you can
walk in eight minutes. You save trouble and
money, as 1 will take care of your baggage and
re-check it.
If you wish a quiet place to sleep, yon will
find this just the house, aa there are no night
trains and it it away from the noise and bustle
of the more central part of the City.
Rates—With board, $3 per day and npward.
Rooms, without board, $1 per day and upward.
Special rates by the month. al2 lm
Arrowhead Hot Springs!
2,000 feet above sea, 70 miles from Loa An
geles, 6 miles north of San Bernardino. Moun
tain Sanitarium, Mineral, Vapor and Mud
Ba'hs.
Tourists and invalids will now find amid the
most attractive snrroundlngs, above fog and
dust, all essentials to comfort, content and cure
Excellent table, recent improvements in mud
baths; prices reduced for snmmer months.
Resident physiciau, postoffice and telephone.
Stages meet trains at depot, San Bernardino.
Address WM. M. TIBDALE, manager, for lith
ographs, circulars and terms, or B. F. COULTER,
cor. Second and Spring, Los Angelea. m3l 3m
A SUCCESSFUL CHANGE.
"THE OLJPTON,"
At the corner of Fort and Temple sts.. under the
new management, ia now the bust private hotel
in the city. The rooms, both single and en
suite, are large, sunny and well furnished, and
its table unequalled in the city. The kitchen
is under the direct management of the famous
chef, F. De Russfe Smith, a cook of thirty-five
years' experience, and in that capacity has
served both Grant and Garfield; has also been
chief cook on Pacific and Atlantic Ocean
steamers, and was a chief ln the Union Pacific
dining car service for six years.
Its convenience to business adds greatly to its
popularity.
Breakfast, 6:30 to 8:30; Lunch, 12 to 2;
Dinner, 6 to 8.
Bummer rates now ln force. a 6 lm
TWO BROTHERS
Having had man; years' experience in the
Restaurant business, we can certainly give you
satisfaction. Strangers and others visiting ihls
city will find It to their advantage to give ua a
trial. MEALS, 25 CENTS. 21 Meal Tickets, «4.
Steaks and Chops a specialty. The Finest Ice
Cream and Pastry ln the city. Chicken every
Sunday. Breakfaat, 5:45 to 11 A. m., with
extra bill of fare. The choicest Tea and Coffee
in the ctty.
20 E. SECOND ST., a few doors below Main.
THOS. A GUY BEDFORD, Prop'ra.
m 22 lm
Ao Chinese Employed!
THE QUAKER~RESTAURANT,
Reopened at 146 8. Spring St.
YOU ARE INVITED.
MEALS, 25 CENTS.
Removed From 83 Temple Street.
W. H. TRIPP, Pbop.
a 7-lm
Hotel Lincoln,
Corner of Hill and Second Streets,
Strictly a first-class hotel; appointments
perfect; all modern Improvements; ele
gantly situated and furnished.
THOMAS PASCOE, Proprietor.
m 29 lm
W.Q.GRAHAM. J.H.WISB.
THE
HOLLENBECK RESTAURANT
18 NOW OPEN. (ROSTER'S OLD STAND.)
Second St., between Spring and Fort.
Strictly first-class.
Dinners for Private Parties a Specialty.
a6tf
PARLORS,
38 8. SPRING ST., (up stairs,)
Are now open. Parties wishing an extra fam
ily table will find this will fill a long felt want.
EVERYTHING NEW; meals sent out on short
notice. Special arrangements can be made for
Private Dinners or Luncheon.
Breakfaat, 7 A. M. to 12 M.: Business Men's
Luach, 12 to 2r. M.; Dinner, 5:30 to Br. M.
m26-lm
Santa Monica Pavilion.
RESTAURANT and FAMILY RESORT
EOKBBT A HOPF, Proprietors.
FISH DINNERS A SPECIALTY.
m22tf
BRANCH OFFICE OF
THE F. THOMAS
PARISIAN
Dyeios and Cleaniog Works
160 South flaln street,
Opposite Third Los Angelea, Cal.
Dyers and Finishers of all kinds of Fabrica.
Ladles', Gents' and Children's Clothing, and
articles of every description Dyed and Cleaned
at reasonable charges.
CURTAINS AND BLANKETS DONE UP.
SHELF GOODB A BPBCIALTY.
Central Office and Worka, 27 Tenth at, San
Francisco.
MAKE NO MISTAKE! See that the wagon is
marked the "F. THOMAS." aOU
WOOD AND LUMBER YARDS.
CLARK ft HlFlli;
LUMBER DEALERS,
SAN PEDRO ST., NEAR SEVENTH.
Are telling lumber at the following; prices,
owing to the removal of the San Pedro-Street
Railroad:
Roufh Oregon Pine, >SO fl.,
Hough Redwood, *)SO fl.,
No. 1 Humboldt Shingles, SB.BS Id.
Surf Lumber at accordingly low prices.
aS-lm P. 0. Box. 1,235. Telephone, 178.
JJEW HOUSE,
Wagon Material, Hardwood,
Iron, Steel,
Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools,
Cabinet Woods, etc.
JOHN WIGkMOKE & 00.
13 and 15 South Loa Angeles street.
al tf
SCHALLERT-GANAHL
LUfIBER COMPANY.
MAIN OmOl AMD YABD—
Corner Flrat and Alameda streets,
LOS ANGELBS, CAL.
BRANCH YARDS—
East Loi Angeles Lumber Yard, oor. Hon* and
Water streets.
Washington-street Lumber Yard, oor. Washing
ton atreet and tirand avenue.
Garvania Lnmber Yard, Gar rauia. ] 28tf
J. A. Henderson President.
J. R. Bmurb Vice-Pres. and Treat.
Wm. F. Marshall secretary
southerFcalifornia
LUMBER JMPAM.
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL.
Office and yard, 180 East First St., Loa Angeles
)al9-tf
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. Q. Stevenson, Vice-Pre>. and Treas.
T. E. Nichols, Secy. B. L. Chandler, Supt.
J. M, GRIFFITH COMPANY,
LUMBER DEALERS.
And Mann f acturers of
Doors, Windows, Blinds, Stairs,
Hill work of every description,
63SN. Alameda St., Lei Angeles.
al-tf
KBRCKROFE-CIJKNKR
Mill and Lumber Company,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Hi IT M B E R!
Tarda at San Pedro (Wharf), Loa Angelet
(Main office), Pomona, Paaadona, Pnenta, La
manda, Monrovia, Asnaa, Qlendora, Lords
burg, Burbank.
Planing Mills at Los Angelea, Pomona, Mon
rovla. n25-tf
Western Lumber Co.
yard:
Cor. Ninth and San Peuro Streets.
JLVHBKB of all class can be had at this yard,
: a6-tf
R. D. BOIRLL. A. EOiBLX.
ROZELL BROS.,
—DEALERS IN—
Lnmber and Building- Material.
Yard corner Main and Jefferson St*.,
Telephone No. 745. Loa Angeles, Cal,
] 15tf
PERRY, MOTT & COS
Lumber Yards
AND PLANING MILLS,
N0.76 Commercial Street. al-tf
(lommissioN and bjtorj*«e^^
KENNEDY & CO.
—Wholesale and Retail—
Commission Merchants,
BUTTER, EGGS, HAMS, ETC.,
Fresh Ranch Eggs Received Daily.
Poaltry Dressed to Order.
Goods Delivered to any pait of city.
116 WEST SIXTH ST
; TELEPHONE 1044. m.29 lm
i TAWOTiREMfSE,
K. G. Weyss, Proprietor.
GRAIN, WOOL
—AND—
i General merchandise Warehouse.
Advanoea made on wool.
Storage, Commission and Insurance.
Agents for all kinds of Agricultural Imple
ments. Wholesale and retail dealora ln Im
ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and
Whiskies. 684 to 660 Alameda atreet.
: . al2-tf
IS"ewhall Bros.,
COAL, WOOD, HAY, GRAIN, ETC.
In large or small quantities.
| 118 W. Fifth St. Telephone 46».
IT WILL PAY YOU TO CALL ON US
m2l lm
I California Warehouse,
1 CORNER SEVENTH AND A LAMBDA.
Grain, Wool and General
Merchandise Warehouse.
a Sterage, Commission 4c Insurance.
355
••►MI. ERTATB.
EXECUTORS' SALE.
Valuable Farm
3263 ACRES
ON BRAN NAN ISLAND
BELONGING TO THE ESTATE Of THK
late DX. F. ZEILE, altnated In Sacramento
county about one mile below and opposite tke
town ol Rio Vista, fronting about one mile on
tbe Sacramento river and extending along the
north bank of Seven-Mile slough nearly three
and a half miles, and including valuable im
provements, such as houses, barna. warehouse,
etc., with some personal property. Abont 700
acres now nnder a lease which expires Decem
ber, 1890.
—ALSO,—
1064 acres, more or leas, situated on ANDROS
ISLAND, at the junction on Qoorgiana slough
and the Moquelumne river, with about two and
a half miles of navigable water frontage.
These lands are thoroughly reclaimed, con
venient to market, and are unsurpassed for
productiveness by any in the State.
To be sold subject to the approval of the Pro
bate Court
Bids will be received at the office of the ex
ecutors, 137 Montgomery street, San Francisco,
where maps of the property may be seen and
suoh further information had aa may be re
quired. O. LIVKRMORE,
E. H. TAFT,
Executors.
Ban Francisco, February 25,1880. ra2tf
KKM6WA]
The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley.
Only Three Miles from City Limits of Loa
Angeles.
Property of Ban Gabriel Wine Co.,
Original Owners.
LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
On line of 8. P. R. R. and San Gabriel
Valley Rapid Transit R. R.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plata. Lot An
geles City.
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTS,
VILLA SITES, ok
ACREAGE PROPERTY
PorrLAK thus.
PT7RKBT SPRING WATER
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
BAN GABRIEL WINE CO,
Ramona, Loa Angelea county, Cal.
Or to J. M. TIEBNAN, Ramona a7tf
SPECIALS
SISTERS OF CHARITY TRACT—6 lota,
50x105 each, for $4000
FLOWER ST., between Ninth and Tenth
Sts., 50x155 to alley; per ft 60
FIRST ST., BOYLE HEIGHTS, bet. Chi
cago and St. Louis sts , west of new
cable engine-house, per ft. 80
HOPE ST., Cameron tract-50x150 to
alley 2200
ELLIS AYE., south side-45x150 to
alley 1350
BLISS TRACT, sear New Wolfskin
Depot-Perft 30
BURLINGTON AVE.,Bonnießrae tract—
50x150 to alley 1500
For these and many more ■•«
POMEROY & GATES.
18 WM «T STREET.
Largest and newest list ln the|clty.
HOMES.
Finest Quality of Fruit Lands.
NEAR EOS ANGELES,
AT REASONABLE PRICES AND ON LIBER
AL TERMS TO ACTUAL SETTLERS.
Eight thousand acres now aubdl vlded (17,000
acres ln all) in San Fernando Valley, from 8 to
12 miles from the Plaza, into 5,10.12 and 40
acre tracts, ranging from $25 to $150 per acre,
and on such liberal terms that any one can own
a home. A fruitful soil, easily cultivated; a
healthy and delightful climate; excellent
schools and churches; two railroads. With Loa
Augeloa markets for everything raised on the
farm, these lands offer inducements to settlers
that cannot be duplicated.
Also, a Stock Range of 1,250 acres, only fomr
mfles from city limits, at a very low figure.
Oan be subdivided into two or three ranges.
For maps, prloes and terms apply to
PROVIDENCIA LAND WATER AND DEVEL
OPMENT COMPANY,
Rooms 8 and 9, Bryson A Bonebrake Block
jail 3m
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS.
Ttio Only Reliable Optical institute,
131-133 8. Spring St., L. A. Theater Bldg.
THE LOS ANGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE,
N. STRASSBURGER,
SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN.
Testing of eyea free. Grinding of lenses to order
a specialty. No peddlers employed. lusemr
own name only. Absolute perfect fitting guar
anteed where glasses are required, ali 12m
' No. 18 8. SPRING ST., Opposite Nadeau Hotel
RfARBHUTZ, The Optician,
m3l2m Manager.
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