OCR Interpretation

The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 30, 1893, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-07-30/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

And the United States $25 15, while bi
metallic France bas $40.56 circulation
per capita, consisting of $800,000,000
gold and $700,000,000 eilver, with the
ratio at 15)4 to 1, and that it maintains
tbe parity between gold and eilver coin.
"We respectfully protest," continues
the report, ''against the continuation of
tbe practice of tbe authorities of bi
metallic America in copying and fol
lowing mono-metallic England in mat
ters of finance, because Great Britain is
the largest aggregation of money lenders
in the world, and your constituents in
developing their country have become the
largest borrowers in the world, and be
cause here is an arietocratic government
Administered by nobles, landlords,
bankers and capitalists, in the interest
>f their own class, whose interest and
object is to make money more valuable
>y tbe contraction of the currency to
tbe old basis; who have little regard for
ihe wishes of the common people who
are bi-metalliets, while ours is a govern
ment of tbe people, by the people and
lor the people."
it Will Be Organised in Harmony Wltb
Cleveland's Wishes.
New York, July 29.—Tne World's
Washington special says Orisp will or
ganize the house in harmony with the
wishes of the administration. This iB
dot due necessarily to any agreement he
has made, but because be desires to
.arry into effect the Democratic policy,
and the Democratic policy he believes is
:hat which has been determined upon
as beßt by the administration. Whether
Bland goee to the head of the coinage
committee or not, that committee will
'avar tbe unconditional repeal of tbe
Sherman act. As to Bland himself, it is
jot yet determined that he will again
be chairman, that rests largely with
himself. If he is appointed chairman
he majority of his committee will not
be in sympathy with hi* iree coinage
sentiments. The leading committees of
«ie house will all be in accord with the
• resident's views. In other words the
Jiouae of tbe fifty-third congress will be
aifferently organized from the house of
the fifty-second congress. Crisp has ex
pressed his purpose to members of the
administration to so organize his com
mittees that they will be helpful to the
president's wishes. Crisp could not be
Uected without a contest, possibly not
*t all, if he bad not been thus inclined
for unity of action with the administra
tion. Besides changes in the coinage
committee there will be radical changes
<n tbe complexion of tbe ways and
cleans, appropriations and rules com
mittees. _
Uongrestuian Barter and Farmer Dean
Engage lv Argument.
Chautauqua, N. Y m July 29.—The
long expected debate on the eilver ques
tion came off today, with variations
>rom the original annoancement. liep
resentative Harter of Ohio, arrived in
iue eeaeon, but Senator Stewart of Ne
vada did not come. A man known as
"Farmer" Dean of Honey Falla, N. V.,
came ac a substitute fur Stewart at the
latter's request.
Dean said: "The intereata of the
country will be best served by
a return of the policy followed
from 1792 to 1873. We want
a large currency, enough to meet the
demands of trade and commerce. There
is not gold enough in this country to
carry on the trade. We hava a money
famine, the worst of all famines. We
need double the volume of money."
HarteT said the nation could never
have too little or two much if the stand
ard waa at a parity with itaelf. To have
too much money is aa undesirable aa too
little. Volume ia of little consequence.
If 99 per cent of the business of the
buainesa of the country ia done upon
credit, is it not 99 arguments why credit
should be sound?
"No nation," said Harter, haa ever
successfully carried on business under
two standards."
«Jbloago Bankers Want the Sherman Act
Chicago, July 29. —The Inter-Ocean
publishes a series of interviews with
local bankers on the remedy for the
financial depression. They are nearly
unanimous in the opinion that the silver
purchase clause of the Sherman act
should be repealed and that the govern
ment should sell $300,000,000 of 3 per
cent bonds in order to build up the
treasury gold reserve.
Silver Purchases.
Washington, July 29. —An additional
purchase of 50,000 ounces of silver at
per ounce was made late last
tvening, in response to a counter offer
nnounced at the treasury today. Thia
flakes the total purchases, exclusive of
of "locals," 2.072,000 ouncea for the
month. Next Monday ia the last pur
chase day.
An Unsuccessful Revolution.
Valparaiso, July 29. —There was an
nnaucceasful revolutionary uprising thia
uorning in the province of San Luis,
argentine. Several soldiers were killed
,»nd many wounded during a skirmish
between state and federal troops.
California Hmo'ltelees Powder.
Washington, July 29. —Army officers
are about to test at the Frankfort ar
senal samples of the smokeless powder
isde by the California Powder corn
A Slight Temblor.
San Francisco, July 30. —Two Blight
shocks of earthquake were felt here at
1.27 this (Sunday) morning.
Governor Fishback Dying.
Fort Smith, Ark., July 29 —The
physicians declare that Governor Fish
back cannot live.
Atlautio St»ani»hlps.
New York, July 29. —Arrived: Veen
dam from Rotterdam, Wilkommen from
When tbe iiair begins to fall out or turn gray
the scalp ueeils doctoring, and we know of no
better *;>ecitic than Hall's Vegetable jbieillau
Hair Reuewer
M T M. HALE & CO., L j
V Cor. Third and Spring Sts. q I
£Li I THIS COUPON entitles the holder, upon pre- j £ <
*P 1 sentation at our store, corner Third and \ <
Q Spring streets, to a discount of io per cent on Q J
q | all purchases, with the exception of such goods j y \
|as we may have on special sale on certain days \ \
/X at a sacrifice, as is customary with us. Signed pK \
J. M. HALE & CO. 1 <
Another Test of the Geary Act
to Be Made.
The Six Companies Hope for a Fa
vorable Decision.
A Brutal Wife Mnrder Near Astoria,
ure.-Law Fraight Rates for
Midwinter Fair Exhibits
By the Associated Press.
San Francisco, July 29. —Thomas D.
Kiordan, attorney for the Chinese Six
Companies, states that in connection
with Joseph Choate of New York and
other counsel, he is preparing to make
a second test of tbe constitutionality of
tbe Geary Chinese registration law at
the October session of the United States
supreme court. He states that at the
former bearing of the case Justice Har
lan waa in Paris and that it is the prac
tice of the supreme court to consent to
reconsideration of points involved in a
decision given by other than a full
bench, where important constitutional
questions are concerned. He also cites
the fact that the death of Justice Blatch
ford has removed one of the five jurists
wbo upheld the law.
Amputation Caused His Death—A Brake
mau Arrested.
San Jose, July 29.—Eerie Lincoln, a
young man who is alleged to have been
thrown from a railroad train yesterday
by a brakeman, died this morning from
the injuries received, Lincoln was steal
ing a ride on a passenger train and it is
claimed was thrown off. He rolled
under the wheels and one of his legs was
badly crushed.
When tbe train arrived from Monte
rey this afternoon, the brakeman al
leged to have kicked Lincoln off the
train waa on board in charge of the mar
shal of Monterey who had been tele
graphed to arrest him. The man was
George B. Granger, and refused abso
lutely to say a word concerning tbe acci
dent. It is supposed Granger will at
tempt to prove an alibi, for it is said he
was talking with parties in another part
of the train when the accident occurred.
The inquest commenced this after
noon. The remains were identified and
the inquest adjourned till Monday when
the trainmen will be present, Lincoln's
mother, sister and brother arrived this
afternoon from Pbbo Kobles. The re
mains will be taken there tomorrow on
the morning train and buried in the aft
ernoon. An autopsy showed that Lin
coln's death was due to the shock of the
injury and loss of blood.
An Oregon Man Kills His Wife to
Becure Her Money.
Astoria, Ore., July 29.—John Hansen
confessed this afternoon to the murder
of his wife at Bear Creek, Bix miles from
this city, last Wednesday. He acknowl
edged that he committed the crime in
order to secure money which she had
under lock and key. He took the keys
from the pocket of tbe dead woman and
proceeded to ride the bureau drawers.
Not finding the money, as he expected,
ha calied John Nyland a laborer on a
farm, and told him his wife had been
killed. Hansen states that the weapon
used by him in committing the crime
was a club. His demeanor up to 3
o'clock thie morning was phenomenally
cool and be betrayed no evidence of be
ing afraid, except when at the inter
ment. About 10 o'clock tonight infor
mation was conveyed to Sheriff Smith
that a mob of Finns and Scandinavians
bad gathered in tbe upper town and
only waited a leader to assail the jail
and lynch Hansen. Every precaution
has been taken to protect the prisoner,
and the sheriff declares that if Hansen
is reached by the mob it will be with
the sacrifice of many of the rioters'
lives aud after walking over bis body.
The Veteran* Will Hare a Big Time at
Santa Barbara.
Santa Barbara, Cel., July 29.—The
sixth annual district encampment of
the Southern California G. A. R. En
campment association opens at Burton
Mound, thia city, next Tuesday. Ex
tensive preparations have been made for
the entertainment of the visiting veter
ans. A large number of tents are al
ready in position. Word has been re
ceived that A. Weissert of Wisconsin,
Commander-in-chief of the G. A. X., will
visit the camp Friday and Saturday of
next week. Department Commander
Seymour and Past Department Com
manders Fuller and Buckles will also be
in attendance. Several veterans are al
ready on the ground, and there is every
prospect that the encampment will be
the most successful of any ever held.
A Pollah Priest Nearly Killed by Hla
Baltimore, Md., July 29.—Father
Barabag, pastor of tbe Holy Rose church
(Polish) was roughly handled by some
of his parishoners this morning. Hie
robes were torn from his body and he
was severely beaten. Had it not been
for the police he miaht have been killed.
The trouble commenced months ago by.
the division of the congregation over
the appointment of Father Barabas.
He waa bitterly opposed by one faction
and the trouble has been getting more
serious. Aa he entered the church this
morning he waa attacked by two women
and dragged into the street. Here a
great crowd of people attacked him and
the police had a hard time to save him.
Several arrests were made. Serious
trouble is looked f >r tomorrow.
For Carrying Exhibits to tbe Midwinter
San Francisco, July 29.—The mid
winter fair managers have been notified
by tbe transcontinental freight rate
committee that the concessions desired
for the carriage of exhibits from Chicago
west to thie city have been granted.
Full charge will be made on shipments
west, but exhibits will be returned free.
Such general commodities as it may not
be desired to return will be charged 60
cents per 100 pounds. Certain other
articles, which are epecifically named
and which are not to be returned, are to
be given half rates. These rates will
hold good over all the transcontinental
routes which take freight for tbis.city.
Bigamist Kuebn Already on Hla Way to
San Qaentln.
Visalla, Cel., July 29.—Frank Kuebn,
alias Drake, who was arrested Thursday
in Saoramento on the charge of bigamy,
arrived here this morning. He was
married 19 years ago in Dayton, 0., and
last April be married Miss Pearl Kirby
of Porterville, this county. The biga
mist pleaded guilty in tbe superior court
today and was sentenced to three years'
imprisonment at San Quentin.
Death of an Old Citizen.
Vau-ejo, Cel., July 29.—Captain
George H. Greenwood, one of the oldest
citizens of Vallej >, died this morning at
his residence here.
A Number of Property Owners Advance
Their Reasons for Believing That
Tbeir Assessments Are
Much Too High.
The board of equalization met yester
day morning in tbe city ball at 10
Mr. Nickelloccupied the chair, and all
the other members were present with
the exception of Mr. Teed.
C. Ducommun appeared on citation,
and was sworn. He stated that he had
$151.19 in bank and $127 in cash, and
owned no bonds except $30,000 in United
states 4 per cents, worth at present
$1.08. He told the board that he did
very little credit business; bis daily
business was from $20 to $25, and had
some stock in the Oity Water company.
Action was deferred until August 9th
at 2 p. m. The board then adjourned
until 2 p. m.
Tbe afternoon session of the board of
equalization met yesterday in the city
hall at 2 o'clock, Mr. Nickel occupying
the chair and all the members present
with the exception of Mr. Teed.
Mr. T. D. Stimson, who was cited to
appear and Bhow cause why his assess
ment should not be raised from nothing
to $100,000, presented a petition and
asked a hearing. He desired the as
sessment on tbe improvements on the
lot at the corner of Third and Spring
streets to be reduced from $80,000 to
$40,000, and also the assessment on the
improvements on bis property on Figue
roa street be reduced from $70,000 to
,i! r. Stimßon said the total cost of the
improvements on the lot at Third and
Spring streets np to March Ist, includ
ing the expense of removing the old
buildings, was $92,472.39. He also said
that the cost of his improvements on
the property on Figueroa street amount
ed to $150,000. Although tbe improve
ments on tbe latter bad cost him in tbe
neighborhood of the amount stated,
Btill be thought that tbe various ar
rangements for health, utility and com
fort which a man places in his own
home and uses individually ought not
to be assessed at that amount, because
they might not meet the ideas of a sub
sequent purchaser and be removed.
He said he understood it was custom
ary to assesß property at between 50
and 60 per cent of its actual value, and
therefore petitioned that his assessment
be reduced.
City Assessor Hlnton said that Mr.
Stimson was undoubtedly mistaken in
his views. Property waa generally esti
mated at what under ordinary circum
stances it was worth, and then assessed
low enough so that in case of a com
pulsory sale it would bring the assessed
The citation as $100,000 was dismissed
and astion on the petition taken under
advisement until August 9th, at 10
G. J. Griffith was cited to show cause
why he should not be assessed to
$50,000. Mr. Griffith appeared and
showed that he really had no solvent
credits, but was in reality in debt. On
motion of Mr. Munßon the citation waa
N. P. Campbell was cited to appear
and show why his assessment should not
be raised to $15,000, as he had only re
turned $30. Mr, Campbell produced
a number of bank books which showed
he had in bank March Ist in the neigh
borhood of $1000. No action was taken
in the matter and it was taken under
advisement until 2 p. m. AugUßt 9,
James Owner, of KerckhofE, CuznerA
Co., on citation appeared and was
sworn. He stated that he thought they
ought to have $10,000 in solvent credits.
On motion action waa deferred to
August 9th, at 10 a. m.
The petition of Mrs. Julia K. Dewey
for a reduction in assessment on part
, lot 2, blocs 3, Hancock's aurvey, on
Jefferson street, from $1200 to $600, was
A petition from the statu Loan and
Trnet company asking that the assess
ment to it for solvent credita of $81,440
be stricken from tbe roll, was presented
and a hearing act for Thursday, August
10th, at 10 a. m.
A petition from W. H. Perry waa pre
aented to the board, asking for a reduc
tion from $40,000 to $20,000 on north %
lot 3, block 4, Ord'a aurvev. The hear
ing was set for August3,lß93, at 10 a. m.
The Open Sunday Tody Will Not Amount
to Much,
Chicago, July 29 —The world's fair
will be open tomorrow, but that ia
about all that can beeaid. A good many
exhibitors are put out by thia last
change. Since the order went ont last
week that the fair was to be closed
Sunday very few exhibitors have made
any provision for keeping open, and the
result probably will be that more ex
hibits will be closed tomorrow than on
any previous Sunday.
The world's fair weather continues as
fine as could be wished. The attend
ants at Jackson park today enjoyed
themselves to tbe utmost.
He Reduces the One Mile Race
Record to 4-5.
Hobart and Hovey Retain the 'Ten
uis Championship.
Two Chicago Bloods fright to a Finish
for a Maldeu's Affections—A Sum
mary of Saturday's Turf
and Ball Events.
By tho Associated Press.
Milwaukbb, Wis., July 29.—Forty
five hundred people saw Walter C.
Sanger break the one-mile record in
competition at the National park this
afternoon. Sanger was a soratch man.
Baker of Pittsburg finished second with
a handicap of 60 yards, and W. F.
Sanger, 115 yards, third. Sanger beat
hi« own record of 2:14 3-5, made at
Hartford, Conn., July 4th. His new
recorti je 2:09 4 5.
\ ' c
The Champions Still Increasing Their
Boston, July 29, —The game was a
hard one from start to finish. Boston,
7; Baltimore, 4.
Cincinnati, July 29.—Seasonable bat
ting won the game for Pittsburg. Cin
cinnati, 3; Pittsburg, 9.
Louisvillb, July 29.—The feature of
the game today was Hutchinson's
(Chicago) pitching. Louisville, 2; Chi
cago, 14.
New York, July 29.—New York won
the game by hard hitting. New York,
7; Washington, 6.
Brooklyn, July 29.—The visitors and
home team won a game each by good
all-around playing. First game: Brook
lyn 6, Philadejpbia 10. Second game:
Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia 6.
St. Louis, July 29.—Cleveland won
two games by opportune batting. First
game: St. Louis 0, Cleveland 7. Second
game: St. Louis 2, Cleveland 3.
Two Tonne Bloods Battle for a Maiden's
Chicago, July 29. —Lake Bluff, where
Methodist camp meetings, Becond only
to Desplaines, are heid, is in great ex
citement over a finish prize fight last
night between two young bloods, Ed
ward Hargreta, eon of the president of
the Chicago Dipsocura company, and
Thomas Dann, whose folks are said to
be well known on the Pacific coast. Tbe
young men fought Qaeensberry rules,
and the Chicago man downed his op
ponent after 33 hard rounds. The
quarrel grew out of trouble over a
young lady. Both men were badly pun
ished. Dann's face, especially, being
seriously disfigured. Nevertheless, it is
said, the young lady etill pins her faith
to him.
Monmouth Park Races.
Monmouth Park, July 29. —The
weather was pleasant. The attendance
Six furlongs—Merry Monarch won,
Sirocco second, Lustre third; time,
Five and one-half furlongs—Busiris
won, Ascot second, Anawanda third;
time, I:o7>^.
Amboy handicap, three-quarters of a
mile—John Cooper won, Declare eecond,
Sir Excess third ; time, 1:13)£.
Monmouth Park standard stakes, one
mile and a half—Mars walked over the
courae. Banquet being withdrawn.
One mile and a sixteenth—Daily
America won, Hugh Penny second,
Metuchen third; time, 1:48^.
Six furlongs—Balance won. May Win
eecond, Madrid third ; time, 1:12^.
Six furlongs—Fairy won, Maggie Beck
second, Watterson third ; time, I:l3}£.
Brighton Beach Races.
Brighton Beach, July 29. —Seven
furlongs—Josephine won, Firefly second,
Wallace third; time, 1:32.
Six furlongs—Sir Knight won, Josie
second, Pauline third ; time, 1 :\B%.
Five furlongs—Hiram won, Tube Rose
second, Our Maggie third; time, 1:04%.
Seven furlongs—Speculation won,
Play or Pay Becond, Faithful third;
time, 1:31.
One mile—Laurel won, Bob Suther
land Becond, King Crab third; time,
Steeplechase over short course —
Clamor won, The Duffer second, Black
mailer third; time, 3:183-4.
Saratoga Races.
Saratoga, July 29.—Six furlongs-
Pedestrian won, Major Joe second, Mon
owai third; time, 1:15.
Handicap, mile and a sixteenth—
Prince of Darkness won, Galindo second,
Logan third ; time, 1 :58%.
Springbok stakes, five furlongs—Ap
pomattox won, Prince Himyar second,
Lenella third; time, 1:04.
Six and one-half furlongs—La Colonial
won, Air Plant second, General Miles
third; time, 1:22.
Two miles (hurdles)—Margherita won,
Bailarat second, St. Luke third; time,
Bay District Races.
San Francisco, July 29.—Trotting
raceß: The 2:22 class, two in three —
Lucy B. won, Rubb 8. second, Lizzie F.
third; time, 2:22.
Free for all, two in three—Whipple
won, Edenia second, Shylock third;
time, 2:15.
Two mile dash—Flora S. won, Melvar
second, Langford third; time, 4:57.
The 2:30 class, two in three—Charles
James won, Muetapba second, Emma
Abbott third; time, 2:27)^.
Tennis Champions.
Chicago, July 29. —The eastern cham
pions in lawn tennis, Hobart and
Hovey, swept everything today, defeat
ing Campbell and Huntington for the
championship cup of 1893. The game
was a beautiful one. Tbe matches in
ihe preliminary singles resulted: C. B.
Neal defeated George L. Wren; S. T.
Chaw beat P. B. Chapman; P. R. Whit
man won from W. A. Havermyer;
Evarts Wrenn pefeated C. Kendig.
Chinese Landed.
New York, July 29.—Two of seven
Chinamen who arrived on the steamship
Yucatan from Havana were released
yesterday by Deputy Collector Gunner
and this morning he released another.
Four are still on board the vessel and
will probably be taken off on habeas
corpus. Chinese Inspector Scharf this
morning sent a long report to Washing
ton, accompanied by a statement from
Colonel Montgomery, chief of special
agents, which he assertß is very severe
on the customs officials. Its exact na
ture could not be learned.
For that "out o' sort 9" feelinir
Take Bromo-Seluer—trlai bottle 10 cts.
It Will Do More Dsnsfs to Bass la Than
to Oarnsaaiy.
Berlin, July 29 —It is generally held
here that the tariff war started between
Russia and Germany is more likely to
cause damage to the former country
than to the latter. It seems that Rus
sia, in applying tbe maximum tariff on
German products, was mainly influenced
by unfavorable early reports regarding
tbe harvest prospects in Germany.
These reports, it is said, led Russia to
believe that Germany, desiring Russian
grain, etc., would not retaliate for the
imposition by Russia of the highest
tariff on imported German products.
The condition of German crops, how
ever, especially wheat and rye, is
greatly improved.
Boles Going Out of Polities.
Keokuk, la., July 29. — Governor
Boies is in the city, He declares he
will not be a candidate for re-election,
nor for United States senator, but will
retire from politics on the conclusion of
his present term.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy. Syrup of Figs.
It* excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing coustipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and 81 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
GALE - -
— OF —
Fancy Shirts,
Neglipe Shirts
-AND —
On account of a very large
stock on hand.
112 S. Spring- Street,
Bet. First and Second.
Medical and Surgical
Self Abuse, Night Emission., D cay of tho Sex
ual Organs, Seminal Weakness, UNFITNaifIS
I on NiHRIsOS, are quickly and perma
nently cured by experts.
Our b ood remedies cure the worst types ol
Skin and PRIV »TR OMR i»KS, Paioß in
the Flesh and Bones, Red spots, Ulcers oi all
sorts on the limbs aud el.ewhera on the body.
permanently cured ol LOST VIGOR, Vari
cocele, Sirletur -, Syphilis in all its forms,
Gleet and Gonorrhoea and Kidney and Bladier
troubles. Clroumoislon without pain. Cura
ble cases cures guarantee'!.
Consultation at oitt.ce FREE and confidential.
Charse reasonable. Call at or adores* I.'OH
INBTI I'IJTK, Rooms 3 and 6, No. «41-outh
Main street, opposite Hammam Baths, Lot
Angeles, OaL 6 14 ly
The Beautiful Shoes that are Being Offered at
Such Extremely Low Prices
Men's Fine B eindeer Calf, pump sole, opera or nar
row square toe, tipped, in either lace or con
gress, at $3 00
Mens' Choice Calfskin, crimped vamp, stout single
sole, opera or square toe, tipped, in either lace
or congress, at '. 3 00
Men's Fine Calf, single sole, opera or square toe, in
either lace or congress, at a 50
Men's Satin Grain, half double sole, plain toe or
tipped, in either lace or congress, at 2 00
Men's Flesh Split, half double sole, plain toe or
tipped, in either lace or congress, at 1 50
Men's Choice Canvas Lace Shoes, seamless sides,
from $1 25 to 1 50
These goods are all marked down to winning
prices, and it will pay YOU to see them at
The Queen Shoe Store
k The New Scale J
t yos e & So nS I
W We have a large stock of the various.
m ■' ■ styles of these celebrated instruments, JJ
in the choicest woods, on exhibition at gl
X , , our warerooms.
v , Those seeking a reliable rMANO will
& , find the VOSE & SONS superior in
J} , , Tone, Design, Workmans hfc r, t an d 4^
, , Durability.
ja > - #«><h«>*«S l + 1
I Gardner&Zellner, 213 S. Broadway, Los Angeles. 2
MBmggar JOHN H. F. PECK,
jKk^fkm : :'>-fl%' i-' general agent pacific ooasi
II 1 If Dry Air Refrigerators,
Day too Computing Scale,
||l ; 1 DietolflSi&LockCo,
mt.'\* '*P NationalCashßegister.
HI ../ '■■ 413 H.MAIN ST. Tel. 461.
P. O. Box 054, STATION C. 510 3m
Kj FAIR. Send ten cents (silver) or twelve
cents in stampa for a Handy to ket Guide to
the great expo'ltton; give! information ol
value to every vialtor. Street Guide, Hotel
Price*, Cab Fareß, Restaurant Rates, etc. de
scribes the hidden pitfalls for the unwary, and
hints how to keep out of them. This iudls
pensible companion to every vlsitoi to the
windy city will be sent by mail, post paid, on
receipt of ten cents silver, or twelve cents in
■tamps. Address
H. STAFFORD, Pub us hub,
P. O. Box 2264, New York, N. Y.
geles Optical In.titute, 125 South Spring
street, lv Wagnei'a Kimberly, Los Angeles.
6-27 6m
Terry, mott & co. s
81* OeniMiettl street, Loi Angeles. O*L
Notice to Heating- and Ventilating
receivi Mda lor the proper healing and
ventilating of the High school building until
Saturday, July 2(Hh, at 12 o'clock noon, at
ro. m 25. city hall. Plana and specification!
and a certified check of $300, for a guarantee,
payable to the order of the underalßnitd, must
accompany each bid. The board reiervea the
right to reject any and all bid!.
Chairman Comfflttee on Building.
Cutlery, Ammunition. All kind! of
Fishing Tackle, Bimboo Rode, Baseballs, Mitts
teed or money refunded.
7-16 ly 211 N. Malu at., Temple block.
Horses Boarded by Day, Week or Month at
Lowe.t Living Rates.
RIVERA & RIOB, Proprietore,
Tel. 751 7-21 lm 217-818 E. FIRST St'

xml | txt