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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 02, 1893, Image 5

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TRAVEL BY WIRE TO PASADENA.
The Consolidated Company Will
Soon Build the Road.
The Santa Fe Company Adopts Re
trench in ent Measures.
General Manager Clark or tbe aUectrlo
Hoad and tha Supervisors Agra*
on tha Term* of a Fran
chise—Notes.
The board of supervisors yesterday
took another whirl at the sale of an
electric railroad franohiae, tbe road be
tween Los Angeles and Pasadena.
Not disoouraged by the (25 bid re
ceived last time, they propose to try it
again.
They took the precaution to have
with thf m yesterday, while discussing
an ordinance, Mr. Clark of tbe electric
road company of this city, and adopted
several of his suggestions into tbe
document.
The ordinance, which advertises tbe
franchise for eale and calls for bids, was
gone over section by section. As
amended it was adopted and ordered
published in the Herald. The bids for
tbe franchise will be received up to Oc
tober 4th.
The provisions of the ordinance,
which is quite long, are substantially
the same as tbat which was framed be
fore, with some changes.
It calls for a donble track street elec
tric railway for passenger traffic only,
and the route ia specified as follows:
Commencing at the intersection of
Pasadena avenue with the north city
boundary line of the city of Los Ange
les, thence along Pasadena avenue to a
point in or near Garvanza where a pub
lic highway tarns from said Pasadena
avenne easterly along the side of the
hill, and runs along and over a former
right of way of the Los Angeles and
San Gabriel valley road; thence along
said last mentioned public highway on
» a trestle, adjoining the present road
way, on the southerly side thereof, to a
point about 200 feet west of the west
erly end of the county bridge across the
Arroyo Seco; thence crossing said pub
lic highway to the northerly side there
of ; thence across the Arroyo Seco on a
bridge to be constructed by tbe grantee,
adjoining and immediately above tho
present county bridge; thence along said
highway to a point on the west boundary
line al the city of South Pasadena.
There ia a provision allowing tbe road
to pass over the route of the old toll
bridge across tbe Arroyo Seco.
It is stated tbat work shall begin 90
days from the granting of a franchise; if
not, and if the road is not completed and
in operation along its entire length be
tween Los Angelea and South Pasadena
within 12 months, it works a complete
forfeiture of the franchise.
It is also provided that if any portion
of the road after completion is unused 30
days, it also works a forfeiture of the
franchise.
Trains are to be run one hoar apart
between 6 a. m. and 11 p. m., except
between 6 and 9 a. in., between Los An
geles and Pasadena, when they shall rnn
half an hour apart, and the same time
between 4 and 7 p. m. Tbe last train
from Pasadena to Lob Angeles mnst be
not before 11 p. m.
The road is also required to pave be
tween the rails and for two feet on each
Bide.
The board is confidently counting on
bidders for this franchise wbo will make
offers tbat will be bona fide, and offer to
give a reasonable price for such a valua
ble privilege.
on for cmcAoo.
A special train left the Arcade depot
yesterday afternoon on tbe 2 o'clock
train, en route to Chicago, occupying
the special Pullman car San Juan. The
party goes by way of San Francisco, ar
riving there at 10:16 this morning,
spending the day there and leaving on
the fast mail at 5 o'clock in the after
noon. Tbey will reach Salt Lake City
on Monday morning, where tbey will
stay until evening, in order to see Salt
Lake and view the scenery on the Den
ver and Rio Grande in the day time.
They will leave the Denver and Rio
Grande road at Pneblo for Chicago, at
which point they will arrive on Thurs
day morning at 9 o'clock. The party
will retain the San Juan through to
destination. It is composed of the fol
lowing well-known cittzens of Los An
gelea : O. J. and F. H. Muchmnre and
patty, J. G. and T. D. Mott, Mr. and
Mrß. A. E. Pomeroy, A. H. Braley and
sister and Miss Kimball, Dr. and Mrs.
J. B. Haynes and Mrs. Hardy, Mr. and
Mrs. S. P. Mulford, Miss Jennie M.
Durgan, J. B. Barrett, Mr. and Mis. D.
A. Scott, Mrs. B. F. Coulter and daugh
ter, Mrs. O. Handy.
Another party will probably be organ
ized within the next week or ten days
following the same route.
STILL ECONOMIZING.
The Southern California Railway com
pany is like all the other big incorpora
tions'saving expenses at every possible
rjlace.
Yesterday a number of decapitations
were made in the auditor's office, the fol
lowing being relieved: Harry Fleming,
Melville Rust, J. M. Carse and H. J.
Nbkereon.
Miss Birdie Wesson of tbe same office
resigned, and Mr. John Beamer of the
Ln Grande station force was among tbe
outside beheaded.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXCURSION.
The chamber of commerce excursion'
lets will leave for Chicago at 1:30 p.m.
on Monday. They will have a special
train of vestibule Pullman cars, which
will be decorated with banners.
Fully a 150 people, if not more, will
compose the party. Stops will be made
a< Kansas City, Topeka and Julesburg.
where public receptions will be given
the tourists. Those intending to go
should secure their sleepers and quar
ters today.
NOTES.
Mr. J. M. Johnson, chief clerk, and
Mr. Brnnnel Flint, superintendent of
the railway mail servise, have just re
turned from a trip over the Mount Lowe
railway, with the view of giving mail
service to the resorts on that line. Mr.
Flint expresses himself with the belief
that Mount Lowe is to become one of
the most popular resorts in the world.
H. 0. Tves, who was killed on Thurs
day in a railroad accident in Massachus
astistant to Vice-President W.
B- Robinson of tbe Santa Fe company.
Capt. C. T. Hinde, manager of tbe
Santa Fe company's wharf at San Diego,
was in the city yesterday.
Special Officer Seekutz of tbe Arcade
depot is off duty nursing an abscess on
bis ear.
Eleven carloads of world's fair travel
ers left yesterday via the Southern Pa
li fie.
THIRD-STREET PAVING.
Bids Accepted Yesterday for the Sub-
Contracts.
A meeting of property owners on Third
street, between Los Angeles and Ban
Pedro streets, was held yesterday to ac
cept bids for sub-contracts for paving
Third street.
The council a week or two ago vetoed
the mayor's recommendation to not let
the contract, as he was of tbe opinion
tbat the bid of the Porphyry Paving
company was too high. After awarding
the contract the council gave permission
to tbe contractor to make sub-contracts
for the cement work, sewer and the
grading. Following are the prices as
contracted by the council: Cnrb, 50
cents per lineal foot; sidewalk. 15 cents
per linoal foot; sewer, $1.12',.; sub
grade, IJ4 cents per square foot.
At the first meeting of the property
owners, as well as in the council, tbe
.contractor said he would sub-let tbe con
tract to private persons. The result
was the bids which were accepted yes
terday, Frank Lindentelt being the suc
cessful bidder. The bid was: Curb,
40 cents; sidewalk, per square foot,
11.!e cents; sewer; including manholes
and flush tanks, (1 afoot; sub-grade,
1 cent a square foot.
After careful figuring it was found
that the sub-contracts will be a reduc
tion of about (25,000 from the original
contract. As the credit goes on tbe
bonds the property owners will not have
to pay cash for the improvement.
AUSTRIA VS. AFRICA,
Tbe Bow That Occurred Between Some
Laborers.
Albert Scott, very brawny and very
black, had hia examination in Justice
Bartholomew's court yesterday for stab
bing a Slavonian named Pete Vike.
Both the colored man and the Aus
trian were laborers in a oamp south of
the city where work on the ontfall
sewer is going on.
In one tent there were four Austrians
and tbe colored man. Tbe night of the
trouble all had retired to their cots.
About 9 o'clock Pete Vike saw Scott
stealthily walking over to the cot of one
of tbe sleeping Slavs. He saw the Mis
sissippi darkey slip bis hand nnder the
pillow and draw it out. Then he went
aronnd to the other side of the cot and
pnt his band under the pillow. Vike
cried out to his companions that they
were being robbed, and Scott ran out of
tbe tent. He came back, however.
Mr. Hnghes, brother of the con
tractor, sleeping in an adjoining tent,
beard the noise. He came to tbe Aus
trians' tent and asked what was the
matter. Scott called to him to come in,
and he did so. What followed is best
described by Hnghes:
Scott Was standing in the back part of
tbe tent, and all the Austrians were
lying in their bunks. Scott called out:
"The lying says I was robbing."
Pete Vike, wbo was lying in his cot,
said: "You were."
Then Scott tried to jump on him and
kicked him on the head with his bare
foot. Vike raised up and pushed Scott
back. He struck Scott on the chin.
The negro, being stronger, with his left
hand pushed Vike back on tbe cot, and
stooping stabbed him in the left side,
Then he slipped around me and ran out
of the tent and got away."
Vike was pretty badly hurt, and tbe
blood gushed from his wound in quite a
stream, He was treated, however, and
got well. Scott was afterwards cap
tured.
After hearing the testimony for the
prosecution, no defense being put in,
Judge Bartholomew held the defendant
for trial on the charge of assault with a
deadly weapon, and fixed his bail at
(SUO. He could not give it and went to
Oases Which on File Yes-
Papers ia the following new cases
were filed yesterday in the county clerks
office: f f
D. Freeman began suit yesterday
against Louis Mearner to determine the
boundary lino between a part of the
Rancbo Sausal Redondo, belonging to
tbe plaintiff, and tbe Rancho La Ballona,
belonging to the defendant. The matter
was submitted to arbitration, but tbe
defendant revoked his authority to arbi
trate, claiming the arbitrators exceeded
tbe scope of the questions submitted to
them.
Mary A. Campbell vs. Geo. M. Camp
bell ; foreclosure suit for (5148.23.
J. C. Horgan vs. E. T. Palmer and A.
P. Nichols, assignee Pomona bank; fore
closure suit for (2500.
Petition by James G. Noon for letters
of administration npon the estate of
Sarah Flannigan.
THE SUPERVISORS.
County Clerk Ward* ICeport for August.
Minor Matters.
County Clerk Ward reported to the
supervisors yesterday the business of
his office for August, as follows:
Received from probate business, $590.
--90; civil business, $1860.70; miscellan
eous, $301.95; total, $2753.55. Disburse
ments: Refunds, $409.85; account libra
ry fund, $101; salary fund, $2182.70.
The receipts are $400 larger than for
AugUßt of last year.
County Stock Inspector Rowland re
ported that the diseases of glanders,
farcy, anthrax and hog cholera are prac
tically extinct in the county. He con
demned and destroyed 11 cases of glan
dered animals, a decrease of eight over
July.
The county license collector reported
collections for August of $1150.93.
Marriage Lloeu.e..
Marriage licensee were issued yester
day in the county clerk'B office to the
following perßonß:
John W. Groover, aged 86, a native of
Ohio, and Martha E. Howe, aged 18 a
native of Missouri, both residents 'of
Azusa.
Harry Mason, aged 23, a resident of
Downey, and Josie Dunbar, aged 23, a
resident of Los Angeles, both natives' of
California.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; No Alum
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
LOS ANGELES HEKALT># SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1893.
JUSTICE COURT CASES.
ARTHUR LEWIS AND HIS ALLEGED
HALE OF A PIANO.
Two Oarrotom Charg.d with Attacking
J. Simondson —How Jack Hall
Had Hia Peace Dis
turbed.
Justice Seaman's time yesterday was
entirely taken np with the examination
of Arthnr Lewis, who is charged with
the embezzlement of (200.
Messrs. Boyd & Fisher testified that
the defendant came to their store several
weeks ago, and was given employment
as a soliciting agent. Shortly after his
arrival he announced to the firm tbat he
had made a sale of a piano to L. D.
Dechtee, the price stipulated to be (300.
The piano was sent to Dechtee, after
which Lewis collected tbe amount due
and skipped out, but was overtaken and
arrested at the Needles.
Lewis' defense yesterday was that he
waa owed over (200 by the firm in com
missions.
This statement is wholly denied by
Messrs. Fisher & Boyd.
The examination was not concluded at
tbe rising of tbe court, and was contin
ued until this morning.
TlirCY WERB OARROTBRS.
Jim Dunn and Frank Pierce were ar
raigned yesterday before Justice Seaman
upon a charge of attempt to rob.
J. Simondson, an old man, wound up
a lively day on Thursday by going to
sleep in an alleyway off Jackson street.
When he awoke he found himself in the
grasp of two men, one of whom was sit
ting on his feet, while the other man,
with his fingers on Simondson's throat,
was choking him with one hand and
went through his pockets with the other.
Simondson yelled out, "Take what
I've got, bnt for Ood's sake don't choke
me." Officer Lennon heard the cry and
running into the alley palled the men
from the body of their victim. Both
robbers then tamed on the officer, one
of them dropping a loaded revolver.
Lennon let go his club and pulling his
pistol soon brought them to reason,
after which he marched them to jail.
Yesterday morning it was discovered
tbat Dunn is an ex-convict and a des
perate criminal.
Hia former partner, George Hubbard,
is at present serving out a long sentence
in the city jail.
Justice Seaman set tbe examination
of both defendants for September 4th,
jack hall's piiacb disturbed.
Messrs. Tom Andrews and George
Rice were sentenced yesterday by Jus
tice Seaman to spend 50 days in tbe
company of the chain gang.
They were charged with disturbing the
peace and Jack Hall, an old man, was
the complaining witness. He stated
that a short time ago Andrews stole a
quantity of bis tools.
He went to him and demanded a re
turn of his property. Baying he would
have Andrews arrested unless he did so.
In company with a woman Andrews
went down to Hall's cabin and battered
in tbe door.
The old man, however, wbb equal to
tbe occasion and knocked Andrews out
with a piece of scantling.
The latter went home and binding up
wounds returned again to the cabin,
this time in company with 'George Rice,
a Mexican.
The pair forced an entrance and
dragged Hall onteide in hiß nigbtebirt,
and were proceeding to assault him
when a police officer arrived on the
scene and arrested the pair.
Neither man had any defence to offer
and both were fonnd guilty.
PUBLIC WORKS.
Proceedings of the Hoard at Yesterday*
Meeting-.
The board of public works yesterday
made the following report to be pre
sented to the council Monday:
First—ln the matter of petition N).
616, from J. A. Bernstein et al., asking
to have a cement sidewalk, 6 feet wide,
laid on Tenth street, south side from
west line of Pearl street to east line of
Overton street, recommend that the pe
tition be granted except as to widtb,
that we would recommend be changed
to 6 feet, as tbe entire walk, being only
8 feet, and some of the petitioners' at
tention having been called to it have
expressed their willingness, so as to ad
mit of more room for the growth of
shade trees.
In the matter of petition No. 633,
from Mrs. 6. A. Wicks et al., in refer
ence to the condition of First street
from Hill to Olive street, recommend
that the said petition be referred to the
street superintendent in connection with
the city engineer, to take such action as
was ordered by the conncil at its last
meeting.
Third—Recommend that Georgia Bell
street, between Sixteenth and Seven
teenth streets, be graded and graveled
under specifications No. 5, with a ce
ment curb instead of redwood, and the
city engineer present, the necessary or
dinance of intention in order to complete
the ungraded portion of said street.
Fourth— Recommend that the street
superintendent cut gutter south of Jef
ferson street on Grand avenue, and put
in the necessary culverts to carry storm
water across Jefferson street, and to no
tify the S. P. R. R. 00. to put culvert
under tbeir tracks to carry storm water
across, and the street superintendent
notify company to put in culverts on
Del Monte street for same purpose.
Fifth —In tbe matter of petition No.
628, from John King and others, asking
to%ave Sixth street from Pearl to Fre
mont street, paved with bituminous
lime rock and Bidewalked with cement
tour feet wide, recommend that the city
engineer prepare specifications to pave
the same with a concrete base and bitu
minous covering, with a three-foot gran
ite gutter in center similar to Center
Place, and a cement curb on the north
Bide with cement walk including cutb to
be six feet in width.
Sixth—ln the matter of petition No.
630 from A. M. Hough et al., asking for
change of grade in St. Paul's Episcopal
Church tract, recommend that the
grade of St. Paul's alley be changed and
established as prayed for in petition,
and that the city engineer be instructed
to present an ordinance of intention as
follows: Tbat the grade remain as now
established at Orange street, at a point
80 feet north of Orange street to remain
as now established; at a point 150 feet
north of north line of Orange street to
be changed to an elevation of 300 above
sea; at a point 300 feet north of the
north line of Orange street to remain as
now established.
Seventh—ln the matter of petitions
No. 629 and 032, from J. J. Charnock
et al., asking that the grades be estab
lished on Folsom street between Soto
and Cornwall streets, and Breed street
between Brooklyn avenue and Sheridan
street, recommend that these petitions
be granted and tbe city engineer in
structed to present the necessary or
dinances of intention.
Eighth—Recommend tbat the street
superintendent be directed to road up
Figueroa street south of Jefferson street,
and remove the earth for a distance of
abont 300 feet south so as to place the
street on grade, for the purpose of carry
ing away tbe storm water which backs
up at that point.
Ninth—lv the matter of petition No.
031 from Jacob Shiesßinger asking to
have Twelfth street graded between Hill
street and Olive to remove the trouble
caused by the overflow of storm water,
recommend that the petition be granted
and tbe city engineer present an ordi
nance of intention under specifications
No. 5, substituting a cement curb for
wooden in the ordinance.
Tenth —In the matter of petition No.
521, from Sarah M. McCool, calling at
tention to the condition of the gutters in
the street on Westley .avenue, at and
near the intersection with Jefferson
street, recommend tbat tbe street super
intendent clean out the gutter* so that
the storm water can get away without
flooding the property of petitioner.
Eleventh —Recommend tbat tbe fol
lowing street names be changed, in ac
cordance with the motions of the mem
bers of the wards where located and re
ferred to this board: Balboa or Norwood
to Norwood; Crescent avenue to Cres
cent road; Lincoln place to Eighth
street; Clement street to Seventeenth
street; Old Compere or Compere street
to Eighteenth street, and that the city
attorney be directed to present necessary
ordinance.
Twelfth—ln tbe matter of petition 594
from H. W. Foster ot al., asking to have
Union avenne, between Washington and
Hoover streets, graded with the natural
gravel, and that a cement curb and ce
ment sidewalk four feet wide be laid on
each side of said street, we recommend
that this petition be granted and that
tbe city engineer be instructed to pre
pare specifications and tbe ordinance of
intention.
Thirteenth—ln tbe matter of the con
tract between the city and Ramieh &
Marsb for the removal and cremation of
dead animals prepared by tbe city attor
ney and referred to this board, we re
commend that the same be approved by
the coungil.
A million Friends.
A friend in need is a friend iudeed, and not
leßs than one million people have fouud just
such a friend in Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds. H you have
never used this great cough medicine one trial
will convince you that it has woudcrful
curative powers in all diseases of throat, chest
and lungs. Kach bottle is guaranteed to do all
that is claimed, or money will be refunded.
Trial bottles free at C. F. Heinzemau's drug
store, 222 North Main street. Largo bottles 50
cents and $1.
" I had Typhoid Fever
Which loft mo with torpid liver and kidnoj
troufcle. I was a treat sufferer. I took a
bottlo of Hood's Snt saparir.a and was restored
Hoofe* Cures
to hcalili aud cat&sß over four pounds In
weight It Is Iho bust blood purifier." D. JI.
Flakdeus, real estate agent, Portland, Oregon.
Hood's Pills euro constipation, Tryabbx.
H. C. BLANEY
Best Shoes for Fit and Wear
CALL AND SEE BEFORE PURCHAB
IKU KLSaVYIIEKE.
352 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
AUCTION!
PDBNITDRE, CARPETS, DRIPERIES,
1616 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
FRIDAY, SEPT. Ist,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.
$1500 worth of Parlor Buit«,Bedroom Snlts.Bed
steads, Mattresses, Pillow*, Comfotts, Blamets
Carpets, Draperies, WnveH Wire Mattresses,
Bugs, ratent Rockers, Be 4 Lounires, Uphol
stered Chairs, Deska. Office Chairs, Vienna Din
ing and Office ("ha'rs, Kitchen Chairs, Rattan
Patent Rockers, Kalian Kockera and Chairs,
Folding Bed., etc. These goods ara all new and
must be aold without reserve.
THOS. 13. CLARK, Auctioneer.
- ;... Office, 232_W. First street.
M B A T
lrT / ] —FOB THI—
I CS3 HOLIDAYS.
CURL ROEDER, NO. 4?5 AMELII ST.
Strict examination and >.•,.-. .tuuiocnl by Bcv.
L. Hlllm&u. Also toiltr. killed I>< Koste.
style. U2 10:
®:®:®:®:®:@: "®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:@:
| g I ®
© n i I @
© 128, 130, 132, 134 North Spring st., 123 and 125 North Main st. w
®. = §
1 A Ruthless Massacre! |
I SHOBS AT HALF PRICE,! 1
jJS <g)
© We are closing out all Odds and Ends of ©
P. Shoes at Half Price. ©
® m
® Sale begins today at 8 a.m. and will 1
8 continue for one week only. ®.
9 - —— ■ — ©
® The Greatest Bona Fide Money-saving Shoe sale ever inaugurated in jgj
®. the State. Over 15,000 pairs of shoes to be slaughtered. (gj
S®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®!®!®!®.'®!®.®®!©:®!®;®:®:®:®:®:®:®:(§*^.
<§> MEN'S SHOBS. LADIBS'SHOES. |
®. - = ®
© 150 pair Strong & Carroll's noted 500 pair D. Armstrong & Co.'s famous Jg{
W make of Men's Kangaroo Congress Rochester make Ladies' Button Shoes of ™.
Shoes, hand welt, equal to hand sewed. the finest French kid, hand turned and ©
© Regular price $5, reduced price $2.50; hand sewed. Sizes 2t04, in AA, A, B, Jg."
sizes sto 10, in A and B widths. C, D and E widths. Reduced from $5 ™
J 3 ! , to $2.50. (8)
© 200 pair Strong & Carroll's famous 480 pair Utica Shoe Co.'s Ladies' Do-
g make of Men's Kangaroo Bals, hand go|a Button Sn aM sizes and widths< «P
JB{ welt, easy as hand sewed. Regular price Worth $3, reduced to $2. <B)
@ $5. Reduced price $2.50; sizes 5 to 490 pair Utica Shoe Co.'s Ladies' Cloth *«:
• . 10, in A and B widths. or K id Top Button Shoes, carefully se- J 8 ?
480 pair Strong & Carroll's Men's Calf 'ected from the best of dongola, good ©
© Congress, hand welt. Sizes sto 6 1-2 va "* ** S3s °- Reduced to $2.25. g
$ and 9 1-2 and 10, all widths. Reduced 1000 pair of ihe celebrated E. P. Reed
5 price $2.50 from $5. & Co.'s Ladies' Hand Sewed French ©
@ r Dongola Button, full assortment of sizes
380 pair Strong & Carroll's Men's and widths, is five different toes, price J 8 !
® Calf Bals, hand welt. Noted for their $3. Reduced from $4. ©
© comfort. Sizes sto 6 and 9 1-2 and 10, 280 pair Norman & Bennett's Ladies* «C
W all widths. Reduced from $5 to $2.50. Genuine Russet Goat Bals, all sizes. Re- s s :
X -~ • a* . n „« n n eu« duced from $4 to $2. ©
@ 50 pair Men's Calf Button Shoes 43Q jr Frank|in Shoe Co/s Ladte , X
w r° a -£vf qUa c c ' JSSS ? *i Zr\ best of French dongola button, .©.
©10 all widths Former price $3, $4 and &|| sizes an£ , widtns> either 6 |ain ,
© $5, reduced to Sl.bU. ent | eather tips- Reduced from $3 to $2.
/gj 600 pair "None Superior," the cele- 1500 pair Jones Shoe Co.'s Ladies'
• ■ brated Johnson & Murphy make of Men's Dongola Oxfords, with or without patent ®
© Fine Calf Shoes, either congress or bals. tips, best Oxfords on earth for the money, (»
Jsj Sizes sto 9, all widths. Reduced from all sizes. Reduced to $1 from $1.50.
• • $6 to $4. Famous the world over for 420 pair Ladies Canvas Bals, in tan and ©
@ their wearing qualities. black colors, stylish lasts; tips to match @
®. „ „ _ , , the canvas. Reduced from $2 to $1. w
175 pair Burt & Packard's Men s Pat- Wg are closi QUt Qur entjre Qf
© ent Leather Bals and congress in odds Qeo E Barna ? d>s , adjes . fme artistic w
y$ and ends only. Reduced from $6 to $3. footwear.
340 pair Rockland Co.'s manufacture 192 pair G. E. Barnard's Ladies' Gen- ®
® of Men's Patent Leather Shoes, congress vine French Kid Oxfords, neat patent ©
@) or lace, in almost all sizes. Plain or leather trimmings. Reduced to $3.50 j_s
w tipped. Reduced from $6 to $3. Can- from $5. . ®
® not be duplicated in this city for $5. 200pa,rG. E. Barnard's Ladies' French @
©Kid Oxfords, round and square toes, betet x
120 pair Norman &. Bennett's Mens finish. Reduced from $4.60 to $3. ©
@ Russet Bals, in all sizes in B width. Re- 100 pair Geo. E. Barnard's Ladtes' (S)
gsj duced from $4 to $2. French Oxfords, excellent for fit and £jj
800 pair Men's Rockland Russett, wear. Reduced from $4 to $3. ®
g congress and bals, in all sizes and widths yjPßffl 1
i.um 6 i cao «mv , i Kid Oxfords, in black, gray and tan. with •_:
.© latest style toes and tips, at $2. Re- neat French heels and noted for their ®
© duced from nobby appearance. All sizes and widths. ©
(S) 750 pair Men's Kip Creedmores or Reduced from $6 to $4. w
plow shoes, in buckle or lace, full double 328 pair G. E. Barnard's Ladies' Col- JB{
@ sole. Reduced from $2 to $1.26. ored Dressed Kid Oxfords, neatly ©
®, . trimmed in goods to match. Reduced w
480 pair Men's Two Buckle Oil Gram from $6 to $4. All sizes. ®
© Plow Shoes, in all sizes. Regular price 2 \3 pair G. E. Barnard's Tan Colored to)
W $1.75, reduced to $1.25. Russet Goat Oxfords, withthe very latest J
324 pair Men's Tan Colored Canvas English toe; perfect in fit. Reduced from «[
®. Shoes at 50c. Reduced from $1. All sizes. 53.50 to 82.50 ®
/gj 300 pair G. E. Barnard s most dressy /g\
S< • of all summer Oxfords. Genuine Russia ?rj
© calf skin in light or dark colors, round or ©
®_ r . » square toes. Reduced from 84 to 83. ja
BOYS and am sizes.
Qi) 350 pair G. E. Barnard's Ladies' Gen- ©
isj Vr«vi4li«&. J vine Frencn Xid > Glotn To P. Han d fsj
X T UUTIIr> •3H0%i25« Sewed Button Shoes. Reduced from X
© 86 to $4. ®
/gj 27s pair G. E. Barnard's Hand Sewed gjj
9K In this line we have a great many bro- French Kid Button Shoes with patent
© ken lines which we are closing out at leather tips, perfect fitting. Reduced ®
© half price. from $6 to $4. SS
©. MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S SHOBS. ®
© 1000 pair Misses' Dongola button, slues 11 to 2, all widths: former price 13.50 and $2. Reduced to »1. (8)
SOO pair Wright & Jones' Misses' Genuine Pebble Goat Button, sizes 121-4 to 2, all wldcha. Heduced from 12 to 11.
® 175 pair Wright & Jones' Misses' Pebble Goat button, sizes BV4 to 12, all widths and size!. Reduced from f 1.50 to 80c.
178 pair Wright & Jones' Children's Shoes, genuine pebble goat button, all sizes and widths. Reduced from 11 to 00c "B'
pair Misses Genuine Oil Grain Mutton, spring heel, to 2, Reduced from Si.so to 11.
188 pair Misses' Genuine Oil Grain Uutton, spring heel, sizes Bto »'A only. Reduced from 51.25 to 80c Qj)
INFANTS' SHOES. ®
®300 pair Infants' Dongola Button, sizes 2t06, at 25c. Reduced from 50c. Jj?J
230 pair Infants' Dongola Button, sizes 2to 5, with patent leathar tips, at 36c Reduced from 75c. «8»
© ===:Z=:=::: = = ©
S T HE BIG SHOE HOUSE, §
•T' 128, 130, 132 and 134 North Spring St., 123 and 125 North Main st. 25
© 08)
;©;©;®;©;©;©;@;®:©;©;®;©;©:©:©;©;©:@;®;©:©:©:@:©:©:@:©:@:©:©:@:®:
JOE POHEIM ■ ■
. ■ THE TAILOR
Has just received flrßt ahipmentof
Woolens, which w»re bought direct
from the mills at Kreatly reduced
prices.
Fine English Diagonal, Pique and
Beaver Suits Made to Order at a
Great Reduction. Also One of the
Finest Selections of Trouserings
and Overcoatings.
Best of Workmanship and Perfect
Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.-
JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR,
14,3 SOOTH SPRING ST.
1854--Tb« GMoh Business House in Los Angeles—lBs4
SAMUEL C. FOY,
Mmufacturer and Wholesale and Retail
Deiler In
Saddlery, Harness, Tents, Lap Robes,
WHIPS, DUSTERS.
7-19 60 315 N. Los Angeles St.
FOR ALL KINDS OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
Cutlorv, Ammunition. All kinds ol
SPORTING GOODS,
Fishing Tackle, Bamboo Rods, Baseballs, Milts
aud Ulovei. REPAIRING AND CHOKE BOR
ING OF SHOTGUNS A SPECIALTY. Guaran
teed or money refunded.
H. SLOTTKRIiKCK,
7-10 ly 211 N. M»in St., Temple block.
FASHION STABLES
OP£N DAY AND NIGHT
LIMY OUTFITS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
Horses Boarded by Day, Week or Month at
Lowest Living Bates.
RIVERA & RIOS, Proprietors,
Tel. 751 8-21 2m 217-219 K. FIRST 8t
■POINTERS. **&W*
lisVntlfy jonwlf with bnMint>M rard.
Kent) [ilith i'lfuildn>l •tumpfden
veKipe f«r vuliihMc Information re
|f..r«lliitt»lif.-. HTK4IUIIT IiOOIIH,
ALL 4 i>rrt»{K>it<li iii-i- ConQileittlttL
Addreta IS Uux fc, CUICAUO. DLL.
5

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