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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 27, 1896, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-09-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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WHOLESALE THIEF CAUGHT
A Stolen House on a
City Lot
-
I Pa RKD EXPERT THIEF
Has Been Operating Here for
Months
THE POOR, STARVING WIFE
Her Distress at Her Husband's Arrest
Is Pitiable
Two Wagonlocds of Plunder Taken From a
Three Room Shack
Felix L. Runge, the Culprit, Has a Rec
ord Here Before—His Photo Adorns
the Rogues' Gallery—Many Burg
laries Are Laid at His Door.
For months past the police have re
ceived complaints of petty thievery from
all parts of the city. A number of depre
dations have been committed upon new
buildings ln process of erection and artl
sles of all kinds stolen. After a long
hunt the detectives now claim to have
the thief behind the bars in the person
of Fellz L. Runge, and from the circum
stances attending his arrest It would
seem that no mistake has been made and
that Runge ls one of the most persistent
and daring thieves captured in this sec
tion for many a day. Over on Truman
street, on the East Side, he has a four
roomed house nearly erected, every nail
and timber ln which is supposed to have
been 6tolen, and to cap the climax it ls
situated on city ground. In the little
shack which he occupied with his wife
and three children was found a miscel
laneous lot of articles of all descriptions,
enough to stock a fair-sized store. All
the stuff haß been stolen and much of It
still bears the private price marks of the
owners. His capture was brought about
In a curious manner, as follows:
W H Farlss ls a contractor now erect
ing a new building on the corner of New-
Main and Sichel streets, East Los Ange
les. For a week or two he has been miss
ing lumber and building material from
the premises but did not report tlremat-
Her to the police. It was only yesterday
morning when he found four bundles of
shingles gone that he started out in his
buggy to see if he could locate the miss
ing property. He was driving down 1 ru
man street arid when near the Terminal
railway tracks along the river noticed
four bunches of shingles lying near a
small cottage In course of construction.
He made a little Investigation and then
came to police headquartera and report
ed the theft, saying that he-knew where,
the shingles were. Detectives Auble
and Hawley went over with him and the
place was pointed out.
Alongside a gravel pit on a lot owned
by the city was a four-roomed cottage
with the exterior work nearly com
pleted. The sides were built up and
the framing was complete, needing but
the roof to inclose the ptaee Near-t-y
was a shack built ot rustic siding, in
closed on three sides. The fourth side
and roof were covered in with pieces oi
boards and gunny sacks. In this, the
family were living until their new dwell
ing was ready for occupancy. Mr.
Farris and the officers stepped up and
began to examine the shingles. It was
Immediately seen that the bundles were
the ones stolen, as they still bore the
brand of a large F on each bunch. The
sound of hammers was heard in the new
house, and into it the detectives went.
Inside Runge was found at work, with
a carpenter he had hired, laylug the
floor. Mr. Farlss stooped aiid' exam
ined the joists and found that seven of
them, pieces of timber 2x6 apd 20 feet
long, had been stolen from him. ''Near
by stood two kegs pretty full of nails,
also his. The flooring had already been
laid and nailed on the beams for some
distance. This was enough for the Ofrl-"
cers, and Runge was told to put on his
coat and come along. He asked per
mission to see his wife first, which was
granted. a
The parting between husband and
wife was most aiTeeting. The poor wo
man wailed and cried" out, asking that
her darling be allowed to go Just this
once. She had absolutely nothing to
eat, and would, with her three
children, starve to death if the head of
the family should bo taken away. With
a cry of despair the miserable woman
nearly fainted and fell into the strong
arms of Detective Hawley. The offi
cers were touched by her grief and dis
tress, and promised that she should
not want for something to eat, as, If
necessary, they would help her them
selves. Detective Auble, who has a
soft spot In his heart, could not stand
her appeals, and moved off around the
house to get away from the allectlng
Scene.
While back of the shanty he saw a
fine miter box and saw lying on tho
ground, and on them was stamped the
name R. W. Smith. Auble happened to
remember that a theft of such an ar
ticle had been reported by Smith, who
was working for Contractor R. H. Rey
nolds on a building at Ocean avenue and
Alvarado street. Between the night of
Saturday, the 12th of this month, and
Monday morning, the 14th, Reynolds
had lost some fourteen new window
sashes complete, glass and all, several
Interior doors and a couple of screen
doors. With them also went a lot of
paints and oils, etc. Auble glanced Into
one of the rooms of the shanty and his
eye lighted on the missing windows and
doors. Into the place he went, despite
the protests of the woman, who said
.hat she wanted to close up and go away,
and began a search. The result of the
search was astounding even to the offl
oer, and showed to what extremities the
poor family was reduced for fond
Besides the doors, sashes, etc.', there
were one complete chest and one box
full of fine carpenter's tools. Another
box was filled with scroll sawlngs aud
fine, hand-carved grill work and orna
ments of solid oak. In corners, In box-'
es, under pieces of gunnysack, stowed
away in every conceivable hiding .place
the stuff was unearthed. There were a
full case of condensed milk, an unopened
80-pound box of soap, a gunnysack of
beans, one barrelful arid a sack of pota
toes, four sacks of flour and cornmeal
olives, olive oil, sardines, a full box of
fine chocolate, cases of canned goods
meats, vegetables, fruits, etc., one run
box extract of beef, boxes of candy,
boxes of cigars, pencils, chewing gumi
some cheap Jewelry, a magic lantern, a
typewriter, cutlery, house hardware,
sash rope, brushes, bolts of carpet bind
ing, rolls of oilcloth, hose, cans of coal
oil, and stuff without end. In fact, the
proceeds of numerous robberies was
there, much of it still bearing price
marks.
The patrol wagon was called and marie
two trips conveying the stuff to the sta
tion. When Runge saw that the game
waa up he shut up like a clam and re
fused to make any statement. He waa
taken over and locked up, but the
woman was not molested. Later ln the
evening Runge was brought into the
detectives' room and questioned. He re
fused to make any .statement, merely
saying that he bought the stuff. He
gave his name as Frederick Rugen, but
was confronted with his picture ln the
rogue's gallery and finally admitted that
his name was Rurige.
On. April 5, 1895, Runge was arrested
ln this city by Detectives Goodman and
.Uradlsh on a petty larceny charge. From
his house, was recovered a wagon load
of fine liquors and champagnes which he
had stolen 'from the Ban Francisco
liquor house of Holfum Bros, while em
ployed by them as salesman. He had
taken the goods piece by piece and some
how the charge could not be made to
stick.
On the 17th he was discharged and the
case dismissed. Runge ls a German,
30 years old and has been employed for
a time ln the Philadelphia brewery. Of
late he has not been doing much, ln a
legitimate way, but has evidently kept
nimseu occupied otnerwise.
He owned a horse and wagon which
he used to carry off his plunder. Some
times he borrowed a wagon from a
neighbor across the street as his own
was not big enough. The detectives
claim that something over twenty burg
laries and petty thefts can be traced
directly to his door and that the
amount of his stealings will foot up
over $1500.
A PERTINENT QUESTION.
Editor Herald: In your report of Do
heny acquitted on a charge of disturb
ing the peace on Saturday afternoon,
you say "the testimony ln effect for the
prosecution was that Gen. W. H. Pierce
was arguing with an old soldier, whose
name was not divulged because he said
it would cause discrimination against
him at the home." Will you kindly per
mit said old soldier to correct the gen
eral. I was never ln the Soldiers' Home,
hence bad no occasion for withholding
my name. If the general's excuse for
withholding my name ls true, is it not
an admission that there Is discrimina
tion in the home against old soldiers
who proposes to vote for free silver? I
had the good fortune to be able to enlist
as a private soldier under the first call
for 75.000 men, when there was no boun
ty and no pensions, and have never re
ceived either. I have never voted a
Democratic ticket. In voting for W> J.
Rryan on November 3d I fael that I am
ho less patriotic than when T shouldered
my musket ln 1861. Respectfully yours,
E. W. EDSON,
Serjeant Sturgis Rifles, now of Man
zana, Cal.
THROWN INTO THE BASTILE
S. E. Fulton Arrested by a Policeman
Without Cause
Put Up Bail, but Was Jailed Because
He Had the Temerity to Ask
for a Receipt,
It Is really getting extremely and un
comfortably "perilous to be secure" ln
this holy city.
Yesterday afternoon Mr. S. E. Fulton
was standing on the street with a roll
of printed notices of the great Sunday
night debate at the Wigwam. He was
not scattering nor distributing the pa
pers on the street. One, Officer Rey
nolds, who saw him, arrested him and
tpok him to the police station. When
they arrived at the station Clerk J. A.
Bean was- ori duty. Mr. Fulton was
charged with distributing handbills on
the street without a license, and ball
lb the amount of $5 was demanded.
Mr. Fulton produced the $i and asked
for a receipt for it.
"What do you want a receipt for?"
demanded the astonished Bean.
—"<Vs -c- mertfcer-of- busirress, J 'slr," said
Mr. Fulton, "i'ou may die or be dis
missed before this case is called, and
f want a receipt to show that I have
put up bail to the .amount of $5."
"Search, that fellow and lock him up
at once!" thundered I'olice Clerk James
A. Bean.
Thereupon Mr, Fulton was carefully
searched, everytbing-fourd jn his pock
ets, including a toothpick, was taken
from him, and he was locked up in
jail, after he had given ball.
When the city has come to such a
dark pass that innocent people must
put up ball for their appearance at
teurt,' and may be put in a dungeon
for the awful crime of asking for a re
ceipt—as business men always do when
tfitiney. is paid—tho people are ln need
of a little reform and a little referen
dum. ,
As soon as it was known that Mr.
Fulton was unjustly locked' up, Henry
T. Hazard, J. R. Armstrong, E. L.
Hutchison, S. O. Long and a dozen oth
ers volunteers were at the bastile for
the, put-pose of effecting ;the release of
Mr. Fulton. He was released without
further Indignities being heaped upon
him, and he is already looking up the
law concerning imprisonment without
lawful cause.
If he should win a few thousands, It
would be a reasonable lesson to some
body.
A CASE OF DISTRESS.
It Is reported that the family of John
Burns, now doing a fifty days' sentence
in the city Jail for stealing two barrels
of lime, is in destitute circumstances.
An application has been made to the
district attorney to do something toward
getting Burns out of Jail, but he can do
nothing. The mother ls said to be quite
ill and nine children are In need of care.
A SAUCY SMALL BOY.
Out at the corner ot Pico street and
V7ernon avenue last evening Detectives
Benedict, and Hawley arretted a boy
named Eddie Grlpp and brought him to
the station for disturbing the peace.
Eddie and another boy were fighting
and were stopped by the officers. Grlpp
was saucy ln his manner and, refusing
to behave himself, applied ah opprobri
ous epithet to the detectives and ran.
He was captured as stated and brought
in. Bail of $10 was deposited for his ap
pearance in court. .
WILL RESIGN
School Director Bassett of the Sixth
ward, will on Monday night, hand in
his resignation as a member of the city
board of education. Mr. Bassett has,
during the summer, been stopping at
Santa Monica, and on his return will
move into another ward, which would,
of course,. render; him inelliglble. He
therefore decided to resign. .
MARINERS AND TRAVELERS
■Speak in high terms-of the preventive and
remedial properties of Ilostetter's Stom
ach Bitters, a medicine peculiarly adapted
to the wants of those called on to expe
rience the vicissitudes of,climate, tne In
clemency of the weather, the hardships
of a sea-faring or out-of-door life, or the
dangers of a malarial or otherwise pesti
lential atmosphere. A small quantity of
this agreeable tonic nullifies impurities
In water, and fortifies the stomach against
the consequences of an unhealthy or un
accustomed diet. It also enables the con
stitution to hear up' unharmed against
unhealthy climatic Influences, and the sys
tem to sustain unimpaired, in health and
vltror, the fatigues of traveling. Emi
grants, touris-ts, miners arid others who
have thoroughly tested,the efficacy of the
article, declare It to be a sovereign pre
servative of health under, conditions most
unfavorable. I
Prof. Payne will org-ahYxe classes ln
dancing fpr Misses and Masters Satur-
Aoademy, Sixth and £¥6adway. -
liOS ANGELES HEBAM): STJNDAT MOBNTNG. SEPTEMBER 27, ISM.
TO CONSUMPTIVES
Advantages to Be Obtained by
Treatment From Special
ists in Lung Diseases
EVIDENCES OF ClfftES MADE
A Special Institution With Special
Appliances, and a Specific Remedy
for Consumption, and With Physi
cian* aa Specialist* Who Treat
Only Consumption.
The physicians ot the Koch Medical
Institute confine themselves to the
treatment of diseases of the lungs, and
make a specialty of consumption. Dr.
W. H. Ballard and Dr. C. H. Whitman
have had large experience In ths hos
pitals of Chicago, and are exceptionally
fitted by their prevloua experience to
practice this specialty lit a comprehen
sive and thorough manner. They do
not scatter themselves and their efforts
all over the rang* of study and practice
required by a general practice, but con
centrate all their efforts and time upon
the practice of thla one branch, the
lungs.
It goes without saying that a man of
ability who puts ln all his time and en
ergy on one specialty will be better pre
pared and more perfectly qualified to
give the patient all the benefit to be
had from any professional attention.
In connection with this special per
sonal preparation and fitness for the
practice of a specialty, the offices of the
institute are provided with every known
modern appliance for the pursuit, of
special study and practice, thereby af
fording the physicians ample opportu
nity to keep abreast of all modern scl-
entitle advancement ln the line of orig
inal investigation and research.
Add to all thess advantages and
qualifications the use of the only spe
cific of actual yalue ln the destruction
of the bacill, the cause of consump
tion, and It follows that consumptive
sufferers who go to the Koch Medical
Institute for treatment have advan
tages not equaled by those received from
any other office.
The treatment consists of .the use of
an entirely new preparation called "Im
proved tuberculin," and made from the
tuberculin produced ln the laboratories
of the celebrated Koch of Berlin, Ger
many, and is administered by an en
tirely new method, used only at the
Koch Medical Institute.
The remedy ls not one that has been
tried and found wanting, neither has
it been condemned and discarded by
the profession, but all professional men
who have observed Its results and In
vestigated its effects Indorse it and
send their patients to this Institute for
treatment. The results are wonderful,
and many patients are glad to testify
concerning the benefits derived. Their
names and addresses can be learned on
application at the Koch Medical Insti
tute, No. 629 South Broadway, Los An
geles.
It ls almost Impossible to believe that
a profession of such broad scope as the
medical profession should for a moment
be controlled by bigotry, and yet It is
true that many professional men are
so bigoted that they are altogether In
tolerant of any system of practice dif
ferent from their own, hence condemn
the treatment of the Koch Medical In
stitute on general principles, without
investigating, because it comes in con
flict with their personal gains, and be
cause It claims to do what they know
they cannot do. The Koch Medical In
stitute, however, fears no one, and
while open-Sanded and under-handed
means are resorted to to bring It Into
disrepute, it continues quietly and
evenly on Its way, curing consumptives
and restoring to health those practi
cally lost to this world because of the
inability of the regular profession to
save them.
There have appeared In the columns
of The Herald certain sensational arti
cles In which the broad statement has
been made that consumption is incura
ble, and the opinions of the regulars in
this city are given as authority for the
statements. The Koch Medical Insti
tute has heretofore advertised that con
sumption can be cured, and lias adver
tised to be able to effect the cures by
its own specific preparation and meth
ods of treatment, and today Drs. Bal
lard & Whitman reiterate the claims
heretofore publicly and privately made,
and assert positively that they can and
that they do cure consumption, and
they Invite investigation by the public.
the press or the profession. They will
demonstrate that their claims are well
founded, that every statement made is
true, and the proofs will be produced to
verify these assertions.
Several testimonials are appended,
some of which have been printed before,
but which are useful ln establishing the
claims made, and the most rigid exam
ination of any of these cases is Invited.
1122 Angelina Street, Los Angeleß, July
21,1896.
Drs. Ballard & Whitman, Gentlemen:
Your treatment of consumption by "im
proved tuberculin" has done so much for
me that I feel a testimonial is due, tn the
hope that some other sufferer may be
led to take the treatment.
Although a medical practitioner my
self, I suffered from consumption for
nine years. Under successive trials of
various remedies and treatments I ex
perienced alternate periods of improve
ment and decline, but ln the end a stead
ily Increasing decline was evident. The
benefits of different climates were tried
and the advice of several prominent
brother physicians was sought but all
to no purpose! as to permanent gain.
Cough, expectoration, fever, night
sweats, occasional slight hemorrhages,
loss of weight and weakness seemed to
have settled upon me.
By a happy chance and Jsxactically as
a "dernier resort," I was induced to
try your "Improved tuberculin" treat
ment, and today, after Just thirty-one
treatments, during eight weeks' time,
I .am Improved to an extent almost in
credible. The disease la entirely ar
rested and the processes of destruction
carried on In my system for nine long
years have been thorougfily checked
In the short space of eight weeks, and
nearly all of the symptoms have dis
appeared.
I cannot say too much In favor of your
"Improved tuberculin" treatment, nor
urge too strongly any one afflicted with
tuberculosis to begin treatment, and I
not only endorse the treatment, but also
heartily recommend to all persons the
skill and experience of Drs. Ballard &
Whitman, who administered the treat
ment' Sincerely and fraternally yours,
ASBURY G. SMITH, M. D.
Graduate of Harvard Medical college,
Boston, Mass., formerly member Massa
chusetts Medical society, Massachusetts
Medico-Psychological society, Northern
California District Medical society, su- !
perintendent Massachusetts School for [
the Feeble Minded, physician to Mo-j
Leah Insane asylum, special instructor
ln Harvard Medical college, medldcal
officer Massachusetts state board ut
health.
Letter from tha wife of the auditor of
the Western Union Telegraph company,
Chicago, 111.:
Avalon, Catallna Island, July 29,1895.
Drs. Ballard & Whitman, Los Angeles,
Cel.—Gentlemen: I am feeling so well
now, and a month's rest here has so re
freshed me after my long Illness that I
feel Impelled from gratitude to express
my appreciation of all that your con
sumption treatment, coupled with your
skill, has done for me.
When I left Chicago In November last
ln search of health for myself and chil
dren I little realized that the irregular
temperature, night sweats and com
plete exhaustion upon the slightest ex
ertion that I was then experiencing
were the unwelcome harberlngs of that
dreaded disease consumption. Under th»
Influence of Southern California's balmy
climate my two children were soon in tho
best of health, but a four month's so
journ here found me worse than ever
(although constantly under a physi
cian's care) and with a racking couga
growing upon me dally.
It was then that my husband urged
me dally by mail and by telegraph
from Chicago to consult you, and to take
your "Improved tuberculin" treatment,
with which he was famaliar.but of whlcn
I had not up to that time heard.
Acting on his advice I began the treat
ment about April Ist, and ln about six
weeks the cough had disappeared and
the variations In temperature were very
much reduced; ln ten weeks the night
sweats were a thing of the past, and ln
three months I felt well, and when dis
charged from your care a few weeks ago,
after less than four months' treatment,
I believed then, and I am positive now,
that every trace of that dreaded dis
ease, consumption, has been eradicated
from my system.
I am grateful to you for what your
skill has done for me, grateful to tho
science that placed the means of help
ing me at your disposal, and, above all,
grateful to the Providence which di
rected me to you ln my extremity.
I write this out of the fullness of a
grateful heart, with the hope that it
may bo the means of influencing others,
who may, unfortunately, be afflicted
with pulmonary trouble, to lose no time
in seeking relief by your "improved tu
berculin" treatment. With kind re
gards, I am, gratefully,
MRS. T. W. RIORDAN,
No. 8321 Indiana street, Chicago, Cook
county, 111.
Testimonial from a patient cured
about one year ago:
SANTA CLARA, Cal., Aug. 28,1596.
Dr. W. H. Ballard—Dear Sir: When I
first went to you for treatment for con
sumption in Chicago last year I was re
duced almost to a skeleton, and was
growing weaker evefy day. Tour "Im
proved tuberculin" treatment proved to
be just what I needed, and in my case
a complete cure for tuberculosis.
I feel so grateful for what your treat
ment has done for me that I shall always
do all I can to spread the news of this
wonderful cure, as I am anxious that
.every one suffering from tuberculosis
should know it.
Respectfully yours,
MRS. A. B. HASTINGS.
What has been done for a young man
of this county:
TOLUCA, Cal., Sept. Sth, 1596.
Drs. Ballard & Whitman—Dear Sirs:
Havingjeccived the benefit of your "Im
proved "tuberculin" treatment. I desire
to give my testimony as to the beneficial
results from- it. ,
In May last, after gradually running
down for about one year, I was suddenly
and forcibly reminded that I had some
serious luns trouble by having several
hemorrhages, which greatly reduced
my strength and led me to seek medical
advice. A severe cough, night sweats,
foyer, weakness and other symptoms,
soon reduced me till I lost weight and
strength and was unable to do any work.
In July I began treatment with you,
and now, after just two months' treat
ment, I am improved to such an extent
that I am a surprise to myself and my
friends. All of the symptoms have dis
appeared, there being absolutely no
cough or expectoration and no or
night sweats. My weight has Increased
and strength returned so that I have
been able to resume my work, and am
happy to bo able to consider myself
cured of consumption and restored to
health.
Yours respectfully,
W. P. CAREY.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
The following licenses were Issued
yesterday from the office of the county
clerk:
' Aaron Hodgklns, a native of Massa
chusetts, aged 10 years, and Sue A.
Crampton, a native of Michigan, aged
4» years, both residents of Hedondo.
RortiUlo Ignaclo F. Comptofi, a native
of California, aged ID years, and Ruby
Emma T. Tilton. a native of lowa, both
residents of Newhall.
Clarence F. Tufts, a native of lowa,
aged 30 years, and Miss Lizzie A. Elen|
a native of Canada, aged 20 years, both
residents of Los Anrrelcs.
Juan Acuna, a native of California,
aged -'a years, and Petra Soto, a native
also of California, aged 18 years, both
residents of Rivera.
Joseph A. Mauco, a native of Conneti
cut, aged 25 years, and Daisy Leone
Vowell, a native of . Oregon, aged 17
years, both residents of Los Angeles.
Wedding invitations or announcements
cither pr.nted or engraved, fine quality'
reasonable in price, H. M. Lee & Bro
140 N. Spring st. °"
DISTURBED HIS PEACE.
A compalint was yesterday filed in
Justice Morrison's court, upon which a
warrant was issued for the arrest of Jo
seph Quald, who lives near Morgan sta
tion, for disturbing the peace of William
Bast, a neighbor-.
IVVN. — J k Originality of everything New and Up-to-Date at f
\\ \ iVH the very Lowest Prices has made
\\\v/
\\V Brown Bros.
\\ • /
. \ \ / Name a household word as makers of low prices j
\\\) throughout Southern California. We shall make |
\\( ★ Special * '
Inducements to the trade for this week's business—lnducements that no one
in need of Good Clothing, Furnishings or Hats can well afford to miss.
Inducement No. h=Men's Fine Suits yj% f\ g
103 Aden's Fine Suits, odds and ends, in medium weight, in medium and Jr * >^
light colors. Suits that we sold at $\ 7.50, £16.50 Pi 1
and £15.00 all go
Inducement No. 2-Boys 1 Suits i C
250 Boys' Suits in Woolen Scotch goods, in nobby effects, made extra Jr ■
strong, with double seat and double knee, and sold I TL\ S *
for M.CO and 53.50, all go t t\\\\\m
Inducement No, 3 (f~\ Inducement No. 4 ■S/'^O
Men's Fine Hats jjr Men's Percale Shirts fL^P\^J
25 dozen Men's Fine Fur, new shape Fedora j With two collars and one pair of cuffs, in all the
Hats, the very latest fall blocks; bargains at new colorings and effect, warranted fast color,
$1.50. All go. I and sold everywhere for $1.00. AH go. v M
Besides /{^
These specials all of our regular bargains are on sale, bargains /. A \
that only a reputable house such as we are will give the buying . / \ \
public today, tomorrow and every day in the year. /' \ \
AY \
Brown Bros. jv\\\
Makers of Low Prices / «, # \. \\ \
249—South Spring St.—2sl i^T^^
GEO. M. Helm. P. A. Ileim.
Heim Bros.,
Wholesale
Wine and
Spirit
Merchants
235 Third Street,
Santa Monica, Cal.
©
Wines, Liquors, Beers,
Mineral Waters, Syrups, etc.
© I
Telephone 15 ■
Scale Exterminator
i
Try our Wash and yon will <we no other. No ;
holluttb h< atinatof water or ipoi tlngtna fruit. \ cry i
ottobtlve una Iniocpc-nslve. Pertkmlars |
W. H. McBAiN & CO.,
128 N. Brcalway, Los Angeles j
t' ,f ' r-nrvelmm Fwnch I
laaalonarantM tuatCaltoos will ■ |
H \ fi'i*OS» V>L<-Snrrcr» A F.inlwloTl.. I
Bill iJ I? ClTi". >;-...i-Minturr!irii.\ark-u..1e1l !
IW \a«dnESTOlUtl«tVlo<m S
I V Ail<l»w. YON MOHL CO., I
I Bole incrlnra <;i-m., Cinclmull, lihl«. I
Bonds for Sate
NOTICE IS HEREBY"GIVEN THAT THE
undersigned, "lerk ut the city of Ana
helm, will receive bltU for the purchase |
of JlB.OOO municipal bonds of the (Uy of ,
Anaheim, dated December Ist, 18l):>. and (
bearing interest al the rale of six per cent .
per annum, payable semi-annually.
Bids will be opened nt S ociock p.m., on
Tuesday, October 13th, 1593.
The board reßerveß the right to reject
any and all bids. M. NEBELUNG.
Clerk of the City of Anaheim.
IM-7-1247-n-»7-l-».ia
The New Main St. Dry Goods Store I
Is On Top]
Why ? Because we hava no big rents to pay as our competitors on Spring I
Q Street or Broadway, neither have we special sales for one day in order to get I
g] you into the store and then charge you double price on other articles, but We I
a sell strictly first-class merchandise at the very lowest living prices. Below I
fl we quote you a few of our prices, which please compare with others: I
| Dress Goods Ladles, Children's Underwear I
m New Plaids, .16 Inches wide, fell . A Ladles' Pin. «w!m Ribbed, with go I
H aud winter •tries; worth 25c. lif lons sleeves: wortU23o; IXf ■
fl OOK PRICK. nV ! OUB PRICE lOw ■
I »•»-••. IZr ' > t -«"- V '«Two«h ! T^''' 0 * v ' Tic I
B OCR PRICE lOC OUlt PRICE "* I
Ji Ladles' Very Kino Jers.yßlbbeS, <s>/% fl
fl 7.'lnfh Ladles' Cloth In all Bbad.B; mg\ | fleece lined. lon* alcoves; worth A/C fl
fl pool value at 78c. 51 IP 11 M " PRICE OaVV ■
B OUR PRICE «V» Ladles' Natural Wool, Swiss ar\ fl
m . Ribbed; worth 700. AXf fl
■ mark Broadcloth, double fold; tr\ 1 ourpkice WW ■
■ mn. I"C ■ ' Jadtes' Natural Wool. silk Mlteaea, veer I
ra UUit ritltE ' J fine quality; mm fl
« Fancy Cheviot Suiting Novelties, J Q ! S'uR h pitiriß 75C I
fl 4nucln-s wide; worth 75c. Xf\C N . . f ,tICB fl
9 OUR PRICE i |! Ladles' Lamb's Woel, Bilk flnllh, Ap ■
fl -. L. ... . Oxford cut; worth #1.21. (JaW* ■
fl Fancy Pensions Double Worsted, OUR PRICE . HL
fl -1 Mneh fabric,black loon and curls; " flf
B worth SI.C 3. OCR PRICK vUv I 9 ■
fl Pall of WO Cheviot, 61-Inch wdde comnlna- I LaflieS UIOVeS fl
W nations, the very latest color- /?> . /\ Black Taffeta; mm I
I lutes: worth 51.75. \l /II li wnr!b2sc Ik/. fl
| OUR PRICE Il> lmit\J OUR I'HICE lOC fl
ff i Black silk Taffeta, extra loan f% a W
U worth 40c. /Af fl
1 Capes and Cloaks I, °™ price £4t ■
fc>j : All-sllknioves.flnequalltv.whlte A o fl
E „, , . „ _ ; buttons and whit" stitching; fl
X Bin ■. Rlack and Brown H>r- *| j worth Tsc. OURPKICE... tOC ■
Hr.cv Cap»s, latestyle cut: good la I till 'I — fl
B value at iJ.S(I. OCR PHICE.. V«/v 11 Extra Lou- Opera, all silk; A _ fl
' worth »1.51. X«f H
P- Cheviot Capes with doable, runs, trimmed If our price OOv fl
I !;;!!!.vfan"* ur:so,l,every ' %i en I po.t«.vhookK.dGio™V, A I
| ptticK w-ov ssK'/fefc. 69c ■
« West "f England Braver Capes, trimmed r fl
£ with Mr; verj-Stylish j a, a 4rv ,1 Imperial. S buttons,heavy stitched A\t\ fl
■ worth \i% 111 back, very latest shades; worth U||f fl
« OUR PRICE '. ]ij 11.25. OUR PRICE..... 7UW B
Q Plush Capi-a. trlmrasd with fur and lined Duchess Fine Kid.fancy shades, nt* max I
•1 with a iroo I quality silk; f]» f" (\f\ every pair warranted; worth \l 111 fl
\ cheap at sr.s j. StO.yy I ' OUB Ptltt'B aJJI.IV fl
II OUBPItrCB V , Monogram Brussels, th. finest qnnlHy kid H
PluSh Cap°s of a handsome quality, there Is made. In the very latest /H. |. fl
trl'nmed with Cur and t.ilald with let, styles and shades; worth \l I X ■
i lined with silk; one ot (tftfl" ;, i OUR PIUCB »PI.IO ■
ouiVs'-kcialprice ipV.VO iij Corsets I
llenvv ottoman Corded Silk Capes, cdv- ■ H
ere.l with let, lined ivi;h silk; i!! Ladles' ft. AO. Bone Corsets, tn black and fl]
verystvllsh and would d» f an :!t «™y. with handsome trimmings; aj i ■
o^wr 01 $12.50 Slij 74c I
Cape, trimmed with ,ur and Jet. I
with fur tabs lined wl.h (li AA ;! mlngs: worth Me. JJlr ■
*I4.VU g 1 WC I
Dr. Warn-'rs a a Bff
Hansom" Seal vte Capes, trlmttied with I "OTallne Cnrseta H
fur and Jet lined with a ban l«-i:,ie qinllty : j OUtl PlttCE , 7Uv flj
irldeaesnv silk; sold d* .'fk Cirt J Dr. nail's fl
ev.M-vwhfre at J-2-VOJ. Jilv.alll Itaalth Corsets. Illlssr fl
ourprice ; s>ts»v\r j ( ,rju rmcß 7UW ■
Rich and Beautiful quality Seal, tie Capes. '\ The Jackson — _ fl
trlniuv-1 nlth a handa-ime quality tur and ' Corset Waist, Xa/< fl
Jet, lined with a Hue grade o! sa In: worth I OUR PKH'E V7t/V ■
83".0.i nt any cloak rr» -sj aft A\ Ferris Kamous *\ax mm
ockprice $22M j 90c I
| 105 East Second St. 152 South Main St. I
| Cor. Main and Second Sts., Los Angeles I
•; -mxw* i , |||||M .
BAKERIRONWORKS PERRY - MOTr&CO -'*
too TO 960 BUENA VISTA ST., I— V/ B©FJYH R O. |
W}G hnoblos - OKLiPOaNW AND PLANING WTT,t,
Adlelniaß B. P. Oreuada. TeJL UA Ut Commercial street, Lo* Aatjelaa. Oal> '>

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