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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 23, 1898, Image 11

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City Expenditures Kept
Within Appropriations
Weekly Report of the Auditor—Rec
ommendations of the Finance
Committee—City "iTall Notes
City Auditor Nichols has completed his
report on the condition of the various
City funds at the end of the first six
months of the fiscal year and the propor
tion of expenditures to the total amount
appropriated. Yesterday he tiled with
the city clerk the following letter, which
was accompanied by the report, of which
the figures given are a recapitulation:
To the Honorable City Council: Gentle
men—Herewith I beg lo submit a report
relative to the expenditures of the various
departments for the first six months of the
present fiscal year. Before compiling this
report I carefully compureil the demand
register of each department with my books.
This report ls so compiled as to enable you
at a glance to determine us to whether
each department is keeping within; lis al
lowance, yet you will observe that this
rule of a division of the total allowance
will not always hold, as by the nature of
the duties of some of the departments their
expenditures are not regular,
T|ils Is particularly true as to the as
sessor's and tax collector's offices, as well
Ss the school dtparttni nt. The expendi
tures of the school department as reported
herein are for four mouths out of the ten.
The street superintendent has requested
that $1250 be transferred from his asphal
tum account to other accounts on his books,
to wit: i'l'Vl to personal property account,
$500 to expense account, and $2.10 to sta
tionery and book account. 1 would rec
ommend that this request be complied with
and that I be so Instructed,
In connection with this report I deem
It my duty to call your attention to the
fact that there has been already expended
a large amount no: provided for by the
appropriations, and this, if taken together
with whal will have to be expended on the
water litigation, street signs and bridges
not provided for In the appropriation will
more than use up the amount transferred
from my estimate fiv- new fire, apparatus
to thej cash fund. Respectfully,
T. E. NICHOLS. City Auditor.
One-half total Amount
ain't allowed. Exp'ded
Auditor $2,020.01 $2,697.78
Attorney 3.500.00 3.701.65
Assessor- 6,407.00 2,848.11
CityCbrk .I.SiO.'i.OO 4.079.83
Custodian 3,270.00 2.957.73
Engineer 17.Ti10.t0 17.013.32
Election expenses.... 500.00 1173.05
Fife department 49,738.00 45.662.02
Health department .. 5.915.00 5.0:15.11
Tax collector 5.801.00 7.826.52
Treasurer 2.000.00 2.099.95
Mayor 2.617.50 2.738.69
Street di partment St.IU.SO 49.523.00
Outfall sewr 1.430.50 1,285.7$
Police department 57.227.00 57,183.75
Westlake park 6,650.00 6,003.84
East Los Angeles p'k 5,058.45
Elys lan park 4,650.00 5.997.40
Hollenbeck park 2.600.00 2,405.47
Echo park 1.900.00 1.272.81
Nursery park 1,750.00 1.264.13
General park fund 6.430.00 3,817.22
Water overseer 5.337.50 7.491.95
Libr'ay 13,180.50 12.528.01
School department ... 50,000.00 60,686.19
Public market 1.920.00 2.u83.<:.
D. C. Morrison 2.135.1 M 2.276.02
M. T. Owens 2,135.00 2,202.84
City council 5.573.00 5.495.20
Oil Inspector 1,056.00 1,052.40
Labor bureau 375.00 300.00
Humane officer 240.00 240.00
Street sweeping 9.750.00 11.397.52
Street sprinkling .... 23.200.00 19.133.97
Street lighting 27,250.00 25.381.00
Receiving hospital.... 1,200.00 1,532.77
General expense 2.500.00 1.576.98
Boiler inspector 1,298.60 1,378.88
B'tdlng superintend'! 1,621.60 1.667.90
Advertising 4,260.00 3,989.12
Charity 480.00 740.00
Totals $398,309.00 $363,620.72
Miscellaneous funds for
'.which no apportion
ment was made 16.447.25
Totals $380,067.97
From tho figures It will be seen that, for
the first time in several "moons," the va
rious departments bid fair to keep within
their allowances, and (hue come out at
the end of the year without the perennial
Finance Committee Recommendations.
Erroneous Assessments
The finance committee held a short
meeting yesterday morning and adopted
the following recommendations for sub
mission to the council at Tuesday's ses
We recommend that the petition from
G. I. Lidgerwood, asking for a rebate of
$0.87 on account of erroneous assessment
of improvements, which did not exist,
upon lot 50 feet front on north side of
Thirty-sixth street, be granted, and that
the city clerk be instructed to present a
demand upon the tax fund of 1897-98 for
In the matter of the communication
from the League of American Munici
palities, requesting that this city become
identified with the league by the pay
ment of the annual membership due of
$40, while appreciating the benefits that
would accrue from an alliance with an
organization of this kind, your commit
tee are yet reluctant to recommend the
outlay of any money in this direction at
present; we therefore recommend tliat
the communication be filed.
. In the matter of the cancellation of as
sessments upon mortgages covering
money borrowed of the board of regents
of the University of California, we rec
ommend, in keeping with the report of
the city attorney, that the city tax and
license collector be instructed to cancel
upon his books the following described
assessments, to-wit: Second payment,
assesment No. 23, X, in the name of C.'
Henne; in amount, $218.75; second pay
ment, assessment No. 24, R, in the name
of J. B. Lankershim; in amount, $312.50;
entire assessment No. 25, R, mortgages'
In the name of N. W. Stowell, including
penalty, $611.87; also that the following
rebates be granted for the first half of
taxes paid under protest, and that the
city clerk be instructed to present de
mands upon the tax fund of 1897-98 to
cover same, to-wit: J. B. Lankershim,
(312.50; C. Henne, $218.75.
City Auditor's Report
The city auditor has completed his
report for the- week ending Jan. 22,
showing the condition of the various
funds. The amounts credited to the
more important funds are as follows:
Cash, $10,237.71; salary, $1.66; fire de
partment, $8,996.19; common school, $27,
--570.55; library, $4,372.97; general park,
$2,700.96; East Los Angeles park, $964.04;
Westlake park, $1,414.56: Hollenbeck
purk, $356.43; Echo pa.rk; overdrawn,
$55.75; Elysian Park, $901.16; Park
nursery, $432.50; total balance, $160,
Want a Sidewalk
H. O. Carter and other property own
ers have filed a petition for a sidewalk
on Thirtieth street between Orchard
and Vermont avenues.
Monday Evening in Turner Hall.
Minstrelsy and Music
To the following ladies and gentlemen,
who compose the Joint committee of Pi
oneers, Native Daughters, Native Sons
and Historical society, are due the credit
for the bucccss of Monday's banquet ami
entertainment: S. A. 1). Jones, chair
man; K. C. Schnabel, secretary; E.
Hookstratten, treasurer; Mrs. Cella
Katz, Lew E. Aubury, Fred A. Stephen
son, Chas. Stanbury, Julius Krause, L,
Roeder, Rev. J. Adams, Miss F. Dreyfus,
Sylvaln M. Levy, L. Nordlinger, M.
Mendelsohn, M. P. Nolte, Horace HUler,
Miss M. Norton, W. H. Workman, M. F,
Quinn, B. S. Eaton, J. M. Guinn, H. V>.
Harrows, Miss Bchmltt.
Monday evening, commencing at 7:30,
at Turner hall, the entertainment will be
given with the following program: S. A.
D. Jones, chairman of the evening, will
preside; opening address, Isidore 11.
Dockweiler, song, "Hall, California,"
Mrs. G Parsons and chorus; minstrel
first part, members Los Angeles parlor
45: Gold King. 11. Ecckeles; stage man
ager, M. W. Lehman; bones, H. Glass,
C. Johnson, T. Herzog, G. Hergitt, C.
Swain, G. Goldsmith, P. Alexander, L.
Levy; tamboes, M. Lehman, C. Blumen
thal, Hookstratten, M. Golding, A. A.
Peters, Geo. Stannard, C. Bennett, C.
Balzar, H. Miller.
The minstrel program will consist of:
Opening overture. Seventh Regiment or
chestra; "I Don't Care If You Ever Come
I Back," C. Blumenthal; "A Bunch of
Daisies," Geo. Stannard; "Your Baby ls
Coming to Town," C. Johnson; "Lucy
Lou," T. Herzog; "The Heart Bowed
Down," A. Peters; All Coons Look Alike
to Me," Skinny M. Glass; "He
Fought for the Cause He Thought Was
Right," Gus Goldsmith; "Move On,
You're Not So Warm," M. W. Lehman;
overture. Seventh Regiment orchestra;
reading, Miss Belcher; baritone solo.
Eugene Roth; reading. Dr. J. S. Phillips:
quartet; recitation, Miss McGauchcy;
overture. Seventh Regiment orchestra.
At the banquet which will follow the
toastnvaster will be Major Ben C. Tru
man. The toasts will be: "Our City,"
Hon. M. P. Snyder; "Pioneers." Judge
B. S. Eaton: "Native Daughters." Hon.
W. H. Workman: "Native Sons," E. C.
Schnabel; "The Dey We Celebrate," Dr.
D. W. Edelman; "Discovery of Gold,"
Hon. R. F. del Vnlle; "Our State," Frank
Sabichi; "Our Country," W. J. A'ariel.
The University Holds an Inter-Class
Field Day
The TT. S. C. Athletic association ran
off a very successful dual contest yes
terday afternoon at their athletic Held
on the college campus.
The meet comprised an Interclass
contest and aiso a struggle between the
college and preparatory school of the
university. The trophies for the win
ning class and school were silk pen
nants embroidered with the date of the
field day and the name of the winning
class. The events were:
One hundred yards' dash —Won by Ice
land '00, Inch '99 second. Time, 11 sec
onds. .
Running high Jump—A. O. Martin, '00.
first, 5 feet 2 Inches; T. J. Nelson, '01, and
Broderson, "prep," second, 5 feet.
Four hundred and forty yards' dash-
Norton, "prep," first; Vandenberg, '00,
second. Time. 0:57 4-5.
Sixteen-pound hammer throw—Bal
lau, '99, won; Coggswell, "prep," sec
ond; distance 81 feet 4 inches.
Mile run—Crowell, '01, won; Perry,
'00, second. Time, 5:17:
Pole vault—Martin, '00, won; Pitts,
"prep," second; height, 8 feet 6 inches.
Sixteen-pound shot put—Avery, '99,
won; Walton, '01, second; distance, 34
feet 11 inches.
Fifty yards' dash—lnch, '99, won; Van
denberg, '00, second. Time, 0:06.
Two hundred and twenty yards' dash —
Leland, '00, won; Inch, '99, second.
Time, 0:26 3-5.
The college won from the preparatory
team by a score of 51 points to 41.
The inter-class trophy went to the
sophomores with the Juniors second.
Officials—Judges, Tebbctts, Umsted,
Stevens; starter, Crist; timers, Hin
man, Lloyd; announcer, Walker.
A Chain Gang Prisoner Runs Half a
Mile Before He Is Recaptured
J. D. Baum, who is serving a sentence
of six months on the chain gang for car
rying concealed a deadly weapon, made
a dash for liberty yesterday afternoon,
and after being pursued for more than
half a mile was recaptured. The chain
gang was at work in the cut on First
strjet between Hill and Olive, the next
block west of the police station. All of
the prisoners under sentence were not
taken out yesterday and Baum was an
gry bcause he was made to work while
some of the shorter term prisoners were
allowed to remain in their cells.
He performed his work as far from
the guard as possible, and, watching his
chance, dashed down the hill toward
Broadway. Officer Mills started after
him before he had gone twenty-five
yards, but as the two men were about
equally matched as sprinters the police
man was unable to close the gap between
them. He could have shot the fugitive,
but instead of using his pistol the officer
trusted to his wind. Down First street
to Spring, up to Main and on toward the
Plaza the two men ran. At the Baker
block Baum gave up the effort and was
Going to Klondike
Among those who will sail for the
Klondike ln the Alice Blanchard, which
leaves San Pedro February 10th, is Har
old Butler of St. James Park. Mr. But
ler is well known in society circles of
this city and for the last four years has
been with Montgomery Bros.
His route will be to Dyea by steamer
and over the Chllcoot pass to Dawson
City. He has already provided himself
with quite an elaborate outfit and ex
pects to get over the pass with the help
of Indian packers', using no horses dur
ing the trip,,
Dr. Meyers & Co.
Vw§ Diseases and
|H ¥&) Weakness of Wen
1 /// Sixteen Years' Successful Experience
Nn matter what your asre.ailment or c-.n
-w//fA W dition may In-, these (treat doctors can cure
or restore you, speedily and permanently.
\'J§fi\ Consultation Free
? ctV At office it by mail. Private book tor men
The Market Continues Steady With
Fair Prospects For a Marked
Increase in Rates
The oil producers' trustees held an
Important meeting at their quarters in
the Baker block yesterday afternoon.
The meeting w as a continuation of one
called for Wednesday last to consider a
proposition to increase the storage facil
ities by building a new tank. The trus
tees were unanimous in their decision to
Increase the tankage capacity and an
order was given to the Lacy Bros.' Man
ufacturing company of this c ity for a
36,700-barrel tank, to be finished on or
about the middle of February.
The tank plant of the Producers, when
finished according to present plans, will
represent an expenditure of $26,000. The
storage capacity will represent oil val
ued at more than $100,000.
During the week Just closed the Pro
ducers have contracted to deliver to
firms in the city of Los Angeles about
125,000 barrels of oil. Contracts have al
ready been entered Into with San Fran
cisco parties for 60,000 barrels during the
next few months. A contract for a sim
ilar quantity is being negotiated with
consumers in San Francisco, deliveries
to be made at stated periods during the
coming six months.
The demand for oil, both local and
foreign, is steadily growing and the
Producers are estimating that the im
mediate demand will be at least 15,000
barrels a month. Pending negotiations
will swell this quantity to more than
20,000 barrets tl month.
In order to get an idea of the amount
of oil that is being handled daily, be
tween the wells and storage tanks, it
may be stated that eighty tank wagons
of an average capacity of 900 gallons
each are being constantly engaged in
the work of hauling the oil. Ordinarily,
a tank wagon, provided with four horses,
makes three or four trips a day. In ad
dition to this about 1000 barrels of oil
daily are conveyed through pipe lines
from wells to the tanks of many local
consumers, the Santa Fe company re-,
ceiving most of its oil in this manner.
One of the two tanks already in use
by the Producers ls now over half filled
and the second tank will begin receiv
ing oil a week from Monday. It is esti
mated that the full present storage ca
pacity will have to be reserved to protect
local contracts after March next.
Display Wagon For Industrial Parade.
Alaskan News
S. T. Penberthy of Cook's inlet, Homer,
Alaska, called at the chamber of com
merce yesterday morning. Mr. Pen
berthy is the representative of a large
New York company, which Js the owner
of extensive placer mines, coal fields and
marble quarries at that point. He spends
that part of the year between March and
September in Alaska. He has been a
resident of Oakland, but has now
bought property in Pasadena, where his
family will reside and he will spend the
He left several important addresses to
which Klondike pamphlets might be
mailed, and took a supply himself to dis
tribute among the miners of his neigh
borhood. He stated that he knew sev
eral influential men in Alaska who in
tended to make their homes in the vicin
ity of Los Angeles.
Mr. Penberthy spoke very highly of
the wild raspberries and currants of
Alaska, and promised to send cuttings
of each variety, to see what success
might be had in growing them in Cali
fornia. He also promised samples of
Alaska wild peas, which greatly resem
ble French peas.
J. A. Arment, collector of the port at
Fort Wrangel, also called at the cham
ber a few days ago, and said he had re
moved with his family to Sierra Madre.
He took a quantity of Klondike litera
ture for distribution in his neigh
The chamber force is busily engaged
in decorating the display wagon for the
industrial parade. Jars taken from the
chamber will be displayed. The base
of the wagon will be covered with or
anges, and the whole exhibit will be
surmounted by the California bear. The
wagon will be drawn by five horses. All
the decorations will be in the chamber of
commerce colors of white and gold.
The stockholders of the chamber of
commerce will elect the five remaining
members of the board of directors on
January 25th at 4 oclock p. m. The mem
bers of the new board will not assume
their duties until February 15th.
Mere Boys Commit a Burglary and
Confess When Captured
Patrolman Robbins made a capture
yesterday which it is believed will put a
stop to the numerous small thefts which
have been committed in the down town
lodging houses during the past few
weeks. His prisoners are two small
boys, John Burns and Irvln Farar, aged
respectively 11 and 10 years. The charge
against them is burglary and they have
confessed their guilt.
Shortly after noon yesterday, the
room of Mrs. Mary Hand, who is em
ployed at the Nadeau hotel and who
rooms over the Peck & Chase company's
undertaking parlors, was entered by
thieves, who, after searching through
the drawers of the dresser, stole her
purse, containing about $6. She discov
ered her loss soon afterwards and began
ito moke Inquiries as to who had been in
her room. Edgar Weaver had seen two
boys in the hallway, and he at once went
in search of them. He found them at
Fifth and Hill streets and as he ap
proached he noticed that they were
counting some money. Weaver seized
both boys and held them while Mrs.
Hand,who accompanied him, telephoned
to tho police station for an officer. Pa
trolman Bobbins responded and took the
boys in custody. They confessed their
guilt and said they had only some small
change with them, but agreed to take
the officer to where they had secreted the
balance of the money. They took Rob
bins to a vacant lot near Sixth and Olive
streets, where about $4 of the money was
found in a tin can. The" boys were then
locked up. They took their arrest as
unconcernedly as old criminals.
Burns has been In trouble before. He
is thought to be the same boy who, as
sisted by two others, held up a drunken
man on Main street several weeks ago.
He was arrested at the time and while
in the city jail became ill of diphtheria.
He was sent to the county hospital and
when he recovered he was released. The
police were not notified of his recovery
and supposed that he was still in the hos
Woman's Department Organized in
Connection With the League
At a meeting held in St. Paul's guild
hall Friday afternoon for the purpose of
organizing a woman's department of the
Union of Reform league, Mrs. Sarah
Lonstreth was elected secretary and
Mrs. Parker treasurer of the organiza
tion. Mmes. Severance, Little and Bow
man were appointed to act as a commit
tee on arranging for meetings.
It was decided to meet each Tuesday
at 3:30 p. m. In St. Paul's guild hall. The
subject for next Tuesday will be "Ob
jections to Socialism."
The woman's department will work in
connection with the league and not be
come a separate organization.
The approaching marriage in France
of Miss de la Bourdonnais. daughter of
Viscomto De la Bourdonnais and Comte
De Menthon, who is descended from Mr.
De la Bourdonnais. once governor of the
Isle of France, now Mauritius, who is
brought into the story of Paul and Vlr
Oar Home Drew
| Maier & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught In ail the principal
saloons; delivered promptly in bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street
telephone 91.
Hawley, King & Co., cor. Fifth st. and
Broadway, agents genuine Columbus Bug
gy company buggies and Victor bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King
& Co.
Everything on wheels. Hawley, King &
Co., corner Fifth street and Broadway.
Agents Victor, Keating,World and March
bicycles. Hawley. King & Co.
SMlTH—Friday, Jan~uajy~ , 2lT~ll9lC~JL
Smith. ,
Funeral will be held this afternoon at
2 oclock from the family residence, on
Seventh and Alameda streets. Members
of Dos Angeles lodge, No. 2925, K. of H.,
wishing to attend the funeral of their late
brother are requested to meet at lodge
room at 1 p. m.
D. X". LUEKEN, Dictator.
CULLEN—January 19, 1898. Kimble Porter
Cullen, aged 53 years, 11 months and 6
The funeral service will be held at his
late residence. No. 676 West Jefferson
street, today (Sunday) at 2:15 p. rqt
FITCH—At his residence, No. 1007 West
Twelfth street, at 9 p. m., Jan. 22. 1898.
Major E. Fitch, late of Ohio and mem
ber of Stanton post. O. A.R., aged 61
years 7 months and 13 days.
Funeral notice later.
MENEFEE—In this city. Friday. January
t 21. 1898. John M. Menefee, aged 54 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 1929
Lovelace avenue, Sunday, January 23, at
2:30 p. m. Friends invited. Interment,
Rosedale cemetery.
NICHOLS—At the residence of his son
T. E. Nichols, 221 West Thirty-first
street, John Gregg Nichols, aged 85
years. •
Funeral notice will appear later.
FEATHERS—In this city. January; 19. 1898,
Jacob Feathers, aged 79 years.
Funeral from parlors of Orr SJHlnes,
047 South Broadway, Monday, January 24,
at 10 o'clock a. m.
_ The funeral of Bro. Kimble Por
ter Cullen will be conducted by Pen
jKJT talpha lodge. No. 202. F. & A. M.,
w on Sunday. Janunry 23d.
Members of Pentalpha lodge, funeral
committees of other lodges and visiting
brethren will meet at the Masonic temple,
on Hill street, at 1 oclock p. m. sharp, for
the purpose of attending the funeral of our
lata brother. •
By order of the W. M.
Secretary Masonic Board of Relief.
Asylum of Los Angeles Commandery,
No. 9, K. of T.
Sir Knights: You are earnestly request
ed to meet at the asylum Sunday at 1
oclock p. m., sharp, for the purpose of act
ing as escort to Pentalpha lodge In the
funeral ceremonies of the late Sir Kimble
Porter Cullen of St. Paul, Minn. Full
Templar uniform. ■
By order of the Ii C.
W. B. SCARBOROUGH, Recorder.
Scottish Rltei Masons are hereby notified
that the funeral ceremonies of our late
Bro. Kimble Porter Cullen, 32d deg„ will
be conducted by Pentalpha lodge, No. 202,
F. and A. M., at Masonic temple, and will
meet for the purpose! Sunday, January 23,
1898, at 1 oclock p. m. sharp. Brethren of
the' rite are fraternally invited to attend.
82 K. C. C. H., Secretary.
Knights of Honor will assemble at their
hall, No. 10714 North Main street, this (Sun
day) afternoon at 2 oclook, to attend the
funeral of our lata brother, Henry Smith.
D. H. LUEKEN, Dictates.
WENDELL EASTON, President. GEORGE EASTON, Vice-President.
I Own a Good Home |
What you have to show for your money after paying rent for five years? Nothing but receipts.
Buy on the Installment plan and at the end of the same period you will have paid for a home.
Call on us and we will help you to get one in the
Menlo Park Tract
A fine residence district, bounded by Adams, Washington, San Pedro street and Central avenue.
But 12 minutes' ride from Second and Spring streets. Not too far out or too close in. Graded
Streets, large lots, improving more rapidly than any section of the city. YOU CAN MAKE NO
] MISTAKE buying at our prices and terms. For particulars apply to
8 £\ o<xxx><xxxxxxxxxxxxx>oc<>g
I j A.... I
Prospect I
O IV T° WONDER attracts. Our handsome Couches and Furniture of all W O
O j kinds are now selling at miraculously low prices. There never was a ; <Q>
X ; better time to invest in what you want in the Furniture line. This ; <Q>
X < Stock Reducing Time is Your opportunity. X
X ! We offer you this week, not a cheap Couch at a cheap price, but a good, ' X
V ;! well-made Couch at a low price. It is covered in velours, trimmed in silk plush ! X
O ;' and fringed, made with spring edges. Only $7. 50. V
O 1 A Solid Oak Bedroom Set, handsomely carved and finished, 24x30 C»
X !| beveled mirror, tops shaped, two swell drawers in top of dresser; regular price | eS
X | $28.50. Now $22.50. X
X \ Same as above, only Cheval Dresser, 18x40 Glass; regular price $31.50. ■ X
IW. S. Allen's =" * tMm |
Q 232-234 South Spring St. §
S No Better Glasses Made on Earth •
• Than my CI flfl ■
■ crystal Lenses «M.W •
• Solid flold Frames, J| gQ j
2 Folid Gold Frames, $1 00 *
2 Bolidtiold Frames, filled, #9 An •
£ warranted 10 years »A.W m
q (Wear better t mm all gold.) £
• Nickel 9C r ■
■ Frames fcuv •
• Your eves are cared for, For 3 Years JJ
■ when fitted in glas>es here. I give a •
• thorough fcclentifio examination free ■
JJ and will honestly tell you if you do not •
• require glasses. J
I j. p. s
S Graduate New York Opthalmlc College, 5
• 213 South Spring St. ■
New York Specialists
We are pre-Eminent in Diseases of
Men OnlySE""'
S. Main St., Los Angeles.
Druggist and Chemist
222 N. Main Street, Los Angeles
carefully compounded day or
I Mcyberj Bros. |
Announce that their new store, located £VQ
8P at Nos. 343-345 South Spring Street, r}3
ir\3 between Third and Fourth Streets CX?
fig Will Open on Next 8g
1 Thursday, Jan, 27 |
m "The Haviland" Store at No. 245 $j
£vQ South Broadway, will be permanently §3
& closed on next Wednesday night,
January 26. & & J> J- 83
£vQ You are cordially invited to visit our q8
r>3 new establishment and look over S3
our wares. J
jjjjj Remember the location
| 343-345 South Spring Street |

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