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A ROARING FARCE.
Judge Wade Instructs the
Jury to Acquit Edelman.
Have the People No Rights That
the Courts Must llespect?
A Large Amount of tho Prosecution's
Evidence Ordered Stricken Out.
About Tims for the People to Rise for Their
Own Protection—Cohn's Forgetful
ness Still More Pronounced.
Yesterday morning the trial of Henry
Edelman was resumed in department
six, Judge Wade presiding. After one
witness, C. Seaver, had been put on the
stand to prove that he had been drawn
as a term trial juror, for department
one, in 1889, but had not served, and
that in consequence he was not entitled
to a $(>5 warrant, which some one else
had gobbled up, S. M. White objected
to this line of evidence, as it referred to
matters collateral to the main issue, and
on that ground were inadmissible. Ar
guments on this point consumed all the
morning and part of the afternoon.
Judge Wade ruled that, as the prosecu
tion had not made out a prima facie
case, collateral evidence could not be
First cousin Cohn was then put on the
stand a number of times, but he had
smoked so much tobacco since Saturday
that his memory was more sadly im
paired than ever, and nothing could be
drawn from this mental wreck of apavvn
broker. As he was called to the stand
the last time, Mr. Hardesty said audi
bly, "s— of—I" First cousin Cohn
put his hand to his hip pocket, but all
Ins shooting irons had remained in the
pawnshop, so, contenting himself with
drawing a pocket handkerchief, lie ap
pealed to the court for protection. The
court intimated that if the district attor
ney had used such language to the wit
ness he would severely punish him.
Hardesty did not deny having used the
words (which have cost many a man his
life), but he contended that he had not
addressed them to the witness. It was an
expression which had escaped him,
while immersed in thought, and it was
not applied to the witness in propria
persona. In other words, Hardesty had
only thought the words and it was
unfortunate that he had thought audi- •
bly. Henry T. Gage, of counsel for the de
fense good-naturedly and adroitly drew
the attention away from this topic, and
the matter dropped.
Short-memory Cousin Cohn is said to
have stated that if he had had a gun he
would have shot Hardesty, "so 'elp me."
Afterward, while in confab with a friend
-at the foot of the stairs, the friend, in
answer to some remark of Cohn's, said:
"Of course, they can't expect a man to
When first. Cousin Cohn's memory
was found to be hopelessly impaired and
that his mind, as to matters connected
with the shaving and collecting of war
rants, was similar to the childlike and
bland vacuity in his eyes and the un
utterable I-am-amazed expression on his
face, counsel for the defense succeeded
in getting him away from the wrathful
Hardesty. Mr. Gage asked that a consid
erable part of the testimony be stricken
out, which was done. He further, by a
written instruction, asked the court to
direct the jury to acquit the defendant
on the ground that not sufficient evi
dence had been introduced by the prose
cution to warrant any other verdict.
To the surprise of "all present Judge
Wade read this remarkable instrument
to the jury, but Alex. Campbell, of
counsel for the prosecution, informed
them, before they withdrew, that they
were not bound to abide by the instruc
tions of the court. The jury retired a
little after 4:30, and at 5 o'clock, when
it became, known that they refused to
agree, Judge Wade went home, saying
that he would return at 7 o'clock.
Edelman during the whole of the pro
ceedings sat near his counsel, looking as
haughty as if he was the judge and
somebody else the defendant. At 7:45
the jury was brought into court, and
stated that they were unable to agree.
The court ordered them locked up for
the night. The ballot stood : For con
viction, 8; against, 1; open, 3.
"Judge Wade's ruling on the matter
is open to severe criticism," said a well
known attorney to a Herald reporter
yesterday. "Here is what was shown
in the case by the prosecution beyond
any question. Edelman, the defendant,
was appointed deputy county clerk on
the 7th day of January, 1889; his ap
pointment and oath of office were pro
duced in court; C. H. Dunsmoor, the
county clerk, testified that Edelman
was clerk of department number one,
from July, 1888, to August, 1889; Frank
A. Bliss, of the Duarte, was summoned
to appear as a trial juror in department
number one, on October Ist, 1888; he
appeared, was examined and became
one of the regular jurors and served
through the month of October, for
which he received his warrant, indorsed
it and was paid in person by the county
treasurer. He also served through No
vember, for which he received his
warrant, indorsed it and received his
pay in person. He also served a portion
of December, for which he received $30,
indorsed his warrant, received his pay
and was discharged from further attend
ance as a juror. He has not served one
day irom that time as a juror. At the
end of December, Edelman, knowing
that Bliss had received a warrant and
had it paid, in making up the jury list
credited F. A. Bliss with $20, thus du
plicating Mr. Bliss's pay. He hastened
to the auditor's office, got the warrant,
took the warrant to his cousin,
Cohn, had Cohn indorse it with
Bliss's name, "by L. B. Cohn," had
Cohn present it to the county treasurer
and receive the cash, and received the
money from Oohn.
In the month of January, 1889, Edel
man carried the name of Bliss on the
jury books, at the end of the month
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
RoY&l akin £
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1890.
made out his jury list, O. X.'d it, and
filed it as a record in the clerk's office.
It was then handed to the clerk of the
board of supervisors, who laid it before
the board, who allowed it, and it was
placed by the clerk on the allowance
book, a copy of it being given to the
county auditor and treasurer. The
auditor, acting on this allowance sheet,
drew a warrant for $54 to P. A. Bliss for
fees and mileage as juror in January,
1889; Edelman early in February, as
soon as the warrants were issued, hast
ened to the auditor's office, presented a
slip of paper with the name on it of F.
A. Bliss, stated that he had bought the
warrant, and being a county officer.upon
this representation, the warrant was
delivered to him ; a day or two thereaf
ter, the warrant was indorsed "\F. A.
Bliss by L. B. Cohn," presented by
Cohn to the treasurer and was by the
treasurer paid to Cohn.
Exactly the same procedure was gone
through with relating to a warrant in the
name of F. A. Bliss in February, 1889,
on which yesterday's trial was based,
except that in this month there was
ordered to Blips $<i 4 for fees and mileage,
and on the jury list fee this month his
name was placed with that credit; this
list was filed by Edelman with the
supervisors, ordered and allowed by
them on the 4th day of March; dupli
cate allowance sheets were issued to the
auditor and treasurer on the same day,
the warrants were drawn by the auditor
on the sth, delivered to Edelman imme
diately, on his representation that he
had bought the same from Bliss, taken
by Edelman to Cohn.i ndorsed by Cohn
"F. A. Bliss, by L. B. Cohn," presented
to the treasurer and the $04 was then
paid^by Treasurer Banbury to Cohn.
shown by the evidence yesterday.
Cohn yesterday said he could not
member that Edelman had given him
the warrant in question, though it was
shown that on several previous occa
sions he had under oath stated that
Edelman did give him the warrant and
requested him to indorse it and present
it for payment.
"It is simply a question if from the
evidence as above outlined, did or did
not Edelman caused the warrant in
question to be presented to the county
treasurer for payment?
"Did or did not Judge Wade err in
instructing the jury to return a verdict
of not guilty?
"Section 1118 of the penal code pro
vides that while the judge may instruct
the jury to acquit, the jury may disre
gard this instruction and return a ver
dict in accordance with their own views.
They would clearly in this case do
right in taking advantage of this
RED AND WHITE SCALE.
Consul Mortimer Repudiates the Scale
in the Rose Sale.
Editors Herald : In the editorial
columns of today's Herald it is stated
that I commended the Rose place
when it was "loaded down with red and
white scale." When I reported on the
L. J. Rose property, in March, 1885
there was little or no scale, either red or
white, and I had the written assurance
of men of unquestioned standing in the
San Gabriel valley that the white scale
had been exterminated. The editorial
further states that I had "nothing but
senseless vituperation to extend to the
intelligent plans of the Messrs. Gay &
Elliott." i warned Englishmen that
oranges could not be grown in the Ante
lope valley, and I advised them not to
purchase land there without seeing it.
If this be "senseless vituperation" of the
plans of men I did not know until long
after the sale to them had been «om
fleted, then I am guilty; otherwise not.
t is clear to me that the
writer of the editorial in ques
tion has been imposed upon, as,
apart from the statements affecting
myself, 1 see other statements which
I cannot reconcile with the facts. It
appears that Mr. Charles Elliott is the
owner of a half interest in 63,000 acres
of land in the Antelope valley, and that
he has sold 7000 acres in the past week
to the Rock Creek Irrigation company
for $25 per acre. On examination of the
records in the office of the county clerk
I find that the Rock Creek Irrigation
company has not filed articles of incor
poration in Los Angeles county, noi has
a deed to the company been recorded in
the office of the county recorder. If
such a sale has been made I am glad to
be informed of it. I have invested for
clients on mortgage a considerable sum
of money in the Antelope valley. These
mortgages were made on the basis of a
valuation of $10 per acre. If, therefore,
lands there are selling for $25 an acre,
the security is just two and a half times
belter than I thought it was. —Yours,
etc., C. White Mortimer.
THE PRESS ASSOCIATION.
The Third Annual Meeting to Be Held
Here in January.
Through the courtesy of the proprie
tor of the "Argyle," the meeting of the
executive board of the Southern Califor
nia Press association was held at that
place yesterday, and the members roy
alty treated. The board decided to hold
the third annual meeting of the associa
tion in this city from January sth to
Bth. The necessary committees were
appointed to make all tlie needful pre
parations. The executive commit tee
has prepared a revision of the constitu
tion and by-laws of the association, the
report to be submitted to the meeting.
A I.eel i.re in Etymology.
Dr. Roehrig's second lecture on ety
mology will take place tonight at the
Ludlam school. It is safe to say it will
be as spirited and instructive as tlie
first, and should be well attended by
students and teachers.
Don't commit suicide! if you have dyspepsia,
with headache, hoirtburu, distress in the
stomach, no appotite, and are all worn out—
but take Hood's Sarsaparilla and be cured. It
creates an appetite, and gently regulates diges
tion. Sold by druggists.
Auction of Horses, Carriages and
Don't forget the sale of the Richmond
Livery Stables, Main street, between
Eighth and Ninth, to-day at 10 a. m.
Gentle family horses at auction, cheap.
The Committee of One Hundred Select
The nominating committee of the
Municipal Reform association was called
to order in Justice Austin's courtroom
at 8 o'clock last night, by Mr. Bosby
shell. All outsiders were excluded, ex
cepting the reporters of the dailies, on
account of the exiguity of the room.
George Bohan was made sergeant-at
arms, and it was agreed that he should
receive $2.50 for his services. Eighty
three committeemen answered the roll
call. G. J. Griffith thought that
although between $250 and $300 had
already been collected, more should be
raised for the campaign, and fifteen min
utes was devoted to obtaining additional
"sinews of war." Fifty-five dollars and
sixty-five cents were collected. D. Gil
bert Dexter was requested to resign from
tne committee for the reason that his
name might be presented for nomin
ation to an important office. Dexter re
fused to resign and the request was
tabled. It was announced by the chair
that no nominating speeches should be
made, but this was afterwards changed
to two-minute talks, and nominations
were then made, the names of success
ful candidates only being given here.
Board of Education.
First Ward--W. T. Lambie.
... Second Ward—Charles E. Day.
Third Ward—George R. Shatto.
Fourth Ward—Eugene Germain.
Fifth Ward—J. R. Boal.
Sixth Ward—J. R. Hearden.
Seventh Ward—H. E. Storrs.
Eighth Ward—J. R. McManus.
Ninth Ward E. C. Barber
First Ward—John McGarvin.
Second Ward—D. Innes.
Third Ward—Dr. M. Hagan.
Fourth Ward—W. H. Rhodes. '
Fifth Ward—J. Q. Tufts.
Sixth Ward—C. H. Alford.
Seventh Ward—F. M. Pauly.
Eighth Ward—Charles Prager.
Ninth Ward —Fred Lambourn.
After the vote had been taken on
street superintendent, the meeting ad
journed until Wednesday night at 7 :30,
when nominations will be taken up in
the following order: Superintendent of
streets, clerk, engineer, auditor, attor
ney, treasurer, assessor, tax collector
The Proceedings at Last Evening's
Meeting of the Board.
The board of education met in regular
session last night at the city hall.
The usual preliminaries having been
disposed of, a communication was read
from the city clerk, notifying the board
to vacate its present quarters at the
earliest possible moment, and on mo
tion of Mr. Ellis the matter was referred
to Mr. Whaling as a committee of one
Mrs. C. P. Bradfield was granted a
leave of absence for three days, from the
24th to the 20th inst., on motion of Mr.
The application of C. L. Ennis, for a
leave of absence, to attend the conven
tion of superintendents, to be held at
Sacramento, was granted, in spite of
Mr. Whaling's objection.
The recommendations'of the teachers'
committee were adopted as follows:
That the present arrangement by
which one person acts as principal ot
the Itailroad and Ann-street schools be
discontinued, and that a principal be
appointed for each building; said prin
cipals to teach a school in their respect
That a kindergarten school be opened
in the San Pedro-street school oh Mon
day, November 24th.
That Miss Augusta Flentjen be elected
teacher for the San Pedro-street kinder
That the clerk of the board notify the
petitioners for a kindergarten in the
Crown Hills that, this board will estab
lish such school provided the petitioners
will furnish twenty children between
the ages of 5 and 6 years, and a room
free of rent.
Demands amounting in the aggregate
to $3478.73 were approved as read; also,
the pay-roll of the teachers, $10,700, and
In accordance with the recommenda
tion of the building committee, the
Amelia-street school building was finally
accepted by the board.
In the matter of the heating and ven
tilation of the new high school build
ing, the building committee reported
that it was unable to agree upon any
one system and therefore no recommen
dation could be made.
After a long debate action was de
ferred and the board adjourned.
A Honeymoon Ends In a Distressing
Coroner Weldon held an inquest yes
terday morning upon the body of James
H. Simpson, a native of Wisconsin, 30
years of age, who died.suddenly on Sat
urday afternoon last from hemorrhage
of the lungs, which resulted in a verdict
in accordance with the facts.
From the testimony taken before the
jury of inquisition, it was learned that
Simpson, who was the proprietor of a
dairy on Electric Heights, drove into
town with his wife to do some shopping
and collect a few outstanding bills. He
finally called at a residence on the cor
ner of Hill and First streets, leaving his
wife sitting iv the buggy. As he turned
from the door to return to the vehicle,
he fell suddenly forward and a stream
of blood gushed from his mouth and
nostrils. He was picked up and carried
into the house and a physician was
hastily summoned, but on his arrival
86me eight minutes later he at once pro
nounced Simpson as beyond the reach of
human skill, death having resulted from
hemorrhage of the lungs.
The case is a peculiarly distressing one,
from the fact that Simpson hud been
married but a few months, and was ap
parently deriving much beneht from his
residence in this climate. He had a
slight hemorrhage some few weeks ago,
but felt much relief after it, and until a
few days before his death was apparently
in much healthier condition than before.
Only Two Matters for Settlement Filed
M. Larkin yesterday, in the superior
court, sued Charles Ehrenfeld and the
First National bank of Pasadena' 1 for
$2035.81 on foreclosure of mortgage.
Joseph Moffatt and James Jaynes sue
to foreclose a mortgage against Mollie
Graham, administratrix of the estate of
11. C. Graham, deceased, for $3333.34.
Iv the township court John W. Cole
man yesterday sued the Pacific Railway
company for $100 for damages sustained
to a horse and wagon belonging to plain
tiff, on October 27th, on First street, be
ween Main and Los Angeles streets.
BAY CITY BRIEFS.
The Canvass of Votes Still In Progress.
Sa.n Francisco, Nov. 17. —There were
over 200 precincts to be counted when
the election commissioners met this
morning. The count progresses very
slowly. A number of errors were found
today, but they effect no important
A jury was secured this morning to
try Sidney Huntington and Charles
Rochette for engaging in a prize light at
the California club September 12th.
This afternoon Thomas Curley, about
22 years of age, was arrested, charged
with murder. Last Monday night a
Chinaman named How Wong was as
saulted and beaten over the head with a
club. He died Tuesday morning, and
Curley has been arrested on suspicion of
causing his death.
The coroner today held an inquest on
the death of August Jows, a sailor of
the British ship Hospadar, who was
drowned Saturday night. The jury
found that Jows' death was
accidental, and that he fell
overboard while drunk. Eugene C.
Ritchie, the first mate of the vessel, ar
rested on suspicion of having pushed
Jows overboard, was released from cus
High Tariff, Nihilists, Rioters and Bank
St. Petersburg, Nov. 17. —The deci
sions of the tariff committee to increase
the restrictions on commerce, threaten
to isolate Russian trade from the rest of
the world. Even farming machinery is
subject to a high tariff.
The trial of nihilists implicated in a
plot against the czar has been concluded.
Serphie Guenburg, arrested in Paris for
having bombs in tier possession, together
with two of her accomplices, named
Stoilanofsky and Freifeld, were found
guilty. The condemned will be hanged.
The court recommended that the czar
iemit the sentence of death against
Stoilanofsky and Freifeld to banishment
to Siberia. Two officers who werecharged
with complicity were acquitted.
It is reported that a riot occurred last
week fifteen miles from Moscow. The
troops shot and wounded a hundred
peasants and workmen for refusing to
receive the commands of the newly ap
pointed district officials. The rioters
bound the officials with cords and sent
them to Moscow.
The Bank of Dulaburg has been robbed
of money and valuables to the amount
of 130,000 roubles.
THE DEVOURING ELEMENT.
The Magnificent Hollister Residence
Destroyed by Fire.
Santa Barbara, Nov. 17. —The mag
nificent home of the family of the late
Colonel W. W. Hollister, fifteen miles
from here, now owned by the heirs of
Dr. Nicholas Den, was burned to the
ground Sunday night. The furniture
belonging to Mrs. Hollister was also
Flames at Fresno.
Fresno, Nov. 17. —Fire was discovered
this morning in the rear of the United
' States hotel building, owned by Jerry
Ryan, and before the flames were extin
guished, the damage amounted to $10,
--000, including Ryan's building, Cole's
wholesale liquor store, the Martinez sa
loon and others, i Insurance, small.
Sundry News Items Flashed from For
McLean defeated Stanbury in a scull
ing race on the Parametta river at Syd
ney, N. S. W.
The concentration of Russian troops
on I the Armenian frontier is causing
much uneasiness at Erzeroum.
Two French explorers, Danelly and
I'lisson, who are making a geographical
tour around Lake Van, in Armenia, are
reported to have been murdered.
The jury hearing the case of the pugi
lists Slavin and McAuliffe, in London,
disagreed, and were discharged. The
court ordered the release of the prison
ers on bonds.
Peace has been definitely signed be
tween San Salvador and Guatemala.
The treaty is binding from the date of
its approval by the respective govern
ments, without prejudice as to its rati
fication by the national assembly of each
A ship having on board a party of
laborers and a large number of animals
for the island of Brazza, capsized off the
Dalmatian coast. Boats put out from
the shore and rescued thirteen men.
Thirty-eight persons and one hundred
An Accident in a Theater.
New York, Nov. 17 —In the Lyceum
theater at Williamsburg, tonight, a large
piece of iron railing fell from the bal
cony to the parquette. A Mrs. Hamil
ton was knocked down and painfully in
jured. The affair nearly precipitated a
disastrous panic, but the audience was
quieted before any damage was done.
Held to Answer.
Napa, Cal., Nov. 17.—James Flamant
and Lee Horrell were today both held
to answer to the superior court on a
charge of arson. They are said to be
the leaders of a gang of boys who set
several fires in this city during the past
The Illustrnted Annual Herald.
The most acceptable present you can
send to eastern friends is the Illus
trated Annual Herai.o. There are
forty-eight large pages of fresh and re
liable information about Southern Cali
fornia, including statistical matter of
the greatest value, relating to the cli
mate, crops, population, etc. There are
fifty tine illustrations of local scenes, the
birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles
being alone worth the cost of the publi
cation. No gift would be more appreci
ated in the east than a copy of the An
nual Herald. It may be obtained of
newsdealers or at the Herald business
office. Price 15 cents per copy.
For Durability and Beauty.
House owners should insist on having their
painters use only the Sberwln-Wllllams paints,
for sale by P If. Mathews, cor. Second aud
The Corfu Dining Parlors.
130% South Spring street, upstairs. The best
place for lunches and dinners. Meals, 25c.
Suits at a Sacrifice.
Latest styles, perfect fit and reliable goods
guaranteed. Examine out stock und prices.
'.Jordan Eros.', 118 o. Spring street.
(io to the Corfu niuhig Parlors. 130% South
Spring street, the most home like place in the
. The best place in town to get a good mer
cantile lunch is at John Brink's, 2111 North
IDA WANTED TO MARRY,
But Her Parents Do Not Approve of
The county clerk yesterday received a
communication from H. R. Stevens,
which said that it was reported in his
neighborhood that a license had either
been issued or was to be applied for, for
Ida Stevens, a girl 15 years old. He re
quested that if issued, it should be re
voked, or if not yet granted that it be
denied, as her parents were not willing
that she should marry. The party of
the second part is supposed to be a rail
ACCEPTED WITH THANKS.
Justice of the Peace Lockwood Finally
Yesterday City Jußtice of the Peace
W. C. Lockwood sent in his resignation
to the board. It was accepted, and M.
T. Owen appointed in his stead.
The canvass of the late election re
turns is nearly completed, only two pre
cincts remaining to be counted. It is
probable that tlie result will be made
public today, or tomorrow at latest.
A Fatal Mistake.
Physicians make no more fatal mistake than
when they inform patients that nervous heart
troubles come from the stomach anil are of
little consequence. Dr. Franklin Milei, the
noted Indiana specialist,has proven the contrary
in his new book on "Heart Disease," which
may re had free at K. W. Ellis & Co.,
who guarantees and recommends Dr. Miles un
equaled New Heart Cure, which has the largest
sale of any heart remedy in the world. It cures
nervous and organic heart disease, short breath,
fluttering, pain or tenderness in the side, srm
or shoulder, irregular pulse, fainting, smother
ing, dropsy, etc. His Restorative Nervine cures
headache, fltß, etc.
Our Home Brew.
Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery,
on draught in all the principal saloons, de
livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office
aud Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91.
Thrifty and economical housekeepers will
ilnda grocery store to their likingat H. Jevne's,
136 and 138 North Spring street.
Edcalypta, king of table waters.
Don't buy stale roasted coffees, when you can
always And it fresh from the roaster at H.
Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street.
EfCAi.YPTA invigorates and strengthens.
HOOSBMANS— About 3 o'clock, a. m , on the
17th inst.. at the residence of her sister, Mis.
Geo. KerckhoiT. No. 014 South Main street.
Mrs. Leonore Uuosemans, aged 55 years.
B->LAND—Near Redondo, Cal., November 10,
1800 Mary Roland, beloved wife of Nicholas
Boland, aged 54 years.
The funeral will take place at Anaheim
Southern Pacific depot, Tuesday, November
18th, at 11 a. m Friends and acquaintances
are invited to attend. 2t
V fm k
A Feeling of Security
goes with every package of
Pearline. It secures clean
liness with little labor; it
secures comfort in all house
work, and better work all over
the house. It does away with
danger as it does away with
hard work. Pearline secures
from harm anything that can
be washed. Anything can be
washed easily and safely by
of imitations which are being
j) pcddied I'rom door to door
I_)C VVctlli First quality goods do not re
quire such desperate methods
io sell thorn. PBARUNE sells on its merits, and
js manulxctured only by
308 JAMES 1»VLB, New York.
CONSULT YOUR INTEREST
If you wish to sell or buy Second Hand
FURNITURE, CARPETS OR TRUNKS.
Be sure and give us a call. We have in stock
a large variet*' of goods too 1 umerous to men
tion, all of which we offer cheap for cash, or
will sell on installments.
W. P. MARTIN & BRO.,
10-19-3 m 451 S. Spring st., Lock box 1921.
203 N. MAIN STREET,
. TEMPLE BJXICR*.
All kinds Cold Meats and Salads.
Foreign and Domestic Cheese, Etc.
SMOKED BEEF AND TONUU.E.
LUNC M~I^OO M.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
FOR IMPROVED CITY PROPERTY.
J A ACRES —8 ROOM HOUSE, 2 BARNS.
4:11 dairy and chicken bouse, shop, corrals;
artesian well; * acres In fruit, balance alfalfa
end pasture; 0 head horses, (( cows, 200 chick
ens; wagons, carriages, harness; all kinds farm
ing tools; everything complete; 8 miles from
eitv; near R. R. station; see It befo'e buying
dry land. Apply to C. F. A. LABT, No. 131 N.
Main St., or A. M. BRAUIi, l.ynwood station.
superintendent of streets.
Subject to decision of Republican City Con
SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
KAULKMON * CO.
146 North Spg Si
FILL ■ WINTER
NOW ON HAND THE
Largest, Best, Most Fashion
able, and by far the
Ever Shown in this City
WOOL AND MERINO
Buy direct from the manufac
turer and save the wholesaler's
We are the only nouse on the
! coast who manufactures and
imports all our own goods.
EAGLESON & CO.
(Formerly city assessor) announces himself as
a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
■yy J. A. SMITH
Announces himself as a candidate for
Subject to the action of the Democratic City
(Incumbent) is a candidate for
Subject to the decision of tho Bepubliean C ity
TjtßA N "
Subject to Uie decision of the Democratic City
QHAS. N. WILLIAMS,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
J D. SCHIECK,
Subject to the dc?ision of the Democratic Oity
JJIRED. W. POTTS,
I Subject to the Democratic City Convention.
FOR THE COUNCIL.
rtHAft H. McNELLY
Anuounces himself as a candidate lor
Subject to the decision of the Republican City
Is a candidate for
From the Second Ward, subject to the decision
of the R"publicans of said ward.
Is a candidate for
From the Kisfhth Ward, subject to the decision
oi the Republicans oi said ward.
Is a candidate for the
COUNCIL IN THE NINTH WARD,
Subject to the decision of the Republican Con
JpRANK E. ADAMS, SR.,
Announces himself as a candidate for
COUNCILMAN IN SECOND WARD,
Subject to the action of the Democratic City
Will be a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City