Newspaper Page Text
Incidents of tlie Recent
Jurors Reported to be Afraid
Stephen M. White's Little Story
About a Horsethief.
Some Little Features Regarding Two
Celebrated Cases—What Will Beoome
of the Other Damron Indictments?
A significant feature of tlie farce called
the Edelman trial is the statement cur
rent in the city yesterday, that several
of the jurymen who held that the ex
deputy county clerk should be acquitted,
did so because, in consequence of Judge
Wade's instructions to acquit, they
feared that they would be punished for
contempt of court if they disobeyed that
righteous judge's wishes.
It is lather a new feature, and one
confined to this city, in the pros
ecution of criminals, to have the jury
fear that they will be sent to jail for con
victing a felon.
The Other Damron Cases.
The legal battledoor and shuttlecock
game which is being played with the
trials of the various stealing public offi
cials would be amusing were it not such
an outrage on the rights of the people
and a prostitution of law and justice.
It now appears that the remaining in
dictments against Hon. James M. Dam
ron, late Republican representative to
the state assembly, for forgery, will not
be tried until next year. Probably by
that time they will be expunged, per
haps according to the instructions of
some learned judge.
These cases, two in number, based on
the S. M. Perry note and the Hervey
Lindley note, were first set for 1 trial in
department one of the superior court;
department one transferred them to de
partment six; here they rested for
a while, and at last department six sent
them back to department one, and then
department one set them for trial in
January next, before which time they
will possibly commence their journey
again among the various departments.
These indictments are based on notes
to which the signatures of S. M. Perry
and Hervey Lindley are alleged to have
been forged by Damron.
There is another note yet, known as
the Worth note, bearing the signature
of Hervey Lindley, which was presented
to the grand jury, but regarding which
some influence has been used, so that no
indictment has been issued, though one
was drawn and presented to the consid
eration of that body. It is claimed that
the indictment was not issued because
Mr. Lindley was asked whether Damron
might not have understood that he was
authorized to place the signature on the
That evidence is the most paitry, idi
otic plea that could be advanced. The
attempted use of it to prevent an indict
ment is indicative of legal paresis. Mr.
Hervey Lindley in particular, and bank
ers in general, do not authorize their
tools and catspaws to sign their
names to notes. Mr. Lindley
stated that he had not authorized
Damron to sign his name and that the
signature was a forgery; he naturally
could not tell what Damron might
assume to understand.
Mr. White's Little Story.
A Hkkai.d reporter happened to be
present when Hon. Stephen M. White,
one of Damron's attorneys, and Deputy
District Attorney Hardesty met yester
"White/ said Hardesty, "have you
exacted a bond from Damron that he
will not sign your name to any notes?"
Mr. White smiled, and said: "That
reminds me of a little incident which
occurred to Colonel Kewcn, who was a
prominent figure among our lawyers
some years ago. Kewen defended a
horse thief and secured his acquittal.
The fellow could not pay the fee, so the
colonel said: 'You come out to my
ranch at San Gabriel and work it out;
work foi me a month and I'll call it
square.' 'All right,' said the fellow,
and that night the colonel took his
client home and told him what work he
wanted him to do the next day."
Mr. White paused and started to
"Hold on," said Hardesty, "there
don't seem to be any point to that
"Oh, yes, I came near forgetting," re
plied White; "there isn't much of a
point to it; all there is, was that the
next morning the colonel found his
favorite saddle horse and his client
gone, and he never heard of either
again," and again the lieutenant gov
ernor moved off, and a little semi-tropic
zephyr played with his leonine beard.
"Hold on," again called Hardesty,
"what's the application of that story?"
Mr. White had reached the corner of
the street; he turned pensively, the
zephyr coyly continued to toy with his
whiskers; "the application?" he mur
mured, "I didn't Bay there was an appli
cation, did I?" and he mingled with
the crowd, and disappeared.
A Well-Known Ex-Bank Clerk Corn-
Coroner Weldon was summoned to
Redondo Beach, yesterday evening, to
hold an inquest upon the body of H. F.
Ledyard, who committed suicide at that
place at 2:30 o'clock. The facts sur
rounding the case areas follows: Ledyard
has resided at Redondo for over a year
past, and was engaged in the real estate
business. Of late, however, he was in
a state of extreme financial embarrass
ment, and two weeks ago his wife was
taken sick, and has since been con lined
to her room. These troubles naturally
Highest of all in Leavenbg Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1890.
had a depressing effect upon Ledyard.
The result was, yesterday afternoon in a
state of mind bordering on frenzy he
took his double-baneled shot-gun. and,
accompanied by his. young nephew, left
the house, determined to put an end to
his wretched existence.
After strolling along the ssnd-dunes,
presumably in search of rabbits, Led
yard gave his nephew the slip, and
entered an empty barn near the salt
works. Shortly afterwards the boy,
hearing the report of his uncle's gun,
ran to the barn, and upon entering was
shocked to find Ledyard stretched upon
the floor dead. Ledyard had attached a
piece of string to the trigger of his gun,
and placing the butt on the grouud and
leaning his breast on the muscle, had
deliberately shot himself, the charge
tearing a large hole in his left breast,
killing him almost instantly.
Ledyard was one of the tellers in the
ill-fated Temple and Workman bank,
the suspension of which will still be re
membered by some of the older resi
dents of the city. He leaves a wife and
several children to mourn their loss.
THE REFORMERS COMPLETE THEIR
TICKET WITHOUT HARMONY.
A Row Over the Nomination ot City Clerk.
Two Board of Education Candidates
Withdraw—A Little Fracas of the Coun
cilman for the Eighth Ward.
The committee of one hundred of the
reform association met at Justice Owens's
court room yesterday evening at 7 :."0
o'clock. Seventy-six members answered
the roll call. Mr. Bosbyshell was in the
chair. Everybody but newspaper re
porters was excluded. Mr. Dunnigan
moved that while balloting the lowest
candidate should be dropped if the
highest one did not have a majority.
Alfred Moore raised a big fuss because
Charles Prager had been nominated as a
candidate for councilman of the Eighth
ward, against the wishes of that ward,
and it was a very hard thing to quiet
things down. Balloting did not com
mence until past 8 o'clock, after consid
erable desultory talk. The first and sec
ond ballots for superintendent of streets
brought no result, but on the third one
W. J. Brown obtained the nomination,
which was made unanimous.
The next balloting was on city clerk,
for which there were three candidates
named: Messrs. R. E. McGregor, F. G.
Teed and M. F. Stiles. The latter was
nominated on the first ballot. At this
time a very pretty row occurred. J. W.
Earnest thought that a mistake had
been made in the nomination. He had
examined Stiles's record as city clerk,
and wished to submit it to the conven
tion. Dr. Sinsabaugh said Mr. Stiles
had been conspicuous by his incompe
tence wtiile city clerk. J. T. Sheward
became excited, and said he would
leave the room unless Stiles's nomin
ation was reconsidered. He did not
propose to have matters railroaded
through the convention if he was a dele
gate to it.
Mr. Foley said that the majority had
decided that Mr. Stiles should stand,
and the minority, who wanted Freeman
G. Teed, should not now play the baby
A number of other delegates spoke,
and it was 8:45 o'clock before the ques
tion was settled by the house refusing to
reconsider Stiles's nomination. Dr.
Sinsabaugh, when this result was
reached, wanted to withdraw, but was
prevailed upon to remain.
On the first ballot for city engineer J.
H. Dockweiler received forty votes, and
he was nominated.
The next nomination was for city
auditor. Tbe first ballot was unsuc
cessful, but on the second W. W. Rob
inson obtained thirty-nine, and was de
clared the nominee.
The nomination of city attorney needed
two ballots, and on the second one F. 11.
Howard obtained fifty-four votes and
I. H. Polk was nominated for city
treasurer on the iirst ballot, J. M. Guinn
for city assessor, and Len Thompson for
eitv tax collector, also on the lirst bal
Henry T. Hazard was placed in nomi
nation for mayor amid considerable en
thusiasm, and he received sixty-one
votes out of seventy-six.
Judge Bearden"s name was withdrawn
as candidate nf tlie Sixth ward for the
board of education. W. T. Lambie of
the First ward, George Shatto of the
Third ward also withdrew as candidates
for the board.
The vacancies were tilled as follows:
First ward, S. 0. Newton ; Third ward,
Ross Hanna; Sixth ward, A. F. Kerche
An executive committee was ap
pointed, composed of a member of each
ward and of one of the members of the
committee at large.
Tonight the reformers will hold a
mass ratification meeting in Illinois
hall, when the candidates and others
will address the people.
Vigorous Men and Women.
The vigorous are they who pay attention to
the laws of health, of Which one of tlie (ore
most is, Take care of your digestion Should *
temporary attack of the enemy, dyspepsia, sur
prise you, foil his subsequent assaults with
Hostettcr's Stomach Hitters. From the stomach
come the fundamental supplies which minister
to vigor, and thoroughly transmuted into
blood actively circulated, are the maintenance
of the system. Pallid In Countenance, nerv
ous, attenuated in figure, appetiteless, poor
sleepers, arc the dyspeptic. Reinforced and
built up by Ihc great stomachic, the wan and
the thin increase In color and bulk, appetite
improves, nervous symptoms disappear, sleep
grows tranquil and refreshing, and the intran
quility of mind and despondency notable in
invalids gives place to light her.rtedness, a
capacity for racy enjoyment of the good tilings
of this life. Use the bitters for malarial, bilious,
rheumatic and kidney troubles.
Having been sick in the stomach and having
tried everything I could for relief, and finding
nothing that could get me well, I went to Dr.
Qnut Chow, 641 Upper Main street, and by the
aid of his medicine I got well in a very short
time. Hoping that all sick persons will do
the came. i F. 0, Velasco,
1452 Primrose aye., East Los Angeles, Cal.
Suits at a Sacrifice.
latest styles, perfect fit and reliable goods
guaranteed. Examine our stock and prices.
(Jordan Bros.', 118 S. Spring street.
A VILE DECEPTION.
A NOTORIOUS DEMI MONDAINE
LOSES A VICTIM.
A Widow From San Francisco Inveigled
Into an Alameda-street Den—She Es
capes and Appeals to the Police.
On Tuesday morning last, a young
woman dressed like a widow, called upon
Chief of Police Glass and related a story
of a narrow escape from degradation.
She stated that after the death of her
husband, which occurred some months
ago, she paid what few debts they owed
with the small sum which they had
saved from his salary, and turned her
attention to finding suitable employ
ment for herself. Tlie fact that she had
a little son seemed to prove a barrier,
and at last she was compelled
to hire out to a dressmaker and sew for
a niggardly $10 a week. With a view
of improving her condition she made
frequent applications to various intelli
gence offices, and on Friday last was di
rected to call upon a Mrs. M. S. Jewett,
who resides at No. 113 Mason street,
San Francisco. She did so, and was of
fered a position as governess for the
two children of a Colonel Hamilton in
Los Angeles. The salary being good
and the work congenial to an educated
woman, the unsuspecting victim swal
lowed the tempting bait, and even con
sented to part with her darling child for
a time in order to take the position. As
she was too poor to purchase a ticket,
the obliging Mrs. Jewett advanced her
$25 with which to meet her traveling
expenses, and on Sunday morning ac
companied her victim to the train to in
sure her departure for Los Angeles.
On arrival at this city the governess
was to have been met by Colonel Ham
ilton, but at 4 o'clock on Monday after
noon, when she stepped from the train
at Arcade depot, the unsuspecting widow
was greeted affectionately by a well
dressed but flashy-looking woman, who
was subsequently learned to be Maud
Cameron, a well-known demi-mondaiue.
The woman apologized for the absence
of Colonel Hamilton, and escorting the
new arrival to a carriage, conveyed her
to the house No. 203 Alameda street,
where she was ushered into a hand
somely furnished ro;>m. On inquiring
for the children, her future charges, the
widow was informed that they were out
walking with their nurse. The new
governess remained in her room until
dinner time, and on entering the dining
room she was considerably surprised to
find the colonel still absent and
a number of women in evening
costume seated at the table. In a few
momenta their conversation betrayed
their real character to the new arrival,
who at once retired to her room and
commenced making preparations to
leave. To her horror, when she at
tempted to do so she found herself
locked in. After her first paroxysm of
fear had passed away, she determined to
get away if possible, and watching her
opportunity she jumped from her win
dow, some eight feet from the ground,
scaled a 10-foot fence and ran uptown
to a hotel, where she remained until
Tuesdi'.y morning. She then sought the
chief and related her adventure, and an
officer was dispatched for her trunk,
which was of course turned over. On
learning that she had an uncle residing
in the outskirts of the city, the chief
communicated with him, and the lady
is now comfortably ensconced at his
residence, awaiting the arrival of her
News Notes from the Crown of the
The overland came in three hours late
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Thompson have
returned from their eastern trip.
T. C. Foster, who has been confined
to the house for some time, is again able
to be out.
The annual home missionary meeting
oi the ladies of tbe Presbyterian church
was held hist night.
Judge Magee, C. S. Martin, H. H.
Rose, and J. W. Wood went to Ferris
yesterday to shoot quail.
Twelve new members were admitted
to the Athletic club, at the special meet
ing held on Tuesday night.
A business meeting of the valley hunt
will be held tonight at the residence of
B. M. Wotkyns, president.
The board of trade met yesterday.
There was a small attendance, and
nothing of importance was done. ■
Mrs. Senter left for Cleveland, Ohio,
yesterday. Later on she will go to
Florence, Italy, to meet her daughter.
Company B has accepted the resigna
tion of Lawrence Buckley as captain of
the company, he having gone east some
W. li. Vedder, of New York, who spent
last winter here, returned on Friday, and
will occupy YV. P. Watts's house during
the coming winter.
The Dramatic club will generously do
nate the proceeds of their entertain
ment, next week, toward beautifying
the grounds of the public library.
The committee, composed of officers
of company B, who have in charge the
arrangements for the Thanksgiving day
shoot, will meet tonight. They will ar
range the details of the day's sport.
Some of the friends of Jason Brown,
who is a son of John Brown, the aboli
tionist, met at his house on Monday.
After enjoying dinner and talking over
old times, the party visited the grave of
The Tennis ball which will be given
here on Friday night, at the Webster,
promises to be a most brilliant affair.
The committee in charge have been
working bard, and there is no doubt
that their efforts will meet with success.
Mrs. R. F. Wilson, of Eau Claire, and
Mrs. Whipple, of Los Angeles, were en
tertained by Mrs. Nelson, wife of Judge
J. P. Nelson. Mrs. Wilson is so de
lighted with Pasadena, that she thinks
seriously of taking up her residence
If the Tribune would abandon the ar
duous task of running its matrimonial
intelligence bureau and lawn tennis
chronicles, and devote itself to furnish
ing its three subscribers with the news
for which they pay, its reporter would
perhaps find tlie 'work more exacting,
but the resulting satisfaction to the
three subscribers would amply compen
sate for the additional labor.
j The annual congregational meeting
of the First Presbyterian church was
held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock,
Robert Strong being in the chair, and
Judge C.N. Terry acting as secretary.
A decrease of $3,000 in the debt of tlie
church was shown by the financial re
port. The Woman's Missionary society,
Young People's society and the Sabbath
school were all " shown to be
in good working order. The congrega
tion next proceeded to vote for elders,
and the following were elected: Thomas
R. Hayes, three years; Dr. W. G.
Smith, three years; Judge C. N. Terry,
three years; John Habbick, one year.
C. S. Cristy, S. L. Walklv, P. C. Bolt,
F. I). Rowen, E. L. Ferris, G. W. Stim
son and Mr. Holmes were elected trus
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
A Large Shipment Sent to the Chicago
There will be a meeting of the direct
ors of the chamber of commerce this
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
The chamber will ship via the exhibit
car, thirty to forty packages to Chicago
today, consisting of fruits, nuts, pump
kins, corn, potatots and melons.
A donation was received from the
Duarte of a family of sweet potatoes, all
weighing fifty-five pounds; the largest
will weigh twenty pounds. They were
raised by D. S. Shrode.
J. A. Graves of Aihambra sent in a
very fine exhibit of pomegranates and
persimmons; L. N. Bailey sends a dis
play of apples from Julian. San Diego
county; Mrs. M. Canton of this city ex
hibits apples and peaches raised on her
lot; B. F. By rant of Azusa displays a
castor bean stalk.
Bits of Intelligence Flashed from For
Austria and Germany have agreed
upon the conditions of tariffs.
One thousand dock-laborers, employed
on the Garston dock, London, struck
owing to the dismissal of men who re
fused to load a boycotted steamer.
Lady Roseberry, wife of a well-known
Liberal, is dead. She is the only daugh
ter of the late P.aron Mever de Roths
The Inmans deny that a dynamo pipe
exploded on their steamer City of New
York, Sunday, with serious results, as
reported from Queenstown.
The Princess of Victoria of Prussia,
sister of the emperor, was married
Tuesday to Prince Adolph, of Schaum
burg-Lippe. The ceremony took place
in the chapel of the Altc Schloss. The
chapel was tilled with members of the
Imperial family and the royal and
princely house of Germany, in state
robes, making a magnificent picture.
Frank Rosenburger, son of a wealthy
farmer in Colusa county, was found
dead on a hay stack. The cause of his
death is unknown.
The coursing meeting at Merced has
proved to be the most successful ever
held. Al Karrow won the first prize of
$500, Nash the second prize, and King
John the third, in the principal race.
F. L. Griffith, a detective in the Ivett
murder case, while riding in a wagon
along the Merced river, was thrown out.
His leg caught in the wheel, resulting
in a cracked bone and a sprained knee.
He was taken to Merced for treatment.
William Zeckendorf, commissioner to
the world's fair from Arizona, has
brought suit against United States Mar
shal Paul for $25,000 for refusing to per
mit him to go to the polls on election
day after he had voted. The marshal
says he simply carried out the election
I Rivalry in the X. C. B. for the Location
or the Fair.
Mary.svu.uj, Cal., Nov. 19. —The busi
ness men of Marysville took action to
day towards securing the citrus fair.
Last evening a meeting was held at
which a soliciting committe? was ap
pointed to look after funds. Today
some $1000 was subscribed by leading
bankers and merchants. The Sutter
county people have joined hands with
Marysville, and promise financial as
sistance and fine exhibits.
Orovim.k, Cal., Nov. 10. —A canvass
among representative citizens or. the an
nual citrus fair matter, shows that
nearly everybody favors uniting with
the other citrus producing counties of
Northern California, and holding the
fair in San Francisco. The best time
was thought to be about the middle of
December. Should the other counties
decline to unite, it is possible that
Butte will make a display unaided.
Slake a Run on a New York City Saving!
New York, Nov. 19. —In some unac
countable way today a rumor was
started that the Citizens' Savings bank
was in trouble. The depositors are
largely of the poorer classes of Hebrews,
Poles and Germans, of the east side of
the city. Soon the doors of the institu
tion were besieged by crowds of excited
people. They became so riotous that a
squad of police had to be called. Presi
dent Quintard this evening said about
$10,000 had been paid out, and the bank
was all right. He showed by the books
that the bank had a surplus of $1,400,000.
Corner Stone Laid.
Ei. VERANo,CaI., Nov. 19.—The corner
stone of the permanent building of the
California home for the care and train
ing of feeble-minded children, near Glen
Ellen, was laid today, under the auspi
ces of the grand lodge, F. & A.M., of the
state, the members of Temple lodge of
Sonoma, No. 14, assisting. Col.William
Harney, of San Francisco, opened the
ceremonies,introducing Governor Water
man, who spoke briefly and gave way to
Rev. Dr. Bentley, of San Francisco, who
offered a prayer. Grand Master J. A.
Conklin acted as master of ceremonies.
DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD.
Wednesday, Nov. 19,18!)0.
C B Olin to Richard cml—Water from four
wells on BJjj of lot 22. Loop it Meserve trt, Ro
San .loseanil right of war: 14000
D C Lane to Win L Fredrick-Lot ti, li k 1), 11
W Stantons sub of M (ioil'trt, Aihambra, also
lots 25 and 20, blk & in Ma days add to San Fer
Lewis Wright to A J Bartlett—B*4 off the E
side of lot B, blk 38, Pomona; 12500.
Jndson A Lewis to It W Foindextcr—Lot 18,
ulk S, (iaiiuhl trt; J2OOO.
Charles Day to Los Angeles Terminal Rv Co —
I*ts 5 aud 9, blk I, and lot 17 and W 110 (t of lot
7, blk D, Clement trt: $:). r >oo.
Geo E Hard to E R Maxwell—Sl7 1 j acres of
SK\ of Sec 2, T 1 S R 10 W: $2000.
Wm Loughrev to Wm H Thomas and Delia E
Thomas—WW of of lot 17, Uardena trt: $2250.
Ijinkershim Ranch Laud and WatfrCo to State
Loan and Trust Co of Los \ngeles—W a d SU
of WU of Eof lot 84, sub of li 12000 acres of
BW, of Ro Ex Mis of San Fernando; $1800.
Number of transfers of $1000 and over, 8.
Number of transfers under $1000, 21.
Nominal transfers, 9.
Total amount, $23,143.
Note—Transfers for which the consideration
is under $1000 are not published iv these col
umns, . ,
Miles's Nerve and Liver Fills
Act on a new principle—regulating the liver,
stomach and bowels throvqh the uervu. A new
discovery. Dr. Miles's Fills speedily cure bil
lousnessi bad taste, torpid liver, piles, constipa
tion. Unequaled for men, women, children.
Smallest, mildest, surest! Fifty doses, 25 cts
Samples free, at R. W. Ellis & Co.'a.
W. Galer, printer, 316 West First street.
A SHARP RETORT OIVEN TO MAYOR
The Difficulties Home Manufacturers
Labor Under —Why Messrs. Hooker
Think; They Have Not Been Fairly
To the Honorable Mayor of the city of Los
Sir —During a residence of five years
in this city, we have established and
carried on a business involving consid
erable amounts of money and employing
large numbers of men. The work that
we have turned out has been honestly
done, a*d its excellence has been proved.
Such a business is advantageous to a
growing city in its contribution to the
local taxes and its employment of worthy
This work has not been carried on
without impediment. We have in our
possession what we consider undeniable
evidence of several attempts to burn
our works. In laying pipe it becomes
necessary for workmen to leave the pipe
in the trenches over night; the blocks
have frequently been removed from the
Eipe and large stones rolled in, or sacks
alf filled with sand placed within.
Tools have been broken to render them
useless, the heads of rivets cut off, and
holes punctured at intervals in the pipe,
that it might betray leaks. When load
ing cars for shipment, the nuts from the
car fastenings on the sides have been
removed, so that in the motion of the
train they might give way and the load
be precipitated from the cars.
There is a point, however, at which
patience ceases to be a virtue, and that
point may perhaps be said to have been
reached when the mayor of this city ad
dresses to the honorable city council of
Los Angeles a document condemnatory
of our manufacture, and which will be
circulated broadcast by envious competi
tion to defame our industry and injure
We were requested to bid upon the
city pipe line to which you refer in your
letter, and allow us to say that your
commentß upon our work show a singular
ignorance. It i 8 perfectly well known
that the new line is made of steel and
not of sheet iron. The whole line as we
have finished it is in perfect condition;
there is not a patch upon it from one
end to the other, nor is there a leak in
it, and undisturbed it will last for ages.
From past experience we may expect
at any time leaks to appear, after
malicious hands have punctured the
pipe with picks or bars. Lying tongues
may circulate false reports," but we may
observe that justice, not to speak of
generosity, would have prompted that
any objections to our work should be
directed to us. You have, however,
condemned us unheard; we, therefore, I
desire to say that the statements made i
in your letter derogatory to our work on
the woolen mill ditch "are entirely un- j
true and without foundation. i
J. D. Hooker.
Attention, Ninth Ward Democrats.
All Democrats of the Ninth Ward are
requested to meet on Friday evening,
November 21st. at 7:30 p. m., in A. O.
U. W. Hall in Boyle Heights, for the
purpose of recommending a suitable
candidate for the council.
Drink KrjCALYPTA ior nil stomach troubles.
The Herald Job Office is now better
prepared to turn out first-class job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when in
needof printing of any description.
The best place in town to get a good mer
cantile lunch is at John Brink's, 219 North
Eucalypta is sparkling, refreshing ami
To The Public,
E. B. ALLEN
AT 214 SOUTH BROADWAY,
An Establishment for Manufacturing
Old Feathers Manufactured into the
Feathers Curled while you wait, at
wine and liquor dealers'
A meeting will be held on Friday evening,
November 21st, at 7:30 o'clock sharp, at Turn
By order of the president.
ll HENRY J. A. STUHR, Secy,
BUI'ERINTENDKNT OP STREETS.
Announces himself as a candidate for
SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS,
Subject to the decision of the Republican t'itv
Is a candidate for
SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS,
Suln'ect toAhc decision of the Democratic City
Subject to decision of Republican City Con
N 'I'HONY MiNALLY,
SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
jyjAYNARD F. STILES,
(Former"! City Auditor and Clerk of the Coun
cil) is a candidate lor
Subject to action of Democratic Municipal
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN, THAT I
have this day sold my Men's Furnishing
floods business and Shirt Factory to Mr. Julius
M. Martens. All bills receivable or payable
will be collected or paid by the undersigned.
EVAN B. EVANS.
November 18, 1890. 11-19-71
KAIiI.KSON tt CO.
146 North Spring St. 1
EEL ml 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
i imports all our own goods.
EAGLESON & CO.
ASSESSOR. . ~
(Formerly city assessor! announces himself a»
a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
■WT J. A. SMITH
Announces himself as a candidate for
i Subject to the action of the Democratic City
: TOHH FISCHER,
(Incumbent) is a candidate for.
Subject to the decision of the Republican ( .
Subject to the decision of the Democratic C i •■
QHAS. N. WILLIAMS,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic C Itji
J D. SCHIECK,
• CITY AUDITOR,
Subject to the decision of tbe Democratic City
JpREI). W. POTTS,
Subject to the Democratic City Convention.
FOR THE COUNCII,.
QHAB. H. McNELLY
Anuouuces himself as a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Republican City
I*o. F. McLAIN
Is a candidate for
From the Second Ward, subject to the decision.
of the Republicans of said ward.
Is a candidate for
From the Eighth Ward, subject to the doeisioa*.
of the Republicans of sold Ward,
Is a candidate for the
COUNCIL IN THE NINTH WARD,
Subject to the decision of the Republican Con*
JJUtANK E. ADAMS, SR.,
Announces himself as a candidate for
COUNCILMAN IN SECOND WARD,.
Subject to the action of the Democratic City
J M ARION " '
Will be a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City