Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 44.
The Bourbons Apt to Declare
Wattersoii Working Hard to
Head Them Off.
Carlisle's Friends Also Trying to
Stem the Current.
The Methodist Church Practically Com
mitted to Prohibition—Arkansas
By the Associated Press.
Louisville, May 24.—The night before
the**t)attle gives every indication that
tomorrow's contest in the Bourbon state
Democratic convention will 'add another
blossom to tbe great laurel wreath of
Cleveland's successes. Although there
is a great division of opinion, the pre
ponderance of sentiment seems favora
ble to a strong declaration for Cleve
land wbich, however, can only be given
in the face of most vehement opposition
by the supporters of Carlisle and
Watterson. Carlisle stands himself as
a presidential candidate, and Walter
son ia the leading exponent of the prin
ciple tbat the Democratic party in '92
must "shun New York and save the
Congressman McCreary appears to be
the unanimous choice tor permanent
chairman of the convention. Of tbe
four delegates-at-large, the selection of
three is practically settled. They are
Henry Watterson, J. A. McKenzie and
W. C. Owens. For the fourth position
a contest is probable.
In a speech tonight in response to a
serenade, Watterson said, in part:
"From first to last, speaking as a friend
and not an enemy of Cleveland, I urged
that it would be ruinous-to bim ana to
us. to his great name, and to onr hopes
in the immediate future, to nominate
him, unless New York should come to
the national convention solid behind
him. New York is split wide open. Ita
regular Democrats are committed against
Cleveland. How can any thoughtful
Democrat see anything but defeat in
such conditions ? I know in the begin
ning that Cleveland took the same view
of the situation, and if now he really and
seriously wants the nomination, be has
changed his opinion.
Wisconsin Third Partyites.
Milwaukee, May 24.—Tbe platform
adopted by tbe People's party conven
tion today is substantially that of the
St. Louis convention. A full state
ticket was nominated, presiden
tial electors were chosen and forty
eight delegates elected to the national
convention. The state ticket ia: For
governor, G. M. Butt, Vernon; lieuten
ant-governor, Martin Pattison, of
Douglass; secretary of state, Aaron
Broughton, of Green; treasurer,
Alfred Monheimer, Manitowoc; attor
ney-general, H. W. Stevens, Green Lake;
railroad commissioner, Charles Hatch,
Calumet; insurance commissioner,
Eugene Low, Milwaukee; superintend
ent of public instruction, Miss Agnes
Porter to Nominate Harrison.
jnkw xork, May 354. —a neraias
Washington special says: Gen. Horace
Porter of New York city, will probably
present President Harrison's name to
the Minneapolis convention. The mat
ter is not definitely arranged, but it no
doubt will be within the next forty-eight
FLOODS IN ARKANSAS.
Appalling Beports From the Inundated
lteglons—lo,ooo People Homeless.
Mariahna, Ark., May 24.—Appalling
reports come from the lowlands on the
St. Francis and White rivers. It is esti
mated that at least 10,000 people are
rendered homeless and several Indians
and negroes are reported drowned.
Thirty-two lives have been lost in the
Arkansas City, Ark., May 24.—The
city is under water. All the stores are
flooded out and the tops of houses are
visible only on the back streets. All
traina on the Iron Mountain road are
abandoned on account ot tbe bad condi
tion of tbe bridge over .Boggy bayou.
The river is rising.
BESIEGED BY A MOB.
Desperate Attempt to Lynch a Negro ln
Dallas, Tex., May 24. —A mob, three
thousand strong, ia now assaulting the
jail, battering the walls with picks,
crowbars and railroad rails, in an en
deavor to get at Henry Miller (colored),
wbo killed Officer 0. 0. Brewer, at the
Union depot. The assault was met by
the sheriff and deputies. Three men
of the assaulting party were wounded in
the fight that ensued. The sheriff and
deputies retreated into the jail, and it is
not known at this writing if any are
wounded. Citizens are flocking to the
rescue of the. officers, who are deter
mined to resist the mob to the death.
COMMITTED TO PROHIBITION.
The MethodUt Chore* Practically Made
• Political Machine.
Omaha, May 24.—At the afternoon
session of the Methodist Episcopal con
ference the committee on temperance re
ported with a vigorous statement of the
well-known attitude of the Methodiat
church toward the liquor traffic, which
is denounced aa "full of dtaboli
cism." The report declared tbat
the church should accept no compro
mise ; the liquor business must surren
der. In conclusion, tbe report said,
no party had a right to the support of
Christian men so long as that party
favored the license system
Judge Lawrence offered a substitute,
stating that the church did not propose
to take a hand in politics, and that
every man had a right 'to
vote' as he pleased. He held that
the report of the committee
was cunningly worded so as to commit
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
the church to the support of the Pro
hibition or third party indirectly, and
at the same time hit the Republican
party a smash in the same cunning way.
In conclusion he said: "The Methodist
Episcopal church cannot afford to in
dorse the Prohibition party or any other
political party." (Great applause.]
A motion to lay Judge Lawrence's
substitute on the table failed to pass.
The Prohibition leaders of the commit
tee began to grow anxious about the
fate of the report.
Dr. Evanß, the chairman of the com
mittee on temperance, declared that the
report was not worded in a manner to
lend support to any political party. Tbe
report, ne said, simply sought to place
the Methodist church squarely against
the perpetuation of the liquor traffic.
He was warmly applauded.
Judge Lawrence's substitute was then
defeated, 200 to 24. Then came a vote
upon the report of the committee, and
it was adopted.
The rules were then suspended and
.the conference passed a resolution in
troduced by Little of Illinois, stating
that the adoption of the committee's re
port did not commit the church to any
political party. Tbe resolution was
passed by a large majority.
Tbe report of the committee on
Chinese exclusion was an earnest pro
test against the portions of tbe bill de
nying bail on habeas corpus proceed
ings, and permitting Done but white
men to give testimony in supporting the
claims of the Chinamen to citizenship.
The report was adopted.
BRIGGS CASE ON DECK.
PROCEEDINGS' OF THB PRBSBYTBR
IAN GENERAL ASSEMBLY.
A Report on the Brig;*;* Case Submit
ted—Action on It to Be
Portland, Ore., May 24.—At the
morning session of the Presbyterian as
sembly tbe report oi the committee on
home missions was read and discussed.
The committee on sixteenth amend
ment to the federal constitution report
ed endorsing the amendment now
pending in the honse of representatives,
which provides that no money raised by
taxation shall be appropriated for the
support of any religious or sectarian
The committee on arid for colleges and
academies reported that a total of $145,
--000 had been received for that purpose.
In fifteen colleges and twenty-one acade
mies there are now 175 candidates for
The report of the judiciary committee
on-the appeal in the caee of the trial of
Dr. Briggs for heresy was read, and will
be acted upon tomorrow*. The report
was read by Chairman Smith, and be
The Presbyterian - Church against Dr.
A. Briggs; appeal fiom the judgment of
the presbytery of New York dismissing
The report finds that the committee
of prosecution had a right to appeal
from the final judgment of tbe presby
tery in dismissing tbe case. An appeal
has been filed according to sections 96
and 97 of the book of discipline, and is
in order, ln the judgment of the com
mittee, the appeal should be enter
tained, and a time set for the bearing of
A minority report' signed by T. R.
Fraser, Thomas Gordon, Oswald P.
Backus and George Y. Ketcham, was
also read. It says:
Whereas, The book of discipline re
quires that appeals are generally to be
taken to the judiciary immediately su
perior to tbat appealed from; and
Whereas, There are not sufficient
reasons for making an appeal against
the action of the presbytery of New
York in dismissing the case against Dr.
Briggs, an exception to this rule; there
fore, we recommend to the general as
sembly tbat the appeal be not enter
tained ; tbat the papers in tbe case be
returned to tbe appellant, and that they
be advised to bring their appeal or com
plaint before the synod of New York.
P. M. Arthur Re-elected Grand Chief for
Another Your Years.
Atlanta, Ga., May 24.—The Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers today re
elected P. M. Arthur grand chief engi
neer for four years. He desired to. re
tire, having served eighteen years, but
the convention insisted upon his taking
another term. Andy Oungaten was re
elected assistant grand chief engineer
for two years, and Harry Hayes wae re
elected second grand chief engineer for
four years. The next international con
vention will be helc in May, 1894, a bi
ennial being substituted for an annual
a democratic; caucus.
Appropriation Be Put Ahead of
All Other Business.
, Washington, May 24.—The Democrats
of the house caucused tonight and de
cided to put the appropriation bills
ahead of everything else and prepare for
the adjournment of congress as early as
practicable. Hatch, in tbe interest of
the anti-option bill, fought the motion
to give appropriation bills the prece
dence, but was out-voted. He has not
given up the fight, however, and it is
likely that he will oppose the appropria
tion bills on the floor of the house.
Prance and the Vatican.
New Yobk, May 24.—The Herald'a
Paris cable says: The Paris edition of
the Herald today contains a very im-
Eortant document, the author of which
i a person of high standing in the
French Catholic party. Tbe document
is a complete history of the late Catholic
congress, and the writer clearly shows
that it resulted in the Catholics refusing
to recognize tbe pope's right to interfere
in French politics.
New York, May 24.—Arrived: The
steamship State of Nebraska, from Glas
gow, and tbe Pennland from Antwerp.
At Sonttinmpton—The Spree, Wieland
and Bfemerhaven, from New York,
Death of a Canadian Official.
TorontOi Ont., May 24.—Sir Alex &.
Campbell, lieutenant-governor of Onta
rio died this afternoon.
Apply Winterilla at night, and oh.' snob a
difference in the morning.
. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1892.
THE OBERLANDER AFFAIR.
Excitement Over the Inci
Mexican Officials at Tia Juana
The Kidnaped Constable Compelled
to Walk to Ensenada.
The Attorney-General Notified of His
Release—A*Dynamfte Outrage at
San Diego—Pacific Coast
By the Associated Press.
San Diego, May 24.—Interest'in the
Oberlander affair at Tia Juana is un
abated. Acting Governor Jose M. Ross,
Judge Pedro Rendon, J. M. Cadena and
J. M. Obanda came up this morning
from Ensenada for the purpose of inves
tigating the case. On their arrival
they were met by George Fuller, a prom
inent attorney, and District Attorney
Johnstone Jones, and had a conference.
Later in the forenoon, District Attorney
Jones made full presentation of the facta
to the Mexican officials, and an informal
discussion of the issues involved fol
lowed. A little later tbe six Mexican
officials proceeded to Tia Juana to make
Telegrams have been sent by Attorney
Jones to the United States attorney
general at Washington and to the attor
ney-general of California explaining tbe
cause of the difficulty. A formal com
munication was also forwarded to the
Mexican consul, Sehor A. V. Lomely of
this city, requesting that the Mexican
authorities take cognizance of tbe affair.
In this letter Mr. Jones rehearsed the
caus? of tbe difficulty, and expressed the
opinion that if the arrest had been
made, as reported, on this side of the
line it was a clear violation not only of
international law but of the existing
extradition treaty. He also pointed
oat that if Oberlander had crossed
tbe line for the purpose of arresting
Cruz, afterward escaping to the United
States, the proper course wonld have
been to make a formal demand npon
Governor Markharn for bia extradition.
A man who came np from Tia Juana
this afternoon said: "We left lia Juana
at noon, and up to that hour nothing
had been heard from Oberlander and
party en route to Ensenada. Oberlander
was accompanied by four guards on
horseback, bnt he was compelled to go
on toot himself, no conveyance being
provided by bis captors. There was
great excitement at Tia Juana. and it
would require bat little to excite a .mob
on this side ot the line large enough to
make resistance useless by the Mexican
Washington, May 24.— Anent the case
of Charles Oberlander, a deputy consta
ble of San Diego, CaL, alleged to have
been kidnaped by Mexican officers at
Tia Juana, Cal., and hurried off toward
Ensenada, Lower California, to be tried
on a criminal charge, the attorney-gen
eral this afternoon received a dispatch
stating that Oberlander waa released
and sent back to Tia Juana and tbat the
Mexican authorities wonld investigate
SANTA CRUZ PUNGLES UP.
Over 87000 Subscribed for the National
8 ant a Cruz, May 24. —At a public
meeting tonight the balance of the fund
necessary to secure the location of the
division encampment of the national
guard in this place was raised. Owing
to the deficiency i n tbe state appropria
tion, Santa Cruz is required to pay the
cost of transportation from San Fran
cisco, and furnish grounds, water, light
and fuel, making a subscription fund of
over $7000. Fully 2500 guardsmen are
expected to be in camp for nine days,
from August Gtb.
DYNAMITING AT SAN DIEGO.
A Blacksmith Shop Blown Up With v
Bomb Last Night.
San Diego, May 24. —At 11 o'clock to
night a loud explosion drew the people
to the site where a blacksmith shop had
stood up to that hour. Some one had
blown it up with dynamite. Tbe shop
was run by a man named George
Schmidt, who is not a member of the
blacksmiths' union. It is said the mem
bers of the union bad used threats
against him, and it is the general belief
that the explosion tonight is the direct
execution of the threats. The building
waa completely wrecked.
Found GuHty on Two Charges aud Five
Fresno, Cal., May, 24.—The trial of
W. F. Baird, the Madera bank wrecker,
on the second charge of forgery, came to
a termination this evening. The jury,
after deliberating two hours, came into
court with a verdict of guilty as charged.
There are yet five other charges of for
gery pending against Baird.
Another Stage Robber Captured.
Santa Rosa, Cal., May 24.—Sheriff
Standley and Deputy Fine have cap
tured the second robber of tbe Gaza
dero stage in Yolo county. Tbe man
gives his name as Joseph Franklin
Haney, and confesses the crime. He
says his partner, Carter, who was cap
tured a few days ago, planned the
A Brazilian Warship Lost.
Rio Janeiro, May 24.—Five survivors
of the Brazilian warship Solirnoes, lost
a few days ago off the ceaat of Uruguay,
have arrived here. They say the vessel
struck a sunken rock, and they started
for shore in a boat to obtain help. Soon
after a terrific explosion occurred, and
the vessel disappeared.
Judge Haynes's Preferment.
San Francisco, May 24.—Jndge John
Haynes of Los Angelea has been ap
pointed comaiissioner of the supreme
court, vice W. L. Fitzgerald, resigned.
Editorial Convention Opened.
San Francisco, May 24.—The national
editorial convention waa called to order
tonight in the Metropolitan temple. J.
A. Filoher of Placer delivered the ad
dress of welcome, which was responed to
by President Capellar. E. H. Stevens
read an essay on journalism. The con
vention adjourned until tomorrow morn
COLD WATER CONVENTION.
The Prohibition Hosts of California
Gathering at Fresno.
* Fkesno, Cal., May 24.—The Prohibi
tion state convention will meet in this
city tomorrow morning. Many dele
gates from both north and Eouth arrived
today. There are probably 400 here
now, and the total number of delegates
is 603. The more prominent members
of the party, like General Bidwell, Dr.
R. H. McDonald, George D. Kellogg and
others are expected on the morning
train. This evening an open air meet
ing was held. D. R. Dougherty of Pasa
dena, Chauncey H. Dunn of Sacramento,
Mrs. Lilla A. Moore of San Francisco,
W. D. Gould of Lob Angeles, Lou J.
Beauchamp and others spoke to large
Against the Liquor Traffic.
Pittseukg, May 24.—The general con
ference of the A. M. E. Zion church to
day adopted a resolution favoring the
; abolition of the liquor traffic.
A Sealed Verdict.
San Antonio, May 24.—The trial of
Munoz was conclnded this evening, and
a sealed verdict was returned.
THB MEASURE PASSES SECOND
READING IN THE COMMONS.
Gladstone Makes a Great Speech in
Opposition to It—The Liberals
London, May 24.—Discussion of the
Irish local government bill was resumed
today in the commons. Gladstone
■poke at great length. He said the !
house was in the singular position of •
discussing a bill which it was improba- i
ble would be proceeded with. In 1886,
Chamberlain and Lord Hartington 1
firomised Ireland everything short of an
ndependent parliament. Now all these
promises are dissolved in the present
meager bill, which stamped Ireland
With inequality, as compared with
England and Scotland, and falsified the
miserable relics of the solemn pledge by
which the present majority was obtained
by the government in 1886. Lord Salis
bury's recent language distinctly en
couraged civil war. Definite explana
tions ought to be given whether the
cabinet ia generally of the same opinion
as the premier. m
Did the ministers believe, aaked
Gladstone, that the people of Ulster
Would rebel against tbe decision of par
liament, or that the employment ot tbe
powers of the crown to suppress such a
rebellion would be such an outrage as
would rend society in two? If Lord
Salisbury's language meant anything, it
was a plain invitation to a few mis
guided men to resort to violence to re
sist the authority of parliament. These
were the conditions the Irish members
had offered them in the stinted gift of
the present bill.
Gladstone then at length examined
the leading provisions of the bill and
said it stamped Ireland with inequality
and inferiority, by withholding from her
the power and privileges that obtained
in her sister countries.
Could it be possible, asked Gladstone,
to conceive a greater contempt for his
tory and disregard of sound political
principles ? Could the bill be called an
honest effort to satisfy Irish aspirations
or a fair attempt to legislate for Ireland ?
Rather might it be called the refuse of
political legislation. The bill conferred
on the Liberate one great advantage: It
Save the people power to measure and
etermine exactly the value of the splen
did Conservative promises of absolute
equality with the laws of Great Britain.
Was Ireland wrong in rejecting this
measure? No; the stamp of inequality
was the brand of degradation. If Ire
land was capable of accepting the meas
ure so stamped she was unworthy of the
great men who had led her in times of
adversity; unworthy of that happy,
better destiny he trusted and believed
she was about to accomplish. [Cheers.]
Balfour responded to Glsdstone. He
analyzed and explained Lord Salisbury's
remarks, putting upon them a more
favorable interpretation than that ad
vanced by Gladstone. Then coming
down to the matter of the bill, be
urged that it was substantially the same
as the English and Scotch bill. If there
was a difference, it was due to tbe pe
culiar conditions prevailing in Ireland.
The hill was opposed, he said, solely be
cause it would not serve tbe purpose of
the Irish agirators. What waa the real
aim of the home rulers ? It was separa
The government believed local gov
ernment would be a great boon to a
population knowing how to use it. The
government desired to confer this boon
or Ireland. The issues were clear on
their side; it rested with Gladstone to
make his clear. The government bad
shown it still earnestly desired to ac
complish what it aimed to do. What
Gladstone desired to do, no human
The bill passed to second reading, 339
to 247, amid great Conservative cheers.
They are delighted at their solid major
ity. The only Gladstonians who voted
with the government were Storey and
Yillierß. ihe Liberals are disappointed
at the result, blaming it on tbe absence
of so many Irish members. Out of
twenty-nine Parnellites, only sixteen
voted; and out of fifty-five McCartby
iteß, only thirty-eight.
Washington, May 24.—The sixty-sixth
session of the American Home Mission
ary society began here tonight. The
reports showed that the past year was
the most successful, save one, in the
history of tbe society.
Flr|t Degree Murder.
Eau Claire, Wis., May 24.—The jury
in the Russell murder case, after being
out twenty-five hours, returned, this
evening, a verdict of guilty of murder in
the first degree.
Dae ■Mbtline after peeling vegetables; all
NICOLL THE TAILOR, I XZl'Jl.. f
We do the largest Tailor-> j-jA SOUTH SPRING ST.. have earned it br
ing Business in the > „„~V„ iVT 1 <Pleiisiugallatpriceathnt
World. S LOS ANOBLES, CAL. ( make trade and friends.
(1.) Making fashionable garments from goods that are stylish and not
out of date.
(2.) Asking cash prices, that is, prices with no profits added to cover bad]
(3.) A purpose to please the customers, and every day is a schoolmaster for
ns in that direction.
Upshot of it is, we're doing the Tailoring Business of this City.
TROUSERS, to order $ 5.00 up.
SUITS, to order 20.00 up.
OVERCOATS, to order 18.00 up.
You see the same prioes elsewhere, but they have a very, very different meaning
when Nicoll's name is alongside.
NICOLL THE TAILOR for
= --SPRING SUITINGS!
The Oakland Water Front Dispute to
Be Settled In Court.
San Fkancisco, May 24.—There will
be no bloodshed over the contest which
has been going on during the past few
days between the Water Front company
and J. L. Davies for possession of a por
tion of Oakland's water front. Today a
compromise was effected. The Water
Front company will withdraw the
barge which has obstructed pile driving
and the men on each side will be dis
armed. The Water Front company to- i
day commenced suit to quiet title, and
applied for a writ of injunction to re
strain Davies from further work on ' the
property. The injunction was denied on
the ground that sufficient proof of own
ership has not been submitted.
Bicycle Records Broken.
London, May 24.—A. Zimmerman, of
the New York Athletic club, the cham
pion American bicyclist, who recently
lowered the quarter-mile record to 32 3 5
seconds, today succeeded in making tbe
phenomenal record of 30 seconds flat,
reducing the previous record by 2 3-5
Zimmerman's world's record for half
a mile was lowered today by Lewis
Stroud by one-fifth of a second.
Emperor William's Yacht Beaten.
London, May 24.—Emperor William's
yacht Meteor was defeated today in the
London club race over the Thames
course. The Thalia was first, Iverna
second, and Queen Mab third.
A Fatal Duel.
Buda-Pesth, May 24,—A duel was
fought here this morning between two
nobles, one a rich Jew named Karzay, '
and the other Baron Aczel, a member of
the Hungarian diet. Karzay was mor
The Old Gold Brick Schema.
South Bend, Ind., May 24.—George
W. Swygart, an old and wealthy resi
dent of this city, was taken in yester
day by the familiar old gold brick
scheme. It cost him $7000.
THE LOST PEGLEG.
A Party of Prospectors Foiled by the
Some two week's ago the W. B. Rus
sell prospecting party, numbering
eight persons, left this city in search
of the long lost Pegleg mines,
says the Riverside Enterprise. The
party has returned. In conversation
with an Enterprise reporter, one of
the party said tbat they went on the
Colorado desert, but made very little
headway in the search, as it was un
bearably hot. The mercury registered
125 degrees. "However, some traces
of the lost mines were discovered, and
if it had been possible to stay on the
grounds two or three days we might
have been able to solve the mystery as
to whether the Pegleg is a reality or a
myth," said one of the party. The
prospectors are not satisfied, and will in
all probability try it again some time.
Another party, consisting of Geo. L.
Bush, L. S. Murray and G. W. Keeny,
have returned from a new mine west
of the Good Hope, where they have
been developing a claim. They
brought in some very rich gold and sil
ver bearing quartz, wbich will be as
sayed. From appearances the gentle
men have a good thing.
COMPANY A IS WILLING.
San Diego Guardsmen Think They Can
Beat Our Men.
A rumor which was circulated last
week, says the San Diego Union, to tbe
effect that Company A, Ninth regiment,
N. G. C, would not go to Omaha to
compete in the drills to be held in
tbat city from June 13th to 21st, was
verified yesterday. Lieutenant Ihelin
informed the Union that the company
had made every effort to Becure the re
quired number, which waa recently
changed from thirty-two to thirty-eight
linemen, three officers and a musician,
but success was not met with.
A rumor was current Saturday which,
if true, will in a measure make up for
the Omaha trip. Informally word had
been received that one or more of the
four companies of the Seventh regiment
of Los Angeles would like to ar
range a competitive drill with company
A, to be contested for in a few weeks.
Company A would ask for nothing more
and undoubtedly would accept a chal
lenge and do it gladly.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, of
who wish to rent, buy or Bell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
; change advertisements, stock for sale
i and a full record of the amusements of
i the city.
Investigate tbe good values in fine
tailoring, a perfect fit and large new
stock at 126 W. Third at. H. A. GeU.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
For the Benefit of Croditoin,
AT 107 S. MAIN STREET,
Sale each day at 10 a.m., 1:30 and 7:30 p.m., tot
continue each day nntll entire stock
Is disposed of
This stock contains a lull and complete line of
Clothing, Gents' Furnishings, Hats and
Caps, Boots and Shoes, Trunks
The sale is now going on, and I invite every
body to attend, as my instructions are to sell
without any reserve.
N. B.—l especially Invite ths farmers to at
tend the sale, as it will be greatly to their
M. E. McAFEE, Auotloneer,
5-8 lm Office at Natick Honse.
Liquor, Opium and Tobacco
Diseases and Neurasthenia
—w — -.
The only branch .in California of the
world-renowned Keeley Institute of
Dwight, 111., is located at Los Gates,
Santa Clara county, 55 Miles South of
San Franciaco. This treatment has
been tested by time and has a triumph
ant record of more than Fifty Thousand
patients treated and PERMANENTLY
cured. IT IS NOT A SOBERING
UP PROCESS, BUT EFFECTS IN
EVERY CASE A PERMANENT
CURE without harm or pain to the
patient. Write to
4-1 im Loa Gatos, Cat.
Ho! For Redondo Beach!
Better terms and facilities offered.
Two lines of railway and frequent
trains to and from Los Angeles after
Steamers to all points daily.
Fishing and boat-sailing unex
Special features Saturday and San
For information, address
REDONDO BEACH CO.
5 -3 2m -
I. Bayless, the old-time Californian
Rancher, has fine farming land*
school land and R. R. land, and land
for colonies. Prices within the limit
of every poor man.
Room 21, 211 West First St.
Antelope Valley is coming rapidly to the
front as a farming section, aud locations on
good land are of dally occurrence.
The firm with which Mr. Andrew Young ia
connected, at Do. 124% 8. Spring street, room
5, is now prepared to show some very choice
prices. We have an experience of yeara in
locating. We know every acre of valley. We
go up twice a week, and will show the land aa
well as the location. Call at room 5, office ot
8. H. BUTTERFiaU),
No. 124% S. Spring, Los Angeles. CaL,
Mention the name of this paper. 5-3 lm
FOR CHEAP HOMES,
Where $20 can be made on every $1 invested.
We have known these lands for years and are
well posted on choice locations, having sold
over 7000 acres ol the above lands in the last
eight months. We hare relinquishments In
160 and 320-acre tracts that can be had at frost
$40 to $150 each. Also school and pa ten tad
lands. $4 to $8 an acre. Government lands
located. Call 130 S. Spring St., room 7. 5-5 lm
I RON. STEEL.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, EU,
- . JOHX WIOHOBI,
117, 119 aasi I*l South Urn Angelea •%»