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title: 'Los Angeles daily herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, March 11, 1890, Page 5, Image 5',
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ADRIFT ON THE OCEAN.
Unlucky Cruise of the U. 8.
SHE DID NOT BEACH SAMOA.
Crippled in Mid-Ocean and Com
pelled to Drift Back to
Associated Press Dispatches to the Hbbami.
Port Townsend, Wash., March 10. —
The American war ship Iroquois arrived
ia port today in distress, with four ship
wrecked sailors aboard. The Iroquois
left Honolulu November 20th, for Samoa,
to relieve the United States ship Adams,
and stopped at Marshall and Gilbert
islands. Three days after leaving Gil
bert island the engine broke down, and
the ship began leaking. A succession of
heavy gales from the eastward prevented
the vessel from returning, and she was
forced to go north. Provisions and
fuel ran short, and the officers and crew
have been on half rations since Febru
ary 15th. The crew suffered greatly
from the sudden change from a tropical
climate to the intense cold of Cape
While at Marshall islands five of tho
crew of the American trading schooner
H. L. Tiernan, of San Francisco, were
taken aboard. The echooner capsized
November 25th in a heavy squall, and
eleven passengers were drowned, all
South Sea inlanders.
The officers, crew and nine native
1 a leengers were saved, after being in a
ship's boat for six days with very little
water. They were taken to Knox, Mar
shall islands, where they went on a
small schooner to Mille islands. Tbe
mate, cook and two * amen took passage
on the Iroquois. Ned Goodwin, the
cook, (colored), died at sea February
15th. The vessel was owned by A.
Griffiths, San Francisco, and was fully
insured. The Iroquois will take a fresh
supply of provisions and fuel, and await
instructions from Mare island. All hands
A school Teacher and Some Fishers
Red Bluff, Cal., March 10.— H. L.
Taylor, a teacher in the Antelope dis
trict, attempted to come to town Friday
evening by wading a slough east of tho
Sacramento river, and was drowned.
His body was not discovered until this
morning. The deceased had no rel
atives here. He taught in Sacramento
county last year. He was 30 years old
and a native of Maine.
Sacramento, March 10. —A fisherman
named Filoen started out to row over the
Yolo overflow on Thursday last, and has
not since been heard from. A Hawaiian
known as "Solomon" is also believed to
have been drowned in the overflow. He
left here about three weeks ago, saying
he was going to Vernon. He did not re
turn as was hia custom, and this fact has
given rise to the belief among his fellow
fishermen that he was drowned.
Jackson, Cal., March 10. —J. A. Gar
barini was found drowsed in Jackson
creek, three miles east of here, yea ten! ay
morning. He left Saturday evening for
his home at Gllnton, hut evidently
Stumbled over brush on the trail and
fell into the creek and was drowned.
A Lame Fortune Bestowed, on
San Francisco, March 10.—The will of
the late J. Mervyn Donahue, president of
the San Francisco and North Pacific rail
road, was made public today. Seventy
five thousand dollars is divided among
relatives; $25,000 is given for a public
fountain in this city; $20,000 for a
Catholic orphan asylum in Marin
county, and a like sum to
the Roman Catholic orphan asy
lum here. One hundred thousand
dollars goes to the archbishop of San
Francisco to be divided among the Cath
olic charitable institutions of ban Fran
cisco. His wife having previously been
provided for, the deceased left her noth
ing. The residue of his estate is to be
applied to the purchase cf a suitable
piece of land in this city, and tho erec
tion thereon of a home foraged men and
women, with a fund for the endowment
of the same.
CITRUS FAIR CHESTS.
Delegates En Route From the
Northern « ltrus Beit.
San Francisco, March 10. —The fol
lowing delegates from the State Board of
Trade left this evening for Los Angeles,
where they will attend the citrus fair and
horticultural convention: J. A. Morris
sey, of Stockton; M. L. McDonald, of
Santa Rosa; G. M. Francis, of Napa;
Tyler Beach,of San JoEe; A. A. Hibbaru,
of Chico; J. 8 Emery, of Oakland ;A. T.
Hatch, of Solano county; A. Caminetti,
of Amador, and J. K. Brown, of this city.
San Diego, March 10.—The yacht Do
rinda, which left this port about two
months ago, on an exploring cruise down
the peninsula, waß wrecked below Eu
senida. Details are not known, but the
crew are known to have been saved and
are now at Ensenada. The vessel was
owned by A. Wentscher, of this city.
Fell Under a Train.
Ashland, Ore., March 10.—Willie
Cunningnam, a young brakeman, fell
under a moving train at Merlin, early
this morning. The wheels passed over
both his legs. He is not expected to
Stanford's Ilor*es Going; East.
San Francisco, March 10.—Senator
Stanford snipped his stable, consisting
of eight cars of horses, from his Palo
Alto farm eastward this morning, in
charge of Charles Mervin.
Mrs. Terrjr's Case.
San Francisco, March 10. —Argument
bagan in the United States District
Chart this morning in the contempt case
against Mrs. David S. Terry.
The peculiar combination, proportion aud
preparation of Hood's Sarsaparilla makes thi
medtciue differen' from o hers and superior
to them,a lin actual curative power. Sold by
all druggists. Prepared by C. I. Hood <5t Co ,
apothecaries. Lowell, Mass
A Forced Sale.
Tomorrow, at 5i2 New Main, at 11 o'clock,
orders are to sell for cash, Ist—The fine drug
stock, elegant pictures. 2d—The magnificent
soda fountain, that enables the purchaser to
step Into buslnesaimmediately. You oaa bay
on credit by seeing and making arrangements
with John C. BUI, the auctioneer, before the
sale. Can be seen each day between 12 and 1
o'clock ob the premises, or call at onr office.
Mo. 225 8. Lds Angeles street
THE LOS ANGELAS DAILY fIEKALD: TUESDA* MUKfIUHi. MAKCH 11, 1890
IThe 00-Operatii <■ foundry StU
San Francisco, March 10.—Thia morn
ing there was a very large attendance o
members of the Mulders' Union in the
rooms of the executive committee
. where the subject of starting a co-opera
tive foundry was discussed, but nothing
definite could be given out concerning it.
■It is asserted by representatives of the
union that quite a number of capitalist*
waited on the executive committee on
Saturday last, and desired to inform the
union that the necessary financial assist
ance could be obtained if they desired to
j start a foundry for themselves. No in
formation was sriven out as to what steps
I the anion would take concerning the im
portation of men from the East to take
the places of the strikers, but pickets
have been stationed around several of
tha foundries, to prevent them securing
the services of non-union men.
Yuma, Ariz, March 10. —Indian run
ners briDg the news of several murders
along the Colorado river in Lower Cali
fornia, among the Cocopah Indians.
Old Chief Colorow died three weeks
since, and the new chief believing the
medicine man guilty of witchcraft, canted
his murder. Thereupon his relatives
killed two of his slayers, and now the
chief with the balance of the tribe assert
that they will kill all the medicine's
male relatives, including his two sons.
Considerable excitement prevails among
the Indians. The tribe live in Mexican
territory, a short distance below the in
Dlffl ult Staging.
I Downieville, Cal., March 10.—The
stage for Sierra City left here Saturday
morning, but only succeeded in covering
five miles, when, owing to the falling of
a stone wall and the carrying away of a
portion of the road, it wat obliged t i nr i
back. The first stage from Nevada City
since February 15 "h, arrived this after
noon, bringing delayed mail. Daily
stages are now expected. Eight inches
of snow fell yesterday, but the indica
tions aru now good for clear wea-.her.
Laundry <>irls Killed.
San Francisco, March 10. —At the
Contra Costa Laundry Company's works,
in Oakland, this evening, the shell of a
large iron cylinder, known as the man
gier, exploded, and Mary Rodgers, Bged
15, was struck by the pieces and killed
outright, while Annie Martin, aged 17,
was probably fatally injured. Both girls
were employed as ironers. The machine
was a new one, but it is supposed the
shell was difeccive in casting, and unable
to resist the pressure of the steam.
An Open Switch.
Pendleton, Ore., March 10. —A col
lision occuned near the Union Pacific
depot this evening, between the west
bound fast mail and a switch engine.
The switch engine was standing on a
side track. The switch had been thrown
for the tiding, instead of the main track,
and had been 1, f unlocked. The tender
of the switch engine was badly dam
aged, also the pilots of both engines. No
lives were lost. The passengers were
A Fatal Landslide.
Shasta, Cal., March 10. —News was
received today of a fatal landflide which
occurred at Weaverville last Friday,
drowning two brothers, named John and
James Sowden. The slide came from
the mountains, filling their dam and
sending a large body of water rushing
down the, puloh where the men were at
work on their claims. The bodies were
found half a mile below the place where
they were working.
Driving Cattle Across the Desert.
Yuma, Ariz , March 10.— G. W. Laoe
to savH railway freight, left here today
with 900 beef steers for Southern Cali
fornia. The animals were collected in
various portions of Arizona, and will oe
driven overland across the Colorado
desert. The herd swam across the Colo
rado river this afternoon; but three were
drovned. Tciis is his second drive. The
first journey was successful.
Bridge and ferry Cone.
Bedding, Cal., March 10.—Last Sun
day morning a boat at Jack Conant'd
ferry, with the stage for the United
States fishery aboard, broke loose from
the cable and went down the stream 400
yards, when it ran ashore at a steep
bank. The horses were led on shore.
There is no way of getting across the
river except by skiff, the bridge having
been washed away.
Mayor Pond's Veto.
San Francisco, March 10. — Mayor
Pond today vetoed the new water ordi
nance recently passed by the Board of
Supervisors, on the ground that the rates
for consumption of Spring Valley water,
as fixed by the ordinance, are unreason
able and ur just to the people, and prac
tically amount to no reduction from the
Died on the Train
Henry Jones, a wealthy cattle rancher
of Florence county, Arizona, died on the
Southern Pacifis overland train juat be
fore reaching this city last night. Mr.
Jones had been suffering from lung
trouble for some time and was on his
way to San Francisco for his health
when a fit of coughing was brought on
by a sand storm in the desert, and a
hemorrhage ensued. His nephew,
George Jones, of San Francisco, who ac
companied him, called upon a physician
among the passengers to attend to the
sick man, but the physician's skill was
powerless to relieve the sick man, and he
expired about half past nine o'clock last
Make Mo Mistake
If you decide, from what you have heard of
Its cures or read of its merits, that you will take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, do not bo induced to buy
Something else which may bo claimed to be
"about tho same" or "just as good." Remem
ber that the sole reason for efTorts.to get you to
purchase some substitute is that more profit may
be made. Firmly resist all inducements, and in
sist upon having just what you called for, Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Then you will not be experiment
ing with a new article, for Hood's Sarsaparilla is
Tried and True.
"In one store the clerk tried to induce me to
buy their own instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
But he could not prevail on me to change. I
told him I kuew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was,
I had taken it, was perfectly satisfied with It, and
did not want any other." Mrs. Ella A. Gofp, 81
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
We Are All Taking It.
" We could not be without Hood's Sarsaparllla
It is the best medicine we ever kept in the house
My family are all taking it" Mas. J. M. Bab
bib, San Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton,
Sold by druggists, fi; six for $5. Prepared only
byC.L HOOIfcA CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
1 HB|9 -_ || __ HBaHBaH a aa oa^o M
|S WATCH OUR WINDOWS. ©
New took! New Sunshades!
New Draperies, New Challies, \J
NEW INDIA COITON PONGEES,
Lisle Thiead Finish: the latest Fabric.
New Hebron Surahs,
f_j LYONS PRINTED Q
In Elegant Designs, 18 Colorings, 25 Inches wide.
W At*sl.2s Per Yard. q
0 COULTER g
Ladies' New Blouse Waists,
fj> ladies' New Suit Patterns, hh
25 Dozen Men's Suspenders, worth 50 to 65 cents,
Hn at 20 cents.
r*"l 40 Dozen Men's Striped and Plaid Cotton One-half \ 4
< Hot-e, worth 45 to 05 cants, at 25 cents per pair. _
£ 1 30 Dozen Men's "Iron Clad" Unlaundried White \JJ
Bhrrts, pure linen bosom, best in the world at the L_J
price, only 75 cents each. jTj
25 D,:zen Men's I aundried White Shirts, pure linen .
pleated bosom Dress Shirts at $1.25 each, worth $1 75.
# WAIIH OUR WINDOWS. %
201, 203. 205 South Spring St., Corner Second.
s»wifwsmn 111 iim wish aim Tim
LOOK AT USE OPFOHTDNITIES!
FOR BALK—A gilt edged piece of Spring-street property.
FOR SALE—Lot on Upper Maiu, near College Street.
FOR SALE—Desirable reslden c property.
FOR SALE—2O acres orange land in Duarte: 10 acres in fruit.
FOR SALE— i wo-story 8-room dwelling in Boyle Heights; modern Improvements; beautlfu.
property and low.
FOR RALE—A ve'-y highly improve! orange and walnut orchard for .$75,000, which for this
and two preceding years has paid NET 10 per cent, per annum and over ou price asked. This
is a rare Investment and a h indß"me home.
FOR SALE—From 10,000 to 30,000 acreß of the fluest fruit and grain lands In Southern
California for colonies. This property iB all under the best water system, with unlimited
quantities', will be sold very low a d on easy te:ms.
I*o R SALE —1,100 acres rich valley laud; well watered; just the property for a successful
FOR SALis—Good walnut land, with water, very low.
FOR RALE—Three lots ou Figueroa, corner Monroe, and two lots on Adams, near Figueroa,
at $29 per fr >nt foot.
FOR EXCHANGE—Business property in Kansas City, paying good revenue, for same
character business property here.
FOR EXCHANGE—32B seres in Elgin, Illinois, dairy district, for good orange land or
FOR EXCHANGE—Good city and country residence and farming property, for orange
orchards aud lands
I have other good Eastern and local properties b Jth for sale and exchange. Call and see me.
,e 2 5-im J. S VAN DQREN, 34 N. Spring St.
JOE BAYER & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
WITS E a,nd LIQUOR
29 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 38.
JOE POHEIM* Th* ailor.
Of an immense stock or fine Spring aud Hum
mer Goods, such as have uever beeu exhibited
on this Coast. Fine tailoring at moderate prices.
Elegant Business Suits made to order
irom $2"5 00
Stylish Pauts made to order from... 41.00
Fine Silk-lined Overcoats made to
order from 25.00
Btylish Eug lsh Walking Suits msde
to order from 30.00
Fine French Pique and Beaver Suits
made to order from 40.00
And all other gurmen's in like proportion
These are prices never offered before. All
garments made by first-class mechanics
Perfect fit, best of trimmings and workmanship
guaranteed or no mle.
JOB POHKIM, The Tailor,
141 and 143 South Spring Street,
Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los Angeles.
203 Montgomery St., 724 Market St., 1,110
and 1,112 Market st , San Fraucistro (500 I
cor. Sixth, Sacramento, Cal. 105, 107 m'
109 fcauta Clara st., Han Jose. Cal 28
Mariposa st, under G'and Central hotel, Fr. o,
fal. 1,021 and 1,023 Fourth st, San Uln
Cai. 73 Morrison st., Portland, Or. 120
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc
117 and 119 South Los Angeles SL
O. B. FULLER & CO.
(BBOoeaiori to McLain A Lehman, i
Pioneer Truck and Transfer Co
NO. 8 MABKBT ST., LOS AN9KL3S, OAL.
Sale and Piano Moving. All Hurts of TrnokWorli
Tblbfhob [137 ml tl
i fib a | / extra family\ i
j ' I NEW PROCESS^
jVv /"-OUR ;
0 « STOCKTON MILLINGCO. |
■ : r\» 'S % STOCKTON.CALiFQRINA, i| j
" HH "° % San Francisco Office, |i j
For Sale at a Great Rargaln. j
BRTJNBON-PITTS' SEPARATOR, AMES' EN
GINE, JACKSON'S DERRICK AND
A Complete Threahlng Outllt.
Apply at RANCH HOI'SK on Laguna Ranch.
BAKER IRON WORKS.
Buena Vista St.
Adjoining Southern Pacific Gronnds.
Telaphoao 134. . d 22
J. Tl. lIA IF A CO.
Hale & Co.
107 AND 109 NORTH SPRING ST.
In the latest styles are arriving daily. Exquisite effects in wonderful combinations
of colorings; incomparable designs fresh from the loom of the fabric "Master;" and
novelty patterns unrivalled in the woolen and silk market. The silk finish
Bengalines, the silk Wrap and silken finish Henriettas, ihe lu«»rine Glaceß Cloth
will be the most popular weaves for the spring and summer of 1890. Vienna Cloth
and Camels' Hair, as usual, are much sought after, and some of ttie prettiest effects
come in this class of goods.
Vandyke and Eiffel points in black and colors, some with plain silk points and
some in escurial patterns with silken fringe are new with the season. Novelties in
satin-faced trimming Silks are beautiful in the wonderful combinations of fancy
colorings, and intricate conception of high art.
WE TRY TO PLEASE
And in trying to please we try and please everybody alike. A dollar with us means
one hundred cents, whether it be the equivalent of one yard of dress goods at $1 00
or for four yards at 25 cents per yard. Arguing on this line we offdr you a banrain
in Dress Goods.
Wednesday, March 12.
At 25 cts. DRESS GOODS At 25 cts
Fifty pieces, some 2000 yards or more, of double width Camels' Hair Dres
Suitings, which we have never hold under 40 cents, at 25 cents per yard. Beautifu
combinations in stripes, plaids ana broken plaids; high colors, subdued colore; no
two pieces alike; nearly all wool; in J ac t you cannot find any cotton at ail. Oar
price, 25 cents per yard. Displayed in show window.
Wednesday, March 12.
At 30 cts. DRESS GOODS AUOcte:
Twenty pioces, 1000 yards Gray Tricot Cloth at 30 cents per yard; 38 inches
wide; our usual price being 50 cents; guaranteed all wool. For wrappers, school
dresses, streei; dresses, etc., this material cannot be excelled.
percent,,!, EMBROIDERIES 50percen,8ff -
Oar Special Sale of Embroideries two weeks ago was a success, nobody doabts
it. The prices sold the goods. Now we have something else to offer you. We have
about 1000 Embroidery Remnants, from one to four yards in length, all kinds of
Embroidery, which we will close out at exactly one-half price—so cents on the
dollar. Embroideries for everybody.
J. M. HALE & CO.,
107 and 109 North Spring Street.
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS
Tne Los Angeles Optical Institute,
Scientific and Practical Optician,
209 N. MAIN STREET,
Opposite New U. 8. Hotel.
Testing of eyes FRFE by the latest improved
i methods. Physletans prescriptions and mall
orders carrfully filled. Artificial eyes inserted
■ without pain. lenses to order
on premises a specialty. f 14 tf
THIS 18 NOT OUR WAY
This Is OUR WAY of fitting glasse
We make the correct scientific adjusting ol
glasses and frames our specialty, and guar
antee perfect fit. Testing of tho eyes free.
PACIFIC OPTICAL INSTITUT?
8. G. Marschutz, Prop.
NO. 114 80UTH SPRING STREET,
Bet. First and Second Btß. j3 3m
W***' * *wA* price are stamped on the
bottom. If the dealer cannot supply you,
send direct to factory, enclosing advertised
* >r * Ce '
W. L DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed
Best in the world. Examine hia
15.00 GENUINE HANII-SKWEI) SHOE.
4.00 H.tMl-SEHKI) Wl I.T SHOE.
3.n0 ror.iCK and fabmkks' shoe.
«.po extra vaia'e calf shoe.
s.as & «'j wokkingmf.n's shoes.
8.00 and 51.75 BOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All made In Congress, Button and Lace.
$3&52 SHOES ladies.
•1.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Beat Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
VV. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. Sold t-J
Boot and Shoe House,
Sole Agenti tor Los Angelei.
H-fia 120 WEST FIRST ST.
OH STEiNWa H T S»
This grent strengthening remedy and nerve
tonic is the most positive cure known tor
NERVOUS Debility, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal
Losses, Night Emissions, Loss of Vital Power,
Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memory,
Coninsion of Ideas, Blur Before the Eyes,
Lassitude, Languor, Gloominesß, Depression of
Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage
ment Lack of Confidence, Dullness, Llstlessnesa,
Unfitness for Study or Business and finding
life a burden, Safely.Permanently and Privately
f HICKS—S2.SO, in liquid or nlll form, or five
times the q utintlty, $10. Address
DR. P. STKINHART,
Rooms 7 and s, No. ai.v,. formerly
115J4 Hen Fire street, L,oe
Omens Houas—9 a, sc. to 3 r. h. Sunday*—
LO to 1.
All communications strictly oonfldentlal.
188 N. Main St.
Gleet, Syphilis, Veminal
Nervous Debility, Skin
and Bladder Complaints
positively cured by
remedies nt injurious. Medicines prepared
to suit each case. Nj experiments. Both
sexes consult in confidence. Cases treated by
mail and express. Office hours: 9 a. m. to
8 p.m. fi -1 Cm
Tv TH*. I'NKofcfi.UMAlifi.
H23 Kearny Street,
treatment of Sexualsnd
■ M Gonorrhea, Gleet,
Stricture, Syphilis In all
ness, Impotency and Lost Manhood permanent
ly (rared. The sick snd afflicted should not fall
to call upon him The Dootorhas traveled ex
tensively Is Europe' and inspected thoroughly
the various hospitals there, obtaining t great
leal of valuable Information, whioh he is com
petent to lmpar: to those In need of his services
The Doctor oures where others fail. Try him.
DB. GIBBON will make no charge unless he
effects a oure. Persons ats distance CURED AT
HOME. All communications strictly confiden
tial. All letters answered In plain envelopes,
Send ten dollars for a package of medicine.
Call or write. Address DR. J.?. GIBBON, Box
1957, San irrsnoisoo, CaL
Vnnrlnr I os Angele* HBBALD. 07-12 m
TO WEAK MEN
Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early 1
decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will
Bend a valuable treatise (sealed) containing fall,
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A
splendid medical work; should be read by every I
man who is nervous and debilitated. Address,!
Prof. F. C FOWLEH, Moodus, Conn,
IF YOU -W-A.NX
And all other pure Homoeopathic Medicines go
to NO 505 SOUTH SPRING STREET, the ctle
b ated and only Homeopathic Pharmx-r of
Los Angeles, end get the lreah and GENU INI
article. ieS eodtf