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UNTANGLING THE BIG SNARL.
Proceedings in the Cable Rail
way Franchise Suit.
The Trial of R. (frank Warner
Charged With Train Wrecking.
The Plaintiff Cinsxa in tin, Cable Koad
Case—De Uront Lnael HIB Claim
for Lockwood'a Salary—Court
The trial of the celebrated foreclosure
suit of the Illinois. Trnet and Savings
bank ye. The Pacific Railway company
was resumed yesterday morning in
Judge Van Dyke's court, and the plaint
iff closed its Bide of the caße by the time
of adjournment in the afternoon.
As a preliminary matter in the morn
ing Judge Van Dyke entered an order
that tbe plaintiff, defendants and inter
venors share eauallv in paying the
stenographer taking the caee.
The day was passed in the introduc
tion of testimony by the plaintiff to es
tablish the material facts in the making
of the trust deed sought to be fore
closed and tbe issue of bonds under it.
The testimony consisted of an exam
ination of witnesses, they being Receiv
er J. F. Crank, John J. Akin and W.
M. Garland, paying teller of tbe Illinoiß
Trust and Savings bank ; also tbe read
ing of depositions and identification of
tbe signatures of C. B. Holmes aB pres
ident of tbe cable company, and of other
officers of tbe organization.
W. P. Gardiner, counsel for plaintiff,
occupied considerable time inp utting in
all the testimony, and the table in front
of bim looked like the interior of a dis
tributing postoffice when a large relay
of mail comes in. There were huge
bundles of bonds of the cable company
of the issue made under the trust deed
given to the plaintiff. The pleadings in
the case made no small contribution to
the masß of literature which has ac
cumulated in the cause, and the attor
neys displayed very great gravity in the
presence of the evidences of bo large an
amount of capital.
Receiver Crank, in his testimony, re
ferred to the transfer of the proparty of
the Loa Angeles Cable company to the
Pacific Railway company, and said that
no money was passed in tbe transaction.
. It was tbe wish ot the original corpora
tion to place it upon a footing where
tbey would be absolved from individ
ual liability upon their stock, and tbey
could do so under the Illinois laws.
The bonds issued by the original com
pany were taken by Alvord and Brown
of San Francisco, and the new issue by
the Pacific company were taken by the
Illinois Trust and Savings bank of
Chicago, when the reorganization took
place, the bank taking tbem aB trustees
to sell or otherwise dispose of them for
tbe benefit of tbe company.
Mr. Gardiner thought be would con
clude his testimony for the plaintiff in
a short time Friday afternoon, but it
was fully 4 o'clock before he finally an
nounced that the plaintiff cloeed.
As soon aB the plaintiff rested Judge
John Pope sprung a stipulation upon the
court which occupied the remainder of
the afternoon. It was a stipulation
which, he announced, had been signed
by all tbe attorneys in the case with the
exception of two. It was to eliminate
tbe determination of the validity of
certain receiver's certificates issued by
Receiver Crank from the foreclosure
suit. The matter had been before Judge
Wade and had been taken to tbe su
preme court on appeal, where it is now
pending, and Judge Pope thought it
should not be considered in this case.
Attorney General Hart, one of the at
torneys who objected to this stipulation,
etated tbe grounds of bis objection to be
that Receiver Crank is receiver in the
case of Russell vs. The Pacific Railway
company, and not in this case. All ques
tions with the receiver must be deter
mined before the distribution of the
funds. He represented certain clients,
and if they have a prior claim, the re
ceiver will have no right to the proceeds
of any sale until those claims are set
tled. He insisted upon his objection,
and was followed by Judge Gardiner,
who said his grounds were the same of
those of the attorney general.
The court stated that tbe accounts of
tbe receiver could be settled to the pres
ent time, but not finally until hia die
After come further argument on the
subject of tho stipulation, in which it
developed that there was a decided lack
of harmony among the numerous coun
sel in tne caße, court adjourned until
THE TRAIN-WRECKING CASE.
Froxrell of the Trial of K. Fmuk War
ner Before Judge Smith.
The trial of K. Frank Warner, ac
cueed of wrecking a train on tbe Santa
Fe near Dnarte several monthe ago, w><~
resumed yeaterday morning in Judtre
Bmitb'a department of the superior
court, and a large number of witnesses
were examined during the day for the
prosecution, which just finished its tes
timony when the court adjourned until
Among the witnesses examined dur
ing the day weie G>nrge VV Prescott,
W. A. Dunn, James E MacNeil, Theo
dore Lopez, Daniel H. Thrasher, Robert
W. Fowler, Wm. Braughn, Margaret
Braughn, Francisco Apotlnqu tj, Richard
H. Poor, Sylvester Eqoirw, Joseph G.
Heleley, M. B. Perrie and James L.
Burns, chief of the detective service of
The testimony of all these witnesses
bore upon the circumstances which
have connected the defen ant with the
crime, there being nothing but circum
stantial evidence in the case.
It was shown by them that on the
day of the accident Warijt.r was travel
ing on a Santa Fe train, and that af-er
tbe train passed Azu»a the conducor
put bim oft. He claimed that it was
not right that he should be put off, be
cause he bad been going to Azusa, and
as the name was not called out prop
erly he did not understand it, and was
carried by against his will. At any
rate, the conductor put him off the
train, and saying that he would get
It was also shown that Warner was
Pronounced Hopeless, Vet Saved.
From a long letter written by Mrs. Ada E.
Burd, of Groton. 8. 1)., we quote: aa taken
with a b*d cold, which settled on my lungs
Cough set in aud finally terminated in con
sumption. Four doctors gave mo up, i-aylng I
could live but a short time. 1 gave mysoif up
to my Saviour, determined if I could not stay
with my friends on earth J would meet my ab
sent ones above My husband was advised to
get Dr King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and Colds. I gave it a trial, took
in all eight bottles. has cured me, and
thank God Xam now a well and hearty wo
man." Trial bottles free at C. F Heinzeraan's
drugstore, 223 North Main, street; regular size
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1893.
in the vicinity of the wrecked train that
night, and waa there the next morning.
No one saw him place the stone on the
track which derailed the train, but the
circumstances point strongly towards
bim as the man who did it
Mr, Burns, tbe detective for the rail
road company, narrated come conversa
tion which he and Detective Insley had
with the defendant after hia arrest. It,
was sought to rule it out nn the ground
that they used undue influence on the
prisoner, but the court decided that the
conversation waa proper. He told them
that that night he slept under a plat
form ; that a man had approached him
who, like him, waa au impecunious
traveler, and it was agreed that they
ehould sleep there together.
the defendant also told Insley that
he had bseu in j til in auveral towne
which he named, and when asked if he
had been in jail in Santa Ana at firat,
denied and then admitted it. He eaid
he had been in jail at the placea men
tioned for being drunk. He did not ad
mit that he had tried to wreck the
The defense will the introduc
tion of testimony Monday morning.
The City Wine.
The case oi Da Grool vs. The City of
Loa Angelea waa finally determined by
Judge McKinley yesterday by his giving
judgment in favor of the defendant.
This is tbe caee in which ex-City Justice
Lockwood assigned hie month's salary
to De Groot before it was duo. When
the claim was presented to tho council
U waß vetoed by Mayor Hazard. Mr.
De Groot brought euit for the amount
against the city, and it has been pending
in the courts for a number of months.
Yeeterday in Judge Smith's court
briefs were submitted by counsel for
several Chinese defendants in fan tan
appeal caseß, and the diatrict attorney
waiving briefs, the cases were submitted
aud taken under advisement by the
Judge Smith yesterday continued his
decision on demur rets in the cases
against Claude L. Hill until January
The time for setting for trial the caae
of George H. Milbb, charged with mur
der, waa continued by Judge Smith yea
terday until January 30th.
The appeal caee of C. P. Dorian,
charged with disturbing tbe peace, was
submitted before Judge Smith yester
day on briefs, to be filed Monday, and
the appeal case of Wm. H. Symea waa
submitted without argument and taken
A decree of divorce was granted by
Judge Wade yeaterday to Mre. I. W.
Beecher from her husband, Eogar B.
Beecher, on the ground of desertion,
failure to provide and profligacy. The
couple were married iv Loa Angeles, De
cember 13, 1887, and the desertion oc
curred in 1891 It was a default case.
Walter A. Bell was examined before
Judge Wade yesterday npon the charge
of insanity and was discharged. The
defendant had destroyed hie system by
the nae of morphine.
Perry Oltnatead and four other de
fendants were brought before United
States Commirsioner Van Dyke yeater
day and charged with cutting timber on
government land in Antelopn valley.
Their examination wae set for February
The caee of Mitchell ye. Taylor, being
not at issue, wae by consent reset for
February 2d, yeaterday, by Judge Wade.
Judge Shaw ypsterday gave judgment
for the plaintiff for $IC2 iv ttie caee of
Lopozich va. Hreciach. The report of
the receiver of the restaur mt business
was received and approved and the re
A terra trial jury of 40 has been
drawn in department Mo. 5 of the su
perior court and will be empaneled thia
Judge McKinley yeaterdav gave judg
ment for plaintiff for $1302.27 in the case
of Catherine Eacallier ye. Leon Escal
lier, a euit for an accounting.
A meeting of the members of the har
of the city and county of Los Angeles
will be held at the courtroom of depart
ment No. 4 of the Buperior court in the
courthouse, at 12 o'clock m., on Mon
day, the 30th day of January, 1893, to
take into c >nßider«tion tbe billa now
pending in the legislature in reference
to the superior court. Every mem'ier
of the bar ie earnestly requested to be
New Suit Filed.
Among the documents filed yeßterday
in the office of tbe county clerk were
Annie E. Be vine vs Clarence Haven;
Fuit for an injunction to restrain de
fendant from averting further claim to
certain realty. -
F.J Woodbury v?. F. R. Winans;
suit upon a promissory note for
W. H. Wells vs. C. A. Conklin;
suit to quiet title to lots in the Them is
J. Dodson and wife vs. A. W. Repul
veda and Ramon Sdpulveda; suit for an
P. T. Durfv vs. The Earl Fruit com
pany ; suit to recover juiUment for
$21.748 20 and interest for fruit and
vegeie iii-s delivered to defendant by the
pi iniiffaf various times.
Siockton Combined Harvester and
Agricultural Worse vs Daniel H user.
Suit for $10,000, balance due on assess
ment of stock.
W. A Bosqui vs, Kwong Hung On,
Qioiig Sm tf, Frann Steele and Ah Gun.
Suit for !f5 0 for reward offered by Chi
uese meiunants in securing the arrest
and conviction of Ah Yung, the China
man who murdered Fernando Q lijads.
Petition of Thomaß L Il'ingeiiurd for
letters of administration on the estate of
Michael C Hungerlord, the estate be
iDg valued at $3000.
Petition by Frederick Pfi iffer for let
ters of administration upon the estate
of his brother, G'.*oriie Pfeiffer, deoeated,
who died January 14'b, iv Los Angeles
conntv, leaving an estate valued at
LUCKY BALDWIN'S LUCK
Tho Saut:i Anita Mllll malre Continue*
to Be Fortune's Fay ,rlte
' Lucky" Baldwin's luck continues to
burden him with riches and prosperity
every day. The manntrer of the mulii
millionai c's estate, H. A. Unruh, was
in the city yeaterday, and told a Her
ald reporter of the, latest freak of for
tune, whose favorite seems to be the
owner ol Santa Anitii.
lt seem* thai recently a tremendous
deposite of gypsum has been diecovered
on Mr. Baldwin's lands at Puente, and
Mr. Unruh was in the city yesterday
buying engines and crushers to prepare
the article for tbe market.
Gypsum, when ground, is one of the
mosr valuable fertilizers known, bring
ing frum |8 to $10 per ; »n, with an un
limited market. The deposit on Mr.
Baldwin's lands seems to be inexhausti
ble and wiil at once be developed.
Reason? Bf*"HAM s Pills act like tnagie.
THE STATE CITRUS FAIR.
The Premium List for This
Full Details of the Awarding of the
How the Ground Floor or the New Col
ton Parlllon Ia Arranged—Rules
Which Will Govern the
The fourth annual citrus fair for
Southern California, which is to open at
Colton, March 15>h, will undoubtedly
be one of tbe largest affairs ever held in
Southern California. In addition to the
regular display of citrus fruits there will
also be a dress parade of tbe world's
fair exhibits of Southern California.
The jurisdiction of this fair extends
over what was formerly the Sixth con
gressional district, embracing the fol
lowing counties: San Diego, San Ber
nardino, Los Angeles, Orange, Ventura,
Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo, Kern,
Tulare and Fresno. It has been deter
mined to conduct this fair with a view
to developing the citrus fruit industry of
Southern California, the main conteete
for premiums being largely scientific
teste as to quality of fruit under euch
conditions that neither 'warding judges
nor even the owners of the fruit can lo
cate the ownership of tbe fruit prior to
making the awarde.
Large premiums are also offered for
county and loc-lity di'plays, and also
for individual displays and artistic de-
signß, but it iB hoped that in making
artistic designs tbe fruit and not the
lumber and trimming will predominate.
Tbe fair management will pay all
freight on exhibition goods to and from
the fair; aleo all drayage from depot and
pavilion and return. This rule is to
cover all goods entered for competition
and all goode belonging to the world's
fair dress parade.
Following is the ground plan of the
pavilion. The entrance ia to tbe we°t.
The north aide will he devoted to the
world's fair exhibits and the south side
to the citrus fruit displays.
Applications for space must be made
at an early date in order to eecure good
location ; for, while the floor space for
exhibition purposes ie larger than that
of any other pavilion south of San Fran
cisco, the world'a fair exhibits will oc
cupy a large Bpoce, and hence tbe pa
vilion will be fully occupied. All entries
muet bs made by 12 m. Tuesday, March
All growers of fruit in Central and
Northern California, outside the jnris-
GKO .\D PLAN UK OOLToK PAVILIuM
diction of the fair, are cordially invited
to send their fruits to the fair for exhi
bition and comparison.
CLASS I —COUNTY EXHIBITS.
Best display of citrus iruus fr >iv any
county: First premium, *25Q; Becond,
$160; third, $100; fourth, $50.
All fruit on exhibition from any coun
ty competing for the county premium
will be (.onsidered as a portion of tho
county exhibit, except fruit entered for
quality only, and as regards these en
tries the secretary will furnisn the
awarding judges the number of such
entries troua each county, so that they
may be considered in estimating quan
tity of fruit for each county.
CLASS II—LOCALITY EXHIBIT.
Best display of citni9 fruite from any
locality: First, premium, $150; second,
$100; third, $75: fourth, $50; fifth. 40;
sixth, $30; seventh, $20; t „'hth, $10.
Tbe Bame principal governs the award
of premiums in this class aB is given for
CLASS III —ARTISTIC DESIGNS.
Best artistic display of citrus fruits by
any one person, firm or committee:
First premium, $150; second, $100;
third, $75; fou-th, $50; fifth, $40; sixth,
$30; seventh, $20; eighth, $10
Artistic designs must be considered as
the arrangement of fruits in an artistic
manner. Such fruit to be displayed in
a manner bo as not to injure a large per
centage of tbe fruit, and tbe na ural
quality of the fruit ia to be considered
iv making tbe awards. Th • awarding
judges, in arriving at conclusions, must
give 70 per cent of points to tbe design
and 30 per cent to tbe quality of the
fruit, as shown by its appearance. All
deaigna must be approved by the ex
ecutive committee, and in making de
signs, fruit must predominate rather
than lumber and trimming. All exhib
itors, under this class, must furnish ma
terial for their designs and manufacture
the same. Packers are barred from ex
hibiting in this class.
CLASS IV—BUDDED AND SEEDLING OBANGEB
Beet general display of budded and
seedling oranges grown by exhibitor:
Firat premium, $100; second, $75; tl.ird,
$50; fourth, $40; fifth, $30; sixth, $25;
seventh. $20; eighth, $15; ninth, $10;
The awarding judges, in passing upon
this class, must give 40 per cent of tbe
points to arrangement of tbe fruit, 35
per cent to number of varieties, and 25
per cent to the quality of the fruit, as
shown by its appearance.
Bast display of lemons grown by ex
hibitor: First premium, $100; second,
$76; third, $50; fourth, $40; fifth, $30;
sixth, $20; seventh, $10.
CLASS VI—PACKED ORANGES.
Best box of packed oranges ready for
shipment: Frist premium, $20; second,
$10; third, $5.
Both growers and packers are allowed
to compete in this class.
CLASS VII —WASHINGTON NAVELS.
Beat 30 Washington navele oranges:
First premium, $15; second, $10; third,
In classes VII, VIII, IX, X, XI, XII
and XIII tbe competition ia for quality
THE NEW PAVILION AT COLTON.
only, and the awarding judgeß will fol
low the scale of points for testing citrus
fruits aa adopted by the state board of
horticulture, copies of which will be
published in the official programme for
tbe guidance of judges.s
In order that the fruit may be teeted,
on its meri.s only, each exhibit in these
classes will constat cf 30 oranges (or
lemons), and they will be arranged in
tbe form of a small pyramid, the base of
which shall be four oranges square.
These will be arranged on tables by the
manager, without either number or
other label to designate them, so that
neither the owner of the fruit nor the
awarding judges shall be able to know
whose fruit is being passed upon or
where it ia grown. A diagram of the
table will be furnished the judges, each
square of which will be numbered, and
they aball report to the secretary by
number, who ahall then give the judges
the index to the numbers, after the
awarda have been made, and thereafter
the names and locality of each exhibitor
shall be placed upon each exhibit.
CLASS VIII. —MEDITERRANEAN SWEETS.
Best 30 Mediterranean sweet oranges,
grown by exhibitor: First premium,
$15; second, $10; third. $5
CLASS IX —ST. MICHAEL ORANGES.
Beet 30 St. Michael oranges, grown by
exhibitor: Firßt premium, $15; second,
$15; third, $5
CLASS X —BLO DKD ORANGES.
Beßt 30 flooded oranges, grown by ex
hibitor: First premium, $15; second,
$.10; third, $5.
CLASS XI. — OTIIRR BUDDED ORANGES.
Best 3J buddstl oranges of any other
variety arown by exhibitor: First pre
mi»m,sls; second, $10; third, $5.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
CLASS XII. —SEEDLING OBANGEB.
Best 30 seedling oranges grown by ex
hibitor: First premium, $15; second,
$10; third, $5.
CLASS XIII. —CUBED LEEONB.
Best 30 cured lemons grown by ex
hibitor: First premium, $15; second,
$10; third, $5.
Best display of limes grown by ex
hibitor: First premium, $10; second, $5.
CLASS XV. —CITBONS. *
BBst display of citrons: Firßt pre
mium, $20; second, $10.
CLASS XVI. —PBEPABED CITBON.
Beet display of prepared citron ready
for market—not less than 10 pounds:
First premium, $20; second, $10.
Best exhibit of shaddocks and pum
CLASS XVIII. —GRAPE FBUIT.
Best exhibit of grape iruit grown by
CLASS XIX. —BAISINS.
Best exhibit of raisins by individual:
First premium, $20; eecond. $10.
CLASS XX. —DRIED FIGS.
Best exhibit of dried figs—not less
than 10 pounda: Firat premium, $10;
CLASS XXI. —PICKLED OLIVES,
Best exhibit of pickled olives—not
less than six bottles: First premium,
$10; second; $5.
CLASS XXII —OLIVE OIL,
Best exhibit of olive oil—not less than
six bottles: First premium, $20; sec
CLASS XXIII. —WALNUTS.
Beßt exhibit of English walnuts—not
less than 20 pounds: First premium,
$20; Becond, $10.
CLASS XXIV. —ALMONDS.
Feet exhibit of almonds —not lees
than 20 nouuds: First premium, $20;
CLASS XXV. —GUAVAS.
Beet exhibit of fruit of the guava, $10.
CLASS XXVI. —GUAVA JELLY.
Beat diaplay of guava jelly, not Icbb
than 12 glaeeea: Firat premium, $10;
second premium, $5,
CLASS XAVII. —ART GALLERY,
This class will includa paintings,
drawings and ladies' fancy needle work,
The aum of $100 ia placed at the dis
po al of the awai ding judges in this de
partment, to be awarded to tbe various
exhibitors, as the merita of the exhibita
CLASS XXVIII —ORN' MENTAL SHRUBBERY.
The Bum of $45 will be placed at the
disposal of the awarding judges in thiß
claea, to be awarded to exhibitors as the
merits of the displays may justify. It
ia underetood that the ornamental
shrubbery thusexbibited shall be placed
throughout the exhibit as the manager
may desire, but the exhibitor'a card can
be attacheu to euch plant.
FUNERAL OF MR. KERCHEVAL.
The Pioneer Poet Laid to Rest ou Fri
The pioneer poet, A. F. Kercheval,
was buried from hia residence on Lemon
atreet Friday afternoon. Notwithstand
ing the extreme inclemency of the
weather there was a large assemblage
of his ne ghbors and friends present at
tbe funeral services, conducted by Rev.
B. F. Coulter. The brother and other
relatives of deceaeed from the northern
part of the etate assisted in the sad cer
emoniee. The remains were taken to
Roaedale cemetery and buried along
side of those of Mrs. Kercheval, who
died about a year ago.
Mr. Coulter delivered quite a lengthy
eulogy on tbe dead pioneer, aud spoke
feelingly of his sweet character aa a !
man, bis devotion to hia family and Mb |
public spirit as a citizen. He dwelt j
upon bis great gifts aB a poet, and j
praised hiß published productions He j
had written lines that were b»t doomot
to die, and all hie poems were instinct
with tbesspit of a patriotic and Chris
Thua baa been laid at rest one of the
most amiable aud gifted men we have
ever had in our midst.
Cooks for hotels snl restart™nts, as weU as
for private families, are fast i-eitling d wn to
the convictiont alv*tton Oil i-i abs lately
ne.cess*ry for burns, sciilds and chapped hands,
au t they show their faith by keeping it on
THEY CAN WED.
People Who Yesterday Secured Their
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following parsonß:
M. Samoußet, aged 37, a native of
France, and Juana Aribane, aged 36, a
native of France, both residents of Loa
Herman Herzog, aged 28, a native of
Michigan, and Anna Ortlepp, aged 19, a
native of New Mexico, both residents of
Bherman A. Bullis, aged 27, a native
of New York, and resident of Dallas,
Tex., and Arvilla Niman, aged 19, a na
tive of Ohio and resident of Los Angeles.
Lucien Joris, aged 24, a native of Cal
iiornia, and Anna Tolbert, a native of
Indiana, both residents of Los Angeles.
A. Berg, aged 30, a native of Norway,
and Clara Anna Augusta Stengle, aged
17, a native of Germany, both residents
of Los Angeles.
K. L. Waldron, aged 24, a native of
Michigan, and Sarah Carson, aged 23, a
native ot Scotland, both residents of Loa
Itncklen's Arnica Halve.
The best salve in tbe world f.>r cuts, brufsefl,
sores, ulcer*, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hao<is, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruotions, aud positively cures piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction, or money refunded. Price, 25c per
box. For sala by c K. Heinzeman.
WAI.-U—ln this ciiy. January 28. 1893.
Daniel, beloved husband of X iztbeth Wnlsh,
and father of Daniel, John. Wll iam, Thomas,
Fred, George, Mary £. and Elizabeth M.
Walsh, a native ol Ireland, aged 46 years.
Funeral from his late residence, 518 MUeo
'trctt, Mond,iy, January 30th, at 2 p m.
Friends invited to attend, without further
The members ol the Knights of Robert Bm
mer. are reuuest-d to meet at their hall, *o.
l >6>. N„nh Main street, un Monday, Janmry
30, 1893, at 1 o'clock p.in , sharp, for the pur.
pose of attending the tuueral of our late Broth
er Daniel Walsh. By older.
P M. DARCY,
1-29 ilt D. F. FINUCANE
The members of the Los Ansreles Catholio
Beneficial association will please assemble at
their haii on Mondiy, Januury 30, 1893 at 1
p.m., for th'i purpose of atten lug the funeral
of our lute brother. Daniel Walsh. May he rest
In peace. By order V
Will H. Wheeler, President.
J. J. Winn, Recording Secretary.
All members of the Irish-American Focltl
club are requested to meet in their hall. 115VJ
N. Main street, MnndH.y .r.nilary 30th, at 1
p. m., for the purple of" attending ,he funeral
of out late brothir Daniel Walsh.
Per order, D. F FINUCANE, Pres.
P. M. Moroney, Fill. Sec. 1-29 2t
How He Suffered from Eczema, Doc
tors Failed. Grew Worse. Death
Only R>*Hef Expected.
I have been tronbol with chronicfczemaen
my limbs. The itching w» s very aunoytng aud
made m n- fit for work. Ihi d tri d manA"
><c— remedies aud consulted a
/\ pood physic! n, but re
/ reived no permanent re
<C-/ }l iief A friend told me of
\ J |j tha Cut cura Remedies.
FZC ra ' tnen Beni for a c °py °'
»> » your b.Qjj more than a
V its ly year ago, and now I wish I
j "Sf / nad read tiie book and be-
A\ / pun to u*e the cuticura
ST Remedies at once. But
* vV*/I tiio doctor raid 'he rcrae
-1 BAI dies, Root! in some cases,
0 would be of no us* tome,
and . out nued t'» prescribe for me for nine
month*, i urew worse and worse. Ueath
wou:<l have he ;n a re ief, and itwastheonly
relief 1 expe-i-.d Just ihen my wife (I thank:
God for a good one) found the book
you sent iv some out-of-the-way place and read
it throu h. he discharged the attending phy.
sician and said we would, try the
Procured one box of Cuticura., one cake of
Cuticura foAi 1 , and a bot le of Cuticura Rh
solvest. I b :'B,'t to Qte them abo t the ni.d
dl* of last Attpruft, procuri ;g a new supp>y
when the fir«it was exhausted. I am now .veil
and attend 'o my mtadouury work lam sec
le ary of tne Sri livan County Bible Boeietj
(portrait inc!o-ed). Have been engaged iv
mi -ioiiary work in Ihe county for eighteen
y ats ro recommend tha Cuticura Remedies
to stiff ring humanity will be a part of my nils
fcion&iy work iv lh» fiitu.c
XXV. MAriONT GIUJWIrt,
P. O. Box 11. Moi gaun, nuliiran Co , N. Y.
Cuticuka Remedikh are th? greatest skin
curt-s, blood puriflirs, and humor remedies of
modern'lines Bold everywhere. Price, Cuti
cura, &00j riOAP, Use; Resolvent. $1. Prepared
by thO I'OTTBB DRUO AND CHEMICAL CORP.,
to Cure Skin Diseases," 04 pages.
50 illustrations, and testimonial*, marflea free,
T> f \f PLES. blackheads, led, rough, chipped
X 1 Jll aud oil> skin cured by Cuticura
~>y HOW MY BACKACHES!"
™» Back Acne, Kidney P Jus, and Weak
ly 'j ;.']! in-'ss Soreness, l ameness, Strains aud
IJ|tl " r ** l,wv <* lv miuntß by the
II V* Cuticura Anti-Pain blaster.
NOT A DOLLAR
Need Ec Paid Us Until Cure
Drs. Porterfleld & Losey,
535 MARKET ST., SM FRANCISCO.
Wepobitlvely cure, in from 30 to 60 days, all
Rupture, Variconle, Hydrocele, Piles
FISTULA, ULCERATION, etc., without tho use
o! knife rruwlntr bio d or deten
tion from business.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE.
M. F. Losey, M D , of the above well known
firm of specialists, will be at
HOTEL RAMONA, CO-tNCR THIRD AND SPRING Sis,
Frcm JANUARY 27 to FEBRUARY 2 Inclusive
FKBRUARY 13, 14 16, 16 anl 27aud28,
and vi a Hi li 1 and 2.
Can refer Interested parties to prominent
Los Angelas citiseus who haye been treated by
bim. (Jure guaranteed. 1-5 2m d*w