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POST AND PADDOCK TALK.
Doings of the Thoroughbreds
All Over America.
The Blood-Horse Meeting
at San Francisco.
The IllghUyerfc of the Effete Bait and
How They Are Standing; Their
Derby Preparations — Daly's
Horses at Long Itranch.
The blood horse meeting is supposed
to convene on Saturday at San Francis
co, and as it is All Fools' day (for this
article is written on Thursday) there
may be surprises for tbe talent on that
day. Certainly, from what can be
gleaned by the perusal of private letters
irom the metropolis, tbe cracks of last
year are all short of work. An ex
jockey, writing to this office, says that
David Bridges' horses are in tbe best
condition of any at the track, and while
they do ntft class with many others tha f .
could be named, if those others were in
condition, he likes the chances of Waif,
Dona Lila and Typesetter very well.
The Electricity stock are said to be
the best lookers of all the colts at Palo
Alto. They are gluttons for work, and
are Intelligent and courageous. A veer
ling filly by Advertiser, 2:16, dam Sallie
Benton, 2:17 3 is much thought of at
Senator Stanford's farm. She is a little
under size, but goes at her trotting les
sons as though she had made up her
mind to take a shy at tbe record this
Among tho colts purchased by Monroe
Salisbury at tbe Napa sale was Spring
Mountain, a brown gelding by Mountain
Boy, dam Eva Steinway, by Steinway,
aecond dam .by Lodi. The gelding id
two years old, and a large, fine-looking
colt. Mr. Salisbury baa been working
him at Pleasanton since the sale, when
the weather would permit. He has al
ready stepped an eighth in 17 seconds.
Spring Mountain is a natural pacer.
Marian, the dam of Emperor of Nor
folk,-El Rio Bey, Rey del Reyes and Yo
Tambien, now heads the list of all win
ning American brood mares., her prog
eny having won $227,050 in the past 18
years. She was bred by Joseph Cairn
Simpson, and sold by him to her pres
ent owner, Theodore Winters ol Nevada
for $800. It pays to breed from well
bred aires and mares, and yet both Nor
folk and Charmer ( Marian's second dam)
bud strains of blood tbat could not be
traced. fn Norfolk the fault lay in
Pandridge's Fearnaught, while in
Charmer the fault lay in Potomac.
Old Gtlpatrick, the jockey, was more
pleasant than witty and paid more at
tention to bis attire than anything else
in the world. To those of the present
generation who saw him at Jerome Park,
bo displayed little of tbe ability wTiioh.
in the days of Lexington and Lecompte,
had made bim the most, famous of Amer
ican jockeys. He was past his prjmsft
rather timid and lacked dash and finish.
Yet there are timeß when men say witty
things without the least intent of wit.
(ilenleg was clearly the best 3-year-old
of 1809, and the following spring the
late Mr. Belmont was anxious to win the
race be died away in the last quarter
and was badly beaten by Helmboid, who
was at that time was quite unbeatable.
But Mr. Belmont could not believe it.
"Why didn't yon come away with him
at the three-quarter post?" demanded
Mr. Belmont as Gilpatrick diemouhtad.il-
Gilpatrick looked a moment at 1 i en
leg's thumping flanks, and then said
"Why don't you ask the horse?"
A visit to the English horses, the
property of Colonel North, now quar
tered at tbe Sheepshead Bay racecourse,
shows them to be further advanced than
any stable in this vicinity. These
horses arrived here in excellent shape in
tbe first placs, for tbe English never
let their horses up as much as do
Aniericsn trainers during the winter,
but tbeir fine condition is largely due to
Trainer Hadfield's care and judgment.
High Commissioner, Kongh and Ready,
Sir Frederick Roberts and Iddesleigb
seem in particularly fine fettle, while
the entire string is now in remarkably
good shape for the season of the year.
Some of the English stable boys, when
shown Tournament, White Rose and
several of the Keene string, said:
"These are fine 'neks, you know, but
now show us your race-horses." How
ever, it must be said that Tournament
waa always a more or less course horse
in appearance, and English race-horses
are as carefully blanketed and groomed
in tbe winter as during tbe racing sea
The interest in the thoroughbred con
tingent quartered at Monmouth park
has been greatly heightened by tire ar
rival of Mr. Marcus Dnlv's string. There
are It in the tot. The 'older horses are
Tammany, .Montana, Silver Fox. Sir
Matthew, The Pepper, Steve Estes,
Dnke of Hamilton, Delury and Lillian
Russell, the remaining five being 2
year-olds as follows: Tenacious, bay
colt, by Iroquois—Tassel; Dr. Garrett,
bay colt, by imp. Tbe 111-Used—Feu
Follet; imp. Matt Byrnes, brown colt,
by Hampton—Cherry; Sam Lucas, bay
colt, by The 111-Used—Mehallali ; and
Senator Grady, chestnut colt, by Iro
quois—Satinet. They are a high-priced
lot of youngsters. Tenacious cost
$10,200; Senator Grady, $3000, as year
lings ; while Sam Lucas and Dr. Garrett
brought $0100 and $3000 as weanlings at
the Nursery Stud eale in 1891.
Augur of the New York Spirit of tho
Timeß is responsible for this good one:
Racine,the celebrated California horse,
has a curious wart or wen the Bizj of a
hen's egg on hie nose or just above the
left nostril, if 1 remember rightly. When
be was east in 3890 his groom said he
had been told the colt was born with it.
At any rate, it is so conspicuous that
the most casual observer would notice
it, and I never shall forget one rainy
afternoon at the Morris Park autumn
meeting of 1890, when the appearance
of a very stout elderly gentleman with a
mole on hie nose caused quite a commo
tion among the stable lads ia the pad
dock, and one of tbeir number called out
in a stage whisper: "Here comes Ra
cine; get onto his nose."
Morello is beyond donbt the best
3-year-old of the season up to date.
••Broad Church" tays of him: -jrf/'l
■ "In appearance Morello has very lit-'
tl(f*advantage, if any, over Fitzaimmons,
both being grand lookers. But in tbe
race won by tbe son of X jlub, his only
start here, the performance was a singu
larly consistent oue; that is, compared
with last season's record. The report of
the race will be found in its regular
place, bnt, it may be mentioned here
tbat, as Mnrello was a bit short, cer
tainly not up to a bruising race, bis
performance suggests he ia the peer, if
rirtt something more, of any 3\rear-old
in l tla>sopt>ntry.''
Some horses resemble each other so
much tbat even tbe best judges get
fooled at times. Simmons and Cox
swain in the Burridge Bros.' lot look
somewhat alike, and Dick Loud thought
the former was the latter. He said so,
but Henry Harris disputed with him
and offered to bet a dollar tbat the
horse in question waß Simmons. Dick
said: "It's a go." Thompson, the
jockey, seeing a chance to make a sure
winning, offered to bet Dick another
dollar that Harris was right. With so
many clamoring for a dollar bet, Load
began to think he was.not quite right,
so he refused the last bet and said he
would bet ail the change that ne bad
tbat the horse was Coxswain.
Captain S. S. Brown of Pittsburg, Pa.,
haß bought the following choicely bred
trotting broodmares: From Messrs.
Bowerman Bros., I oui-o, by Oeorge
Wilkeß, in foal to Wilton, and Daughter,
by Governor Hprague, in foal to Wilton,
From J. E. Madden ho bought Sallie
Southworth, by Mambrin'o Patchen, in
foal to Onward; Nashville, by Woodford
Mambrino, in foal to Egbert; a daughter
of Happy Medium, in foal to Red
Wilkes. Mr. Brown intends tp buy sev
eral more choice mares.
Under the head of "An important
horse purchase," the San Francisco
| Post says: Charles E. Miller, a young
gentleman of this city, purchased of
Mrs. Robert E. By bee, Salem, Ore., the
line race mare Misty Morn, 5, by St.
Paul-Why Not; alio Rosebud, 3, by B*.
Paul-Neyella; Sea Breeze, 3, by St..Paul-
Billow (dam of Eclipsr); Broad Chnrcb,
aged; Rose Morn, 2, sister to Misty
Morn; chestnut filly, 2, bf Oregon-
Oceanica; Marmere, 2, by Broad Church-
Keepsake,' and Wyana, chestnut filly, S,
by Oregon-Superba. The prica paid for
the lot is understood to have been $12,
--000. Misty Morn alone was Valued at
$6000 and Rosebud at $4000. Tbe latter
recently defeated Geraldine, while Misty
Morn is perhaps the best mare ever
raised in Oregon.
A correspondent writing about tbe lot
of horses owned by Jacob Ruppert, the
New York brewer, says:
Ontario, a full brother to Ambulance,
being by Onondaga, dam Black Maria,
is marked like his famous sister, but is
a chestnut instead of a black. He is a
srood-Bized youngster, but is rather
lightly put together and inclined to run
too much to logs. Linwood, by Rayon
dOr, dam Kinloch, is the best looker oi
tbe others, although tbe brewn colt
Pottowatomie, by Powhatan, dam
Quickstep, is not a poor one by any
A Nashville correspondent of tha Turf,
Field and Farm has this to say about the
Tenneeseo Derby. There are 45 entrieß,
and at this waiting it looks as if there
.might be eight or nine starters. The
tuesp prominent candidates are as fol
lows, not including G. W. Johnson, who
ie entered but, will not be at Memphis:
Calhoun, Hugh .Penny, Joe Murphy,
Afternoon, Lookout, Interior, Mirage
Golda. Calhoun and Lookout belong to
Cushing & Ortb, and both may first
start ln tbe Arkansas Derby. Private
iniro gH.o' ludb 1,116 l/aIT
are in great form. Lookout is by, Trou
badour aud apid
both are big, elafiing (allows witb plen
ty of Bpead. Last sea&on Lookout .won
nine times in -2Q starte, arid defeated
some .good ones a number of times. Cal
iio'in started 10 times, with seven, wins
to his credit. He won hie last (oar races,
defeating some of the -beit all-aged ani
mals at Hawthorne. Tbey -are trained
by Henry McDaniell, a very competent
Dick Loud was at Coney island last
week with the Now York Spirit's re
porter, who describes the Dwyer horses
in his breezy way:
"Here comes some of Mike Dwyer's
horßes," said Dick, as a lot of horses
came sweeping by hard held by their
riders. Don Alonzo, in the front rank,
looks and moves well, but does not show
as mnch flesh as others in the same
string, and is as nearly all legs as ever.
The colt does not appear to have thick
ened out at all, and as be was always a
big, large-framed colt, it is more no
ticeable in him than it would be in
some others. Kingston, the great, was
in tbe middle of tbe buncb. He looked
well bodily, his coat shining like a new
made dollar. Judging from bis general
appearance there iB still a lot of racing
left in tbe whirlwind, and it will take a
race borse to beat him at bis distance.
Stonenell, on the outside of the bunch,
was giving bis rider all he conld do to
keep him from running away. All fire
and vim, the eon of Stonehenge pulled
and hauled on bis bit in his efforts to
run. He was always a good-sized horse.
Coupled with this he has thickened out
and let down a great deal and iB now a
fine-looking animal. Weight never
bothered him last year, and judging t*y
his back, it will not this. Fast work,
however, later on, may tell a different
story. Red Banner has not improved as
much as expected and is of the light
order. Longstreet, one of tbe greatest
sons got by Longfellow, looks like a
prize ox. He is very high in flesh and
is said to weigh close to 1200 pounds. It
seems scarcely possible witb all this
flesh and such dicky legs that he will
ever train again, but the stable has
hopes, and while a horse has a leg there
is always a eh'ance.
Anent the doings of the Tammany
chief while in Kentucky, a recent writer
Mr. Richard Croker and his family,
escorted by Gen. W. H. Jackson of Belle
Meade, spent last Friday visiting the
stock farms, adjoining Lexington, and
were greatly pleased with what they
saw, especially tbe Btaliioiiß and year
lings at Mctirathiana. Mr. Croker,while
btffe, purchased frorfl Mr. John Madden
th" bay ntlv, 2 years old, by Bishop
(sire of Racine), dam Bessie Bell
(dam of W. B.), by imp. Bon
nie Scotland, price $6000. Among
the stallions most admired at
McGrathiana by Mr. Croker and bis
party were Onondaga, Hanoverand imp.
Whistle Jacket, General Jackson liked
Whistle Jacket so much that he pro
posed to Mr. Young to price him. which
the latter refused to do. The general
pronounced Whistle Jacket one of the
soundest and most perfect imported
stallions he has ever seen. After the
party left McGrathiarrathey next visited
the Kingston Stud, tbe home A Prince
;RoyaU,'wheTO they spent a few hours.
"Mr. Croker very much liked the filly by
imp. Tbe 111-Used, out of imp. Encore
(dam of Mary McGowan, Wadsworth
and Phil Dwyer.
COS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 2, 1893.
ABOUT HOLES IN THE GROUND.
Riverside Men Find an Inyo
The Lower California Onyx Deposit
to Be Worked.
A Gold Discovery Reported Near Julian.
Sulphur and Gypsum In Kern
S. M. Emmons of Washington, D. C,
president ol the New Pedrara Onyx
company in Lower California, is at the
Horton, says the San Diego Union. He
will leave tonight on the steamer Pa
checo for San Quintin, from which point
he will go overland to the mines in the
Los Tules region. It will be Mr. Em
mons' first visit to the scene oi tbe work
so well begun by Professor Fellows, the
general manager, who is now in St.
Louis with the first shipment of onyx,
overseeing its preparation for exhibit at
tbe world's fair.
President Emmons states tbat from
Professor Fellow's reports on tbe prop
erty the officials in the east are satisfied
tbat it is a very extensive deposit of
first-class stone and will pay handsome
profits to its owners. As to tbe future
methods of tbe company regarding the
quarrying and transportation of the
oujx, Mr. Emmons says he will have to
leave unsettled until he arrives npon the
gronnd. In any event tbe best and
heaviest machinery will be taken down
to facilitate the work, and the force of
men now there will soon be increased.
Professor Fellows, he adds, has the en
tire confidence of the company, and will
be retained as general manager. Later
on, when the enterprise is well under
way, depots for the transportation of tire
onyx will be established in New York
and Chicago. The company will place
tire onyx on tbe market both in tbe
rough state and polished. There is a
growing demand for the material in the
larger cities for use in wainscoting,
mantles, bathrooms and many other
Sulphur and Oypsnm.
Tbe following is from tbe advance
sheets of tbe report of the state mineral
ogist in reference to Kern connty:
Sulphur deposits in tbe Sunset district
occur principally as superficial beds,
in many places covered with drift
(rom the mountains and frequently
mixed with it. The' sulphur some
times rests upon a bed of Kaolinite
and clay and sometimes on gypsum,
more or less mixed with earth. Bitu
minous matter is often associated
with tbe sulphur. The ore varies in
quality from nearly pore grayish amor
phous sulphur to rock permeated with
sulphur crystals, or pebbles and drift
cemented witb sulphur. In places sul
phur has been penetrated for from 8 to
10 feet. Fissures from a few inches to a
foot or more in width, lined with sul
phur, are sometimes struck, and when
first opened give forth a strong flow of
Tbe gypsum beds, which seem to vary
a great deal in purity, appear to be
thickest a mile or so southeast from the
Sunset refinery. In some places these
beds attain a thickness of more than 20
erage depth or extent. Associated with
the gypsum is much carbonate nf flme.
At Muddy creek, between the oil
wells and San Emigdio, tbe formation is
shale and sandstone, the strike being
northwest and southeast magnetic and
tbe dip north of west at an angle of
about 00 degrees. The sandstone is in
many places covered with • a saline
efflorescence, and gypsum is associated
wjth tbe shale strata.
At Lobos creek, on the San Emigdio
grant, the writer observed a stratum of
shells about two feet in thickness, which
appeared to be composed entirely of
crassatella collina. This formation
dipped to the east of north at an angle
of about 70 degrees and rested, probably
conformably, on a light-colored shale.
A large amount of bituminous matter
bad issued from the shale, and flowing
down the creek bed had formed a layer
A Gold Discovery.
A gold discovery was recently made in
tbe monntains about 30 miles northwest
of Julian, in this county, says the San
Diego Union, which according to report
]is of wonderful richness. Tbe finders
are A. G. Hanson, J. G. Austin and A.
H. Colby. Hanson is tbe only miner in
the party. Tbe men were prospecting
in the hills and ran across a big float
rock of peculiar formation, in a gulch.
The rock was broken up and found to be
full of gold in glittering seams. Bear
ings were taken and the party began a
systematic search for the ledge produc
ing such a rich specimen of float.
For several days no trace of the rook
for which they were hunting could be
found, but finally, while walking up a
narrow gulch, they saw a ledge of it
cropping out of the side of the moun
tain some distance above them. Upon
climbing up tc investigate they found,
to tbeir surprise, that the ledge, which
was at least fin feet in width, and
cropped out for 40 or 50 yarde, fairly
glistened with gold, and monuments
were at once erected and claims staked
out by the jubilant prospectors. A
Bmall flask was produced by Mr. Colby,
! containing a sample of the pounded ore
I from tbe Good Luck nine, as it has
| appropriately been named. Tbe news
lof this lucky find soon spread, and a
! large number of miners are already en
, camped in the vicinity.
Some Rich Mines.
■ Mr. R. B. Taylor ol Sooth Riverside,
Mr. W. A. Hayt and others, says the
Riverside Enterprise, have a bonanza in
the raining fields ont in the Panamint
district, Inyo county. The company,
which is known as the Bear Valley
Mining company, has a patent to five
different mines there, which are styled
the Treasure, Taylor, Gold Hill, Ana
conda and Grand View.
A mining expert who has spent some
time in ivestigating these different mines,
■haa just made a report to the company,
which is very flattering indeed. AU trie
mines are being prospected, and they
are particularly well located as to water,
there being an abundance oi tbat neces
sary article within easy reach.
Assays of ore from all the mines have
been recently made, with very satisfac
The Anaconda shows an exceptionally
fine prospect, the assay running 222
ounces of silver and eight ounces of
copper to the ton. There is a large
ledge of ore in sight and it is easily ob
The Treasure mine shows an assay of
$48 in gold and $36 silver to the ton.
This mine is also satisfactorily located.
Tbe Oold Hill location returns an assay
of 347 ounces silver and 432 ounces cop
per to the ton. The above figures indi
cate tbe possession by the lucky owners
of a veritable bonanza.
Tbe mines are located about 45 miles
north of Mojave, and there is a good
road leading from that station to the
site of the mines. The company, which
has bad estimates of the cost made, in
tend to erect a mill and crushing ma
chinery in the very near future, when
the mines will be worked vigorously.
As these excellent mince are owned
by Kiverside county people, the Enter
prise takes great interest in tbeir de
velopment, and wishes that the most
sanguine expectations oi tbe owners
may be fully realized.
A Typical Californian.
— — j -——- ——--—
W. 8. Lyle, who represents the Bo
nanza firm, and is an equal partner in
the Vanderbilt gold mines recently pur
chased by the combination, says tbe
Needles Eye, has had tbe varied career
and fortunes of the typical Californian.
Twice he has had half a million to his
credit, and once be could draw his check
for $2,000,000. but he lost his fortunes in
Stocks. Unlike many others, he kept
at work, and when he saw his oppor
tunity, he seized it with vigor and en
thusiasm. He saw wealth in the proß
pect holes in the San Bernardino mount
ains, and he dug for it, and believes he
will soon have another big account.
'Bhe mining industry of this section,
says the Perris Era, is experiencing
quite a boom at present. One of tbe
latest mines opened and being worked
is the Lucky Boy, in the Menifee dis
trict, owned by 8, E. Walker. A con
tract for sinking a shaft has been let to
Heber A Bennett, who are well known
here as miners of experience and worth.
At the depth of 70 feet drifts will be
opened on the ledge which runs north
east and southwest. They are now
down 22 feet, and the prospects are most
encouraging for a rich and paying prop
The Tombstone Prospector contains
Tbe diamond drill on the Gilded Age
is down about 360 feet and working
Sinking on the Lucky Cuss below
water level has been stopped. The
shaft or winze is 210 feet below tbe sixth
level. On Wednesday the water came
in stronger than usual, and some diffi
culty was experienced in keeping it out.
It was then determined to come back
to the 200 level and drift, a move that
will be hailed with delight by all who
have been watching the sinking of this
winze. The 10 feet of shaft below will
be used as a sump. At the deepest
workings in this mine, which are 100
feet below anything in the camp, tbe
ore body was undetermined as to size
and as to quality, some of the
richest' ore ever taken out
oi an Arizona mine was uncovered.' Its
gold value in many instances went over
$500 per ton. Prospecting below water
ievel in Tombstone district is a new
departure, and the Prospector predicts
a sensation in mining circles before 60
days have rolled by.
■Mr. Andersen, the agent for the cya
nide process, left today after a short
stay in Tombstone. He thinks the
lessees of the Boss mine will make a
complete success with their experiment,.
They are saving close to 90 per ceut now
b atr^oy ,B
Mr. Anderson interviewed Mr. Staunton
regarding tbe working of some of their
ore, and shipped a 500-pound sample to
Denver to test.
The valley's eb oom with the brightest flowers,
Way down to the edite of tbe bay.
And the barley fields murmur of golden
Wlthsa song bird In every spray:
The honey-bee sins from the wild flower's
And the red-breasted linnet so wee
Makes a morning meal from a pink mushroom,
While the ' ycl low-breast" sings ln glee,
Tlie red-winged black bird whistles a tune
To tbe mocking birds' liquid soDg,
And the gray-squirrel scampers over the dnne,
Among the chattertDg ihr i*r:
While the golden robin trills his notes
From the crest of the pepper tree,
And the sllver-wlnged butterfly o'er ns floats
Asth- "yellow breast" singt, merrily,
Hun ilen Death 1
That Startling Nsws Healing—Tbe pub
lic is becoming accustomed to the above bead
ing, but nevertheless it always conveys a shock.
Sodden death la a vast majority ot' case" re
sults from heartdis-i-ase, manifested by any one
or several of the'following ryinptoms: short
breath, palpitation, lrrcgu'a'r pulse, wind in
the stomach, pain In side, shoulder or arm, un
der left shoulder blade, between shoulders or
ln bowels, irregular or intermittent pulse, op
pressed feeliDg lo Chest, choking sensation,
weak or hungry spells, difficult breathing,
swelling of feet or ankles, dropsy. Dr. Miles'
New Heart Cure speedily remedies all these.
Sold by C. H. Hance. 177 N. Spring street, on
a guarantee, who will give you bis elegant
book, free. »
is unfit for use. "Milkman's milk"
J** U is too often the unhealthy product of
- left? TT sick cows—bad air—crowded stables
* I *\ in city limits—a sure disseminator of
~'.Ok. l^T fever germs—no nourishment in a
canfull. Use only
— the condensed result of the pure rich
milk from our specially selected, high-
bred m " e h cows—hay-fed —kept in
roomy, clean, well-ventilated stables.
Babies delight in it.
ks\ Your Grocer for "Highland."
Send name and address for "Dainty Dishes" and Babies' Food pamphlet
COOK & LANGLEY, Agents, Los Angeles.
WILL JESSIE GET HER MONEY?
It Is Now a Question' if She Can
Collect Her Judgment.
Happening's Yesterday in the Su
Carlisle's! Case—Notes of Cases Which
Were Under Consideration Yes
terday—New Salts Which
The supreme court has decided that
Jacob S. Taylor shall pay. Jessie Mar
shall who was, but Jessie Marshall
Lawrence now, $25,000 for having se
duced her at Hotel Delmar, at Delmar,
Sam Diego county, in 1889. The case
was tried in department six of the su
perior court in this county in 1892.
Jessie got a judgment as above and
Taylor appealed. As a result of Tay
lor's intimacy Jessie claimed that he
was the father oi her bouncing girl baby
The case has been pending in tbe
Bupreme court on appeal for some time.
Jessie has been married since her court
experience to a party named Lawrence.
It is a question, though, whether the
girl will get any money now or not. At
the time she got her judgment against
Taylor be was a wealthy man, but be
has had bard luck since then, and it is
doubtful if be has any $25,000 with
which to pay a judgment. Jessie's
lawyers will endeavor to find some prop
erty or something upon which to put
an execution. Whether they will find
it or not is doubtful.
There iB talk of a criminal prosecution
being 'commenced against Taylor for
seduction. One of Jesses lawyers stated
yesterday that be proposed to present
the matter to the grand jury, and if pos
sible secure an indictment of Taylor.
The case against S. A. Carlisle, Who is
charged with assaulting Mrs. M. E.
Roberts with a deadly weapon on Feb
ruary 2Gi.ii last, came up in department
one yesterday. Carlisle's counsel —
Henry T. Gage and J. Marion Brooks—
filed a demurrer to the complaint, which
Judge Smith took under advisement.
Frederick William White was yester
day made a citizen of the United States
by Superior Judge Clark. He was a
native of Canada.
Informations were yesterday filed in
department one by the district attorney
charging Robert Wayne with having
committed an assault with intent to
commit murder, and charging James
McCartney with burglary. Both of the
parties will be arraigned tomorrow.
R. H. Myers applied for admission to
the bar yesterday, and Judge Shaw re
ferred bis application to the examining
committee of the bar association.
Judge Shaw yesterday set April 29th
as the day for the argument of the case
of E- J. Baldwin vs. the Sierra Madre
Judge Shaw yesterday took under ad
visement tbe case of Annie E. May vs.
Julius Lyons et al., an action on a street
Judge Van Dyke, owing to pressure o
otber business yesterday continued (he
hearing of the Ewing divorce case nntil
"The 'c'aee'of D. W. Field, administra
tor, vs. M. Andrada et al., an action to
quiet title to 160 acres of land, was de
cided by a jury yesterday, in department
i be case of E.H. Kincaidet al.vs. J.G.
Nichols et al., an action to quiet title to
15 acres of land, was decided by Judge
McKinley, yesterday, in favor of tne
The following new suits were yesterday
filed with the county clerk:
W. tl. L. Cowan sued George W. Max
well to rescind a contract.
Ada C. Smith petitioned for letters of
administration npon the estate of Wil
liam A. Cochran, who died September
14, 1877, leaving personal property
valued at $2500.
Charlotte D. Jerome sued John B.
Niles to foreclose a $1500 mortgage.
F. M. Kelsey.as public administrator,
petitioned lor letters of administration
upon the estate of J. W. Meisgerer, wbo
died recently, leaving an estate valued
The only Keeley institute of Southern
California, located at Riverside, has
opened a bureau of information at rooms
64 and 65, new Wilson block, for the
treatment of alcoholism, opium and to
bacco habit and neurasthenia.
Use German Family Boat.
for Infants and Children.
'•CMtoTifclsWTTrllndaptfid to childrfTilhat Castorla. cnrre Col!*, Constipation,
l J^„w n di tM s lr rio ; to.n yPJ e«ripUo Jl «
known to ma." 11. A. Ancrreß, M. D., section,
tf.% 80. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. T. Without injurious medication.
*' The use of ' Coatorla' Is ao universal and * Tor several years I have recommended
tts inerlte go well known tliat It seoms a work yonr ' Castorla,' ami ahull always continue to
of siinerprogatlon to endorse It Few are the do so as it baa Invariably produced beneficial
liiU>lll«ent families who do not keep Castorla TOSults."
withiu easy reach " Edwin F. I'ardeb, M. IX,
Cabaos Wmthrop/ . 12W , Btret \ and Tth Ato->
Late Pastor Blooiningdalo Reformed Church.* New York City.
Tga CisTAon CoaTAtfr, 77 Mcnr»AY Street, New Tons.
CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY,
ON JULY 1, 18Q3,
By which time our packing hpuse, with a killing capacity of
150,000 hogs annually, will be completed.
TTr B BBQOIR.E ftOO HODS-DAiLY ln order to operate our present n'ant to Its fnll capacity
v> and are prepare;! to increaso It to any extent necessary to care for all the bogs that ntty i»
We solicit correspondence both from those wanting hogs tor breeding purposes and from
those having thoroughbred breeding stock for soje.
Information furnished regarding 'he successfnl breeding and growing of boga.
The Cudahy Packing Co.,
'Los A-rigeles, Cal.
Packers of the Celebrated " REX " Brand of Hams, Bacon,
2.22 Lard, Canned Meats and Extract of Beef.
DR, HONG SOI.
317 S. Broadway, Los Angreles, Cal
Dr. Hong Soi has cored over 2500 people who were afflicted with nearly every form of the
various disease* the human form la netr to Fatly 95 per eegt of these cases were made of
wrecks that conid not Ond relief ln the other sysWm of medicine as practiced. There are ovsr
3000liiade ol medicine (all herbs and roots and bark) which he Imports direct, and which have
been used in China 1000 to 5500 years.
DEAR READER-,: I have been troubled a good many years sritb, heart, stomach, bowel and
kidney disease, which msde life seem u:iple*sant to me. t heard of tho wonderful herbalat. t>ri
ll ON'", HOI, who is located at Jl7 South Broadway. I made np my mind to try his medicines,
which I did; now Icm willingly say that lam cur.id of all of my distressing complaints I
cheerfully recommend all who are troubled w.-th the samo complaints by which I have been
alliicted, to give Dr. Hong Sol a fair trial and ho will Core you MR,3 -C. M. w U.TKft'.
November 21. 1032 Blame street. Lot Angeles, Cal.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCURS: I have been ajek for nearly two years by suffering with
great pi Ins ln tbe back, he id, coughing and wetkness, and unable lo gee out from bed for some
time. About throe weeks ago, bavins; called oa Or. Hong sol for consultation, who pronounced
tbat I was AfniGteu with kidaey disease and lung troubles. He insured mo by locating how and
where it pains me: and alfo «xplained how snd when I cough the most, etc. At once I begin to
try his medio.roc. which I found tt tp be a grea'. help to me I bad taken hit medicine for three
weeks and now lam well. This Is to certify that Dr. Hong Soi has enresatae of my sickness, and
I am cheerfully recommending him to tbe public. MRS. M . J . TKMPLH,
Sated March 3,1892. 330 Winston ttreet, Loi Angeles, Cat.
For two months I tuffered with pain ln the bladder. Three doctors treated me, each one giv
ing a different cause for tbe troutile. but doing me no good. Took Dr. Hong Sol's medicines for
two weeks snd Was entirely redered of fill pun. H. B . MOKE.
Los Angeles, Jsnnary 14,1803. (155 Bonth Olive street.
For three years I was a sufferer with rhenmatlsm and kidney troubles and was nnable to
walk I was very much bloited and suffered excrucfating pains. Five doctors have treated me
and failed to benefit me. They have given me up as incurable. I was recommended to Dr.
Hong -oi for treatment. lam giad I had went to him. He cured me ln two weeks' time
Dated Seatsmber 14, 1891. WILLI4.M GOBLV,
WholesHle and Ketall Dealer In
FURNITURE, CARPETS, PORTIERS,
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
WINDOW SHADES, OIL CLOTHS,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, ETC.
337, 339, 341 S. SPRING ST. »^
PACIFIC SPADER % I -Msnufacturorsof All Kinds ot
•*" /iy 'v . t : Architectural Iron and Bfiss W&rk,
o 416 & 430 ALPINE ST.,
Bp»4»i throwing Soil from me Center. 322 6q
23 Offices in the United State*.
gOKft Albany Dental Parlors,
I TilW Rcoma 22, 24 and 25 Schumacher block,
107 North Spring Street, : : Los Angeles, California
A act of Teeth. 97 00 Teeth filled with Amalgun 75e and fjt.oo
Best sot of TeeSh on Rubber 10 OO ' Silver 75c and 1.00
' Cci niold 10.0* Gold Alloy $1.00 to 200
•• '• Ailnmlnum 20 00 " •' " Gold 1.50 to 5.00
1 •• " Gold 30.00 WhHo filling 700 » 1.00
Teeth extracted 50 Gold and Porcelain Crowns 5.00
" •' without pain 1.00
All operations painie»» to a degree that cannot fall to sulsfy. All work warranted. Consulta
tion and eiamlaauou free. Office hours: Ham. to *o. m Open evenincs from 7 till 10 o'clock.
_ 3 .
LOST MANHQOO RESTORED
■TJ=r?r wFZTQA CPAMTQH VVRVTWH Th* irroa* norr© »tvl brain rmtmnr ie
•JreSSBo 5f4 ai"AWian ncn» ma .- o i.i wiai a written»rw»nt«f> to ear* «Z
V.ig '\ K ■ 'v; ROOT* ■ffItCIMM 'h H "J, la*b of Hr.'iv hwH > ir«
"Vf i jSz 1? Neuralgia. Hrst*rii«, liix ÜbWsm. Coot-i tMong. Lot: Manhood,
X yorroiwniwsL La*»i* al' andnaor .asm of power of tha ftanerntlv* oh
s»nft in either so* i b roi«»fttar7 Locoes, or tSelf Atmee rinsed by O*or
Hon. Yoothfnt or the oxcomlto p»o ol Tob.wn, Opiuia or
■ ■■■OTbi tMsaP IHP Vt UsMtt •- LUft ' .1* toad to i-i!> tiuty. \V i-i- rveir i ; Tt order w»
——— »ni After Tim trt** * written Raaxonteft *»» a«r« or refund the doner, tl a or fifoff
ffi. SpaniAh Co., Mawind. tip&ia. Addreee t". rf. lu-entM, Detroit. Mich. Cuvru.:r Free. Men don gup—,
Tot sale tn Los Anfele* by C. F. HKINKVMAN, Ml North Mala s«er_