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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, July 12, 1890, Image 5

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The Trial of T. A. Brooks on
a Serious Charge.
He is Found Guilty by the
A Marriage that Was Not Performed
by a Preacher.
The Second - Street Cable Road—An Ef
fort to Start it Running Over
the Hills.
The trial of Thomas A. Brooks, charged
with the rape of Anna Caskey, of Santa
Monica, on April Ist last, was resumed
yesterday morning before Judge McKin
ley and a jury in department 0 of the
superior court.
The first witness called was A. B.
Whitney, the deputy county clerk who
had charge of the register in which all
marriage licenses are recorded at the
time of their issuance. He testified that
no license was issued for the marriage
of the defendant to the girl, Anna Cas
key, nor had any one applied for one, as
far as he knew. Walter S. Marchant, a
deputy county recorder, corroborated
the testimony of the preceding witness
by stating that no license for the mar
riage of the parties named was on the
■ Mrs. Frank Sbafer, the wife of the
proprietor of a lodging house on New
High street, testified that the defend
ant's brother had a room at her house,
and that during his absence, on the
night of April Ist last, Brooks and the
girl Anna came there and remained in
the room together all night. Next
morning they went away early with the
elder Brooks, who came to his room and
called them.
G. B. Dexter, constable of Justice
Twichell's court at Santa Monica, testi
fied to having arrested Brooks at Santa
Barbara. While on the return to this
city Brooks acknowledged having occu
pied the same room with the girl, but
assured his captor that he had not been
intimate with her. He wanted to know
what was likely to be done with him;
and the witness told him that ii he and
the girl had been doing nothing wrong
they could not do anythimg with him.
The prosecution rested its case at
this juncture, and the defense called
upon Dr. J. J. Place, of Santa
Monica to take the stand. The phy
sician, after the usual preliminary ques
tions had been asked and answered,
testified that two months after the de
fendant and Anna Caskey had been to
gether as man and wife, he had, at the
request of the district attorney, ex
amined the girl in the presence of her
mother and questioned her as to her
physical condition. As the result of
that examination he was confident that
the girl was still a maiden.
Mrs. Lizzie Lowe stated that on the
evening of June 3d last Mrs. Caskey and
Anna came to her house after they had
packed up their belongings preparatory
to leaving Santa Monica, and met Mrs.
C. E. Knowlton, the defendant's
mother, by appointment. The girl's
mother then told Mrs. Knowlton that
she was satisfied that Brooks had
told the truth, and that although he
and her daughter had been together,
nothing wrong had transpired. She
then asked Mrs. Knowlton's forgive
ness for the part she nad taken in the
matter, and next morning she and her
daughter left Santa Monica.
Mrs. Boehine testified that the girl
Anna Caskey had told her that she had
been dragged into prosecuting Tom
Brooks by her mother, tiut that she was
determined not to testify as they wanted
her to do, should she* be taken into
Mrs. C. E. Knowlton testified that
she was the mother of the defendant,
and that he was 10 years of age, having
been born on September 2,1873.
Dr. Place was recalled and examined
on several points as a medical expert,
and M. K. Barretto, city marshal of
Santa Monica, testified to having made
an examination of the room occupied by
defendant and the complainant in Mrs.
Shafer's lodging house, the day follow
ing the elopement.
The defendant, Thos. A. Brooks, then
took the stand in his own behalf, and
testified in effect that he first met Anna
Caskey in October last,at Santa Monica,
and renewed his acquaintance with her
in January last, when he went to live
there. They were together a good deal
on the beach and the bluff, and
became engaged "in a kind of
a way." On March 30th last he came
up to town and told his elder brother
that he wanted to get married, and
asked him to get a license, but was told
that he was too young yet. After talk
ing the matter over his brother told him
that if he was determined to get mar
ried he would take him to a preacher
with whom he was acquainted, and they
subsequently met the man referred to,
and arranged with him to meet the par
ties who were going to be married at a
small summer bouse on the corner of
Figueroa and Washington streets.
Brooks then drove down to Santa Mon
ica, met the girl and returned to this
city on the night of April Ist, when they
were married by the preacher, who said
that he would bring his certificate round
next morning, when they could pay him
his fee. The defendant and Anna then
went to his brother's room and left for
Santa Barbara early next morning.
On cross-examination the defendant
testified that he came to Los Angeles
from Denver, and after going to school
in this city and Santa Monica, became a
waiter in his mother's restaurant at the
latter place three years ago. His
brother, who was 23 years of age, had
left Los Angeles, and he did not know
where he was now. The defendant was
then questioned closely, and repeated
his story of the elopement in detail.
He-described the clergyman who per
formed the marriage ceremony as a Air.
Rockford, a man about 30 years of age,
of slim build, and so tall that he "could
not look him straight in the face.". He
stated that he did not know anything
about a license being required before
marriage, and when confronted with his
testimony on direct examination to the
effect that his brother said that he was
too young to procure one, attempted to
explain the variance by saying that his
brother spoke about the license after
the marriage, in Santa Barbara. He as
serted that he believed the marriage
was a genuine one at the time. There
were a number of discrepancies in the
defendant's version of the story
as told under cross-examination,
which he was unable to explain
satisfactorily when his direct testimony
was recalled to him, and it was evident
that he felt considerably relieved when
told to stand aside. At the close of his
examination the defense rested its case,
and the prosecution proceeded to intro
duce its rebuttal testimony.
Several physicians were examined as
experts in obstetrics and unani
mously agreed that Dr. Place made a
rash statement in being so positive
after an examination made two months
subsequent to the alleged occurrence.
This closed the case, which, after a
brief argument, was intrusted to the
jury at 4 o'clock. After deliberating for
forty-five minutes the jurors filed into
court, and the foreman announcing that
they had agreed, returned a verdict of
guilty, but expressed the hope that the
court would snow clemency towards the
defendant, in view of his youth. Brooks
did not evince any feeling when the
verdict was announced, but apparently
took a deep interest in the polling of the
jury, which was done at the request of
his counsel. His mother, however, was
completely overcome, and wept bitterly
as her son was escorted from the court
room to jail to await sentence, and it
was evident that she had been confident
of his acquittal.
The probabilities are that when he
appears for sentence on Monday next he
will receive the minimum penalty, five
year's imprisonment.
The Effort to Rebuild the Second-street
A meeting of the Central Improvement
and Protective Association took place
last evening in Judge Austin's court
room. It was called for the purpose of
discussing the best means to raise funds
for the acceptance of the Messrs Wit
mers' proposition with regard to the
Second-street cable road. O. O. Tran
tum occupied the chair and Frank A.
Gibson acted as secretary.
C. M. Wells was called upon to speak,
and he proceeded to outline the terms
of the proposition made by the Witmers.
The money to be raised by the people,
he explained, was not to be paid until
the road was in running order.
Mr. Wells reviewed the various at
tempts which had been made to secure
railway connection with the center of
the city by the people ofhis section.
The people who were interested in the
present attempt, he said, were large
owners of real estate in that locality. If
they were willing to risk their
$200,000 in the enterprise other property
owners in that part of the city ought to
be willing to assist in the"work. It
could not be expected that all would
subscribe. Many were poor or owned
almost valueless gully lots. Some one
should take the lead. Twelve thousand
dollars in notes had already been raised.
There was enough property which was
able to pay to make up the needed sum
—,$35,000. The object of the meeting
was to organize for a thorough canvass
of the hill district.
Frank A. Gibson said that the oppor
tunity presented by Mr. Witmer was not
likely ever to come again. It was one
in which there was no chance to lose
anything, as the money was not to be
paid until the work was done. He
thought the people on the hills should
all work together.
G. H. Stewart said that at first he was
a little unfavorably disposed to the prop
osition, but his objections had all been
successfully answered. The matter of
the grade had been set at rest.
Mr. Wells said that the grade at Pearl
street would be raised out of the mud,
but elsewhere it would be substantially
as at present.
In answer to a question, Mr. Witmer
said that they hoped to have the matter
settled in the next five days or a week.
The sum of $1 a front foot would hardly
be sufficient.
Jesse Yarnell said that he had hunted
for a long time for someone to build that
road. He had found the man, and H.
C. Witmer had arranged to pay the
debts of the old road and get it out of
the way. Mr. Witmer could be defended
upon to know what he was about in the
matter, and had calculated all that the
proposition involved.
C. P. Dorland moved that a committee
of three be appointed to district the
territory represented in the organization
and to appoint canvassers. The motion
was carried. C. P. Dorland, G. H.
Stewart and Major W. H. Toler were
The following resolution was adopted:
Whereas. The shutting down of the
Second-street cable road last winter has
left a large section of this city without
direct means of speedy communication
with the business center, and
Whereas, Mr. H. C. Witmer has
offered to the residents of said section
to construct a double-track cable road on
Second street provided they raise a sub
scription of $35,000 payable only after
the completion of the road.
Resolved, That said proposition is de
serving of the careful attention of all
who are interested in said section, and
that this association heartily commends
the efforts now being made to secure the
necessary subscription, and will co-oper
ate therewith as fully as practicable.
Thefollowingsubscriptions were listed;
William A. Hersev. $30: Daniel Gridley,
$50; D. K. Edwards. $10. The meeting
then adjourned.
A New Club Organized—Several
Speeches Made.
A large number of Democrats assem
bled at Kearney hall, on Seventh street,
below Alameda, last night, for the pur
pose of organizing a Democratic club.
H. Richmond was elected president and
James Butler vice-president. Captain
C. A. Richards was elected secretary,
and Judge E. H. Gordon, John Kearney
and T. J. Barry were appointed to draw
up by-laws. A. McNally introduced
Judge Redick, who made a ringing
speech, which was well received. M. F.
Stiles, in a spirited speech, outlined the
policy of the Democratic party—na
tional, state and city, and convinced the
working men that the Democratic party
was the friend of the people. Judge
Gordon severely scored the council for
the manner in which it had treated
their part of the city. Nothing but a
two-room school house, no water to put
out fires and high taxes were what they
had secured from the present council.
Andrew McNally made a few well-chosen
remarks, after which the meeting
adjourned till next Friday night.
Free Gladiolus Exhibition
At Central Park Floral Company's store,
251 S. Main street, Saturday, July 12th.
Everybody invited to see this magnifi
cent display.
On the 17th of June, 1890, one bay mare,
with brand on left hip, and one chestnut sorrel
mare, Doth about 14 hands high. Owner can
have same by calling oh Andrew Donohoe,
Western avenue and Cliff street.
Get a trial can of Highland Unsweetened
Condensed Milk, use it according to directions,
and you will be delighted.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liyer
i Complaint? tfldloh's Vltalizer is guaranteed to
j cure you. Kor sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122
North Main street.
Some Explanations of a Peculiar Dis
patch Published Yesterday.
The news that the Cross road will be
extended to the ocean now comes in a
roundabout fashion from Chicago and
St. Louis. The statement was pub
lished in the telegraphic report of the
Hbbald of yesterday that a company
had been incorporated under the laws
of Illinois, to be known as the "Cali
fornia Improvement Company." The
projectors are a number of wealthy St.
Louis capitalists, chief among whom are
Messrs. Hobart and Kerens,. whose
capital went toward the building of the
Los Angeles, .Pasadena and Glendale
road. It is admitted that the purpose
of the formation of the company is the
extension of this road, and Mr. Hobart
is reported to have said that the exten
sion would go to the sea.
Having told this much of the story
straight enough, the original writer of
the dispatch goes on to tell what is be
lieved in St. Louis about the intentions
of the company. It appears that the
people who do the "believing" are not
particularly well informed on California
railroad matters, or for that matter on
the geography of this coast. The ex
pression used by Mr. Hobart, "to the
sea," is translated to mean to San Fran
cisco, whereas it is known perfectly well
here to mean San Pedro. No ohe who
was informed on the situation
ever for a moment imagined
that the Los Angeles, Pasadena
and Glendale road is to be built north to
San Francisco except as it may ulti
mately be made to form a link in some
system having termini in Salt Lake, San
Francisco and San Pedro. The dispatch
goes on to talk about the Santa Fe in
connection with the affair, evidently
mixing up its acknowledged plan to
build to San Francisco with the forma
tion of this new company. It is of course
not impossible that the Santa Fe would
be quite willing to get hold of a line to
San Pedro to cut into the Southern Pa
cific's monopoly of traffic in that quarter,
but they would hardly purchase the
Cross road, which is now nothing but a
line between Glendale and this city, to
accomplish this end.
The important feature of the dispatch
is the fact that the formation of the
company puts an end to all doubts —if
any existed—of the purpose of the Los
Angeles, Pasadena and Glendale Com
pany to extend their line to the ocean.
According to the statement of ex-Mayor
Workman and Major Burke, however,
the attempt will not be made unless
some assistance is given in the matter of
securing the right-of-way.
In the township court yesterday Jo
seph Catanio, captain of the schooner
Euphemia, appeared before Justice Sav
age for arraignment upon the charge of
having obtained money under false pre
tenses. The complainant, Miguel Mira
mon, who is the owner of the vessel,
alleges that between the dates of May
12th and July 2d last, Catanio repre
sented that while en voyage from Ense
nada to Sar. Francisco, he purchased
supplies at intervening ports of t he total
value of (139, and obtained this sum
from Miramon's agents upon such rep
resentation. It has since been ascer
tained by Miramon, however, that no
such supplies were purchased by
Catanio, and that he had been swindled
out of said sum, whereupon he caused
the captain's arrest, with the result
that the mariner has been placed under
bonds in the sum of $500, and his exam
ination will be set at some future date
to be agreed upon between his counsel
and the district attorney. ,
Felipe Garcia was brought in from the
Tejunga canon by Deputy Constable J.
D. Donahue of Santa Monica yesterday,
and taken before Justice Savage for
arraignment upon the charge of assault
ing Chrysanthe Alecon on June 29th
last. He was placed under bonds in the
sum of $100 to appear for trial on Tues
day next.
Paul Metzam, the proprietor of the
International saloon, No. 110 New Main
street, the charges against whom were
dismissed after investigation by a ma
jority oi the board of police commission
ers at its last meeting, was arrested yes
terday afternoon on a warrant charging
him with having admitted minors to his
saloon. He Was taken before Justice
Lockwood and placed under bonds to
appear for trial today.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark and a
colored girl named Mollie Searls were
arrested on complaint of W. L. Elsea, a
'bus driver, who charged tl.em with
stealing a pocket-book containing $17.50,
yesterday; but all three were subse
quently released on bail. The charge is
believed to be groundless as regards the
Clarks, as their standing in the com
munity in which they live is unim
Justice Austin yesterday morning
fined Elliott and Maley, two members
of the East Los Angeles Holiness Band,
$10 and $15 respectively for having dis
turbed the peace by unchristianlike con
duct a few nights ago.
Henry Suder, of Chicago, Visiting
Friends in This City.
Henry Suder, who twelve years ago
occupied the position of instructor for
the Turn Verein Germania of this city,
is now visiting in Los Angeles. His
home at the present time is in Chicago,
where he serves the educational depart
ment of the city in a very important
capacity. He is superintendent of
instruction of physical culture in the
public schools.
Mr. Suder went to Chicago in 1879,
and was made director of the Turn
Germinde, an organization there which
is practically the same as the Turn
Verein Germania of this city. In '85 it
was decided to try the experiment
of introducing physical culture in the
public schools and Mr. Suder was placed
in charge. The experiment was at lirst
tried in only four schools. A year later
it was introduced into all the grammar
schools. Eight men were employed as
instructors. Two years later it was ex
tended to the primary schools, with the
addition of four more teachers. The
high schools were included in the sys
tem last year, and the corps increased to
its present size of sixteen instructors, of
which Mr. Suder is the superintendent.
The way the instruction has been ex
tended into all parts of the public school
system shows the success which has at
tended Mr. Suder's work. It has ceased
to be an experiment and has become an
established factor in the education of the
youth of Chicago.
The great Lake City rejoices in the ex
istence of twenty-eight societies resem
bling the Turn Verein of this city, so
that the physical culture of the German-
American population of Chicago*is well
provided for.
■Mr, Suder will remain in the city a
couple of days longer. He has many
old friends here who were glad to meet
him and express their congratulations
on the success which has attended his
labors in Chicago.
Good Price Received for Grain —The
Quality Excellent.
The grain crop is beginning to move.
A number of carloads have been shipped
out of Orange county to go north. The
farmers are receiving 85 cents a cental
for barley which last year brought 50
cents or under. The result of the first
threshings show the grain to be of good
quality and weight—better than last
There has been a few inquiries from
the east for barley for brewing purposes,
but at the prices which the product is
bringing on this coast it will hardly pay
to ship it very far east. Last year to
ward the end of the season the breweries
of Milwaukee and Chicago made up a
great many carloads of Southern Cali
fornia barley into beer. As the crop
in the east is not large, it is not impos
sible that some shipments may be made
toward the end of the season.
C, D. Piatt, the jeweler, has removed to corner
of First and Slain streets, two doors below his
old stand.
Use "German Family" soap.
The Druggists
In Lowell, Mass., agree in saying that they sell
more of Hood's Sarsaparilla than of all other
blood purifiers. For instance:
F. C. Goodalb: I sell more of Hood's Sarsapsy
rilla than all other blood purifiers.
A. W. Dows & Co.: Hood's takes the lead of all
other sarsaparillas.
C. F. Blanchard: We sell more of Hood's Sar
saparilla than of any similar.
Marston & Shaw: With us the sale of Hood's
is 9 to 1 of any other kind.
F. & E. Bailey & Co.: Hood's Sarsaparilla la
one of the best medicines.
Carlton & Hovey: Hood's Sarsaparilla is one
of the best medicines wo have. Its sale increase!
every year.
F. P. Moody: We sell twice as much of Hood's
Sarsaparilla as of anything similar.
C. A. Swan: Hood's is the most popular sarsa
parilla of tho day.
Thirty Other druggists Epeak similarly.
This popularity at home, where Hood's Sarsa
parilla and its proprietors have been known for
many years, could not continue if the medicine
did not possess merit. And these facts should
certainly convince people in other sections of
the country that Hood's Sarsaparilla is a good,
reliable medicine.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by druggists. $1; six for |5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
309 North Los Angeles Street,
partnership heretofore existing between
the undersigned, under the firm title of Me-
Moroney & Flatley, is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. By agreement between the
undersigned all liabilities of the firm and all
debts to the firm will be paid and collected at
100" North Main street.
Promptness is requested in such settlements.
jyl2-lt « McMORONEY <St FLATLEY.
nership heretofore existing in the city of
Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles, Btate of
California, between J. S. Keeferand W. E. Gray,
under the firm name and title of the Los Angeles
Creamery Company, is this day dissolved by
mutual consent, J. S.'Keefer retiring. The
business will be continued by W. E. Gray, who
assumes all responsibilities of the old firm.
Los Angeles, July 11,1890. • jyl2-7t
Los Angeles. City, Eighth Ward,
Democrats are invited to a meeting at 1434
San Fernando street, Monday, 14th inst., at
7:30 p. m., to organize for the coming election.
jyl2-2t F. COLBY, New Main street. ■
Druggist & Chemist,
No. 123 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. m2l-tf
geles county, state of California.
B. B. Briggs, plaintiff, vs. Alex F. Siebert,
Action brought in the superior couit of
Los Angeles county, state of California, and
the complaint filed in said county of Los An
geles, in the office of the clerk of saidsupeiior
The people of the state of California send
greeting to Alex F. Siebert, defendant.
You are hereby required to appear in an
action brought against you by the above-named
plaintitf in the superior court of the county of
Los Angeles, state of California, and to answer
the complaint filed therein, within ten days
(exclusive of the day of service) after the
service on you of this summons, if served
within this county; or, if served elsewhere,
within thirty days, or judgment by default will
be taken against you according to the prayer of
said complaint.
The said action is brought to obtain a deciee
of this court for the foreclosure of a mortgage
described in the said complaint, and executed
by the said Alex F. Siebert, on the 17th day of
April, A. D. 1885, to secure the payment of _a
certain promissory note, dated April 17th, 1885,
executed by said Siebert in favor of plaintiff,
$500 being due on the Ist day of October, 1885,
and $500 on the Ist day of October, 188«, with
interest at the rate of 10 per cent, per annum,
that the premises conveyed by said mortgage
may be sold and the proceeds applied to tho
payment of said promissory note, and costs of
suit, and in case such proceeds are not sufficient
to pay the same, then to obtain an execution
against said Alex F. Siebert for the balance re
maining due.and also that the defendant andall
persons claiming hv, through or under him,
may be barred and foreclosed of all right, title,
claim, lien, equity of redemption and interest
in and to Baid "mortgaged premises, and for
other and further relief. Reference is had to
complaint for particulars.
And you are herehv notified that if you fail to
appearand answer the said complaint as above
required, the said plaintiff will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in the said com
plaint. , , .
Given under my hand and the seal of the
superior court of the county of Los Angeles,
state of California, this 19th day of May, in the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and eighty-eight , ,
[seal] CHAS. H. DUNSMOOR, Clerk.
By F. B. Fanning, Deputy.
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Germain Fruit Company, will be held at the
office of said company, No. 340 North Main
street, Baker block, in the city and county of
Los Angeles, state of California, at 3 o'clock
p. m„ on Saturday, July 12th, IS9O, for the
purpose' > Ii aboard of directors for the
en. uingyear, an . ihe transaction of such other
1 business"as may >me before them
I je24-tue-tbn sat-2w Secretary pro tern.
Bathing Suit Department.
Ladies' Jersey Knit Bathing Suits, our best
quality, we will sell at the low price of $5.85 each.
Gents' two-piece Pure Wool Jersey Knit Bathing
Suits at $2.00. All these goods are made by the J. J.
Pfister Knitting Co., and are worth nearly double the
Lace Curtain Department.
196 pairs Ecru Tape Bound Nottingham Lace
Curtains, 9 feet long, at 75 cents per pair. This lot
we have just received from Europe.
20 dozen Ladies' Pure Milanese Silk Gloves,
corded back, in six-button lengths, in the leading
colors, at 45 cents; good value at 65 cents.
Gents' Furnishing Department.
100 dozen Gents' Colored Bordered Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs at cents, were sold by us at I2j4c.
25 dozen Gents' Pin Striped One-half British
Hose, full regular finish, at 20 cents per pair; worth
35c; you must see this bargain to appreciate it.
Boys' Unlaundered Pure Linen Bosom Shirts,
with linen collar and fly bow, with studs for collar
and cuffs, whole thing complete for 90c; size n to 13.
English Corduroys; we have just received direct
from Manchester, England, a full line of English
Corduroys, all the leading shades, at the small price of
$1.00 per yard.
Parasol Department.
On Saturday, July sth, we will sell all our Fancy
Colored Parasols at 20 per cent, discount off of our
now very low regular prices. Now is your time for
a bargain.
11111 WllLlM 201,203,205 S.SpringSL, cor. Second.
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
Ex ship "Whinlatter," now discharging 7,600 barrels cement, "Knight Sevens & Sturges's,'
P. O. BOX NO. 87. TELEPHONE 109, je22-lm | LOS ANOELEB, CAL.
For Saturday, July 12th, 1890.
March Ocean Waves
Overture Sunrise
Waltz Sobre las Ohis
Selection Chimes of Corneville
Polka Village Bells
Schottische The Two Amis
Waltz Weidersehen
PART 11.
Overture Aurora
Polka Happy Life
Grand Pot Pourri O, Fair Dove 10, Fond Dove
Waltz Light and Shade
Gavotte Secret Love
Galop Free
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
* • —
Every Night from 8 to 12.
Cor. Main and Requena sis., Los Angeles.
Free Entertainment Nightly.
New programme and new attractions every
week. The only family resort, and a line Aus
tria Hungarian Kitchen.
Popular prices and polite and attentive ser
vice guaranteed. F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
426 South Main St.
Dividend No. 2 of the Main Street Savings
Bank and Trust Co., for the six months ending
July Ist, 1890, has been declared by the board
of directors, payable on and after July Ist, 1890,
at the rate of 5 per cent, per annum on
term deposits and 3 per cent, per annum
on ordinary deposits.
J. B. LANKERSHIM, President.
FRANK W. DeVAN, Secretary and Cashier,
i je2B-lm
Broadway, between Sixth and Seventh.
The Cable Company give a twenty
minutes' stop-over oheck for one fare.
£. H. CLARK.
STALL NO. 2. jyl-lm
Ham, Bacon and choice Lard,
Broadway Market, Stall No. 3 (telephone 163)
Orders taken and delivered to all parts
of the city.
Branch—Washington Market, 1,214 West
Washington street. jyl-lm
NewMexieo Coal Co.
We mine our own coal and handle direct to
the consumer
Coal Company
All kinds of Foreign and Domes
tic Coal in stock.
city office: yard:
Hotel Nadeau. Cor. S. Pint 8t k SanU Ft 11»
TELEPHONE 855. mrll-6m
jgfgh Prescription Of a physician who
AsfSmHt has had a life long experience in
BdMt treating female diseases. Is used
SB9\ monthly with perfect success by
■T £ over 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, sate,
"3 effectual. Ladies ask your drug-
\_ gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and
take no substitute, or inclose post-
sealed Y»rUcuUrs. Sold by
Sole Agents, 113 S. Spring St. 19 * j

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