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THE COUNT'S BRIDE.
Count George Karolyi and His Actress Wife. The Old Count's Efforts to Re- claim His Son. The Boy in the Hands of a Finan- cial Mafia. A Gang of Usurers Make Use of a Pretty Actress to Keep Their Prey — The Young Count Has Disappeared. Count George Karolyi was married in Oakland to a burlesque actress, who had accompanied him in his flight from Buda Pesth, his home. The young man caused considerable comment by his ac tions in San Francisco, Santa Barbara and Los Angeles. The sequel to his story is told by the Vienna correspond ent of the New York Tribune as follows: Count Stephen Karolyi, one of the most powerful and wealthy members of the old Hungarian aristocracy, has just returned here from the United States without having succeeded in his mis sion. The object of his journey across the Atlantic was to recover his son, the young Count George, who landed in Boston last autumn accompanied by an actresß named Boriska Frank, the star of one of the fourth-rate theaters of Buda Festh. According to the state ments of the old count, the woman is considerably older than his son, and forms part of a gang of Vienna usurers whose sole object is to exploit the fam ily of the young man. The latter has been in their power for more than a year, and it was only when, toward the end of last summer, he was on the point of making a full confession to his father of his troubles and of appealing to him to save him from their clutc, that the gang, fearing to lose their prey, caused Boriska to induce him to elope with hef to America. As soon as the count became aware of his son's flight he made inquiries at Vienna and at Pesth, which brought to light the entire conspiracy, and at once set to work to get into communication with the lad for the purpose of warning him of his peril. With this object in view he dispatched a letter to the Aus tro-Hungarian legation at Washington, containing the following message for his son: '•That you should have fled from home I can understand. I did the same thing when I was your age, with the difference that the object of my flight was to join our army on the battlefield. lam only sorry that you should have pained your mother and sister so deeply. Take care of your health. With open arms you are awaited by your affectionate fa ther." Although copies of this message were forwarded to each of the Austrian con sulates in the states, yet, owing to the artifices of the gang, who were deter mined at all costs to prevent a reconcili ation, it failed to reach the young count. In order to discourage them, the father in January published an announcement to the effect that he would decline to pay any debts contracted by his son. In February he received the news that his son had married the actress, and he immediately set out for the United States, attended by a suite of some dozen retainers, including a doc tor and a secretary. On reaching New York the count began a search for his son, visiting in turn Boston, Philadel phia, Washington, Chicago, Baltimore, Atlanta and New Orleans. At the latter place all traces of the couple were lost, and it is unknown whether they have betaken themselves to Mexico or Aus tralia. The count has accordingly re turned home, stopping on his way in London, where he invoked the influence of his former guest, the prince of Wales, with the Australian authorities, through whom he hopes to be able to communi cate with his son. The old count de clares that the marriage which the young man contracted in America is illegal, inasmuch as both the bride and bridegroom made false declarations on the registry as to age, name and pa rentage. He likewise expresses regret that he should have taken so large a num ber of attendants with him to the United States, since it enabled the persons interested to keep the father and son apart, by persuading the young count that his lather proposed to use violent measures to force him to return to Aus tria. This was all the more easy as the young man is subject to military service and as such liable to arrest on his return to Austria for having left the empire without leave. The object of the gang in keeping father and son apart will be more easily appreciated when it is stated that the young count iB an only son, and as such, legally entitled on the death of his father, to at least one-half of the latter's vast fortune. According to the Hun garian laws he cannot be disinherited, and is, therefore, being persuaded to discount his future inheritance at a ruinous rate, by the gang. The latter keep the young count supplied with a moderate amount of money, in return for which he is signing away to them his rights of inheritance to some of the finest and most extensive estates in Hungary. It may be added that the old count complains bitterly of the inefii cacy and also of the extortionate meth ods of American police—though, whether he refers to the regular forces or to some private detective agencies it is impossible to say. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. Results of the Orange Carnival—New Exhibits Placed. Orange carnival visitors are paying their respects to the chamber every few days. Among the visitors yesterday was J. I. Bear of Chicago, who came out with some of the Southern California people at the close of the carnival, has purchased forty acres of land near Riv erside, and intends planting it to oranges and lemons. This goes to show that not only the districts that were represented at the oarnival were benefited, but the whole of Southern California is now reaping a reward. G. M. Hord, Sr., another Chicagogen tleman, in conversation yesterday re marked that the clear-headed business men ot Chicago estimate that California will be benefited to the amount of a mil lion dollars from the recent orange car nival held there. In connection with the same remark he intimated that he had $10,000 to invest in land somewhere in this vicinity. Inquiries are received every day for printed matter and general information regarding this country. The chamber soon hopes to have out a new bulletin, equal, if not superior, to any of the pre vious issues. Persons having statistics of interest are requested to send them in. The Rivera people have been busy in the exhibit room the last few days re arranging their walnut tower, which came from Chicago rather the worse for wear. The following donations were received yesterday: A handsome display of or anges, limes, lemons and flowers were placed on the Vernon table by Major Nolton. A. H. Bishop, of Cahuenga, exhibits Burbank potatoes weighing half a pound each, after being in the ground sixty days. Mr. J. H. Smith places on exhibition a very stunning specimen, in the shape of a rattlesnake with six rat tles. S. S. Black, of Pasadena, places on exhibition a sample of Black's portable sub-irrigating needle. The Los Angeles Pressed Brick and Terra Cotta company display handsome specimens of their new buff clay brick similar to the cele brated Milwaukee brick. Flowers were received from Mrs. Amy Brown, Mrs. Cornell, Mrs. McComas, Mrs. Greebe, and Mrs. Holt. R. H. Young, of San Diego, visited the chamber yesterday, looking up space for a San Diego exhibit, providing they can make satisfactory arrangements for keep ing up the exhibit. H. W. Patton is talking of sending in an exhibit from Banning. ureody rorclguers. All excursionists agree as to the avid ity with which those "ftrrriners" seize on to good, hard, honest American gold. A Springfield man was bargaining for a parrot in a Havana bird store. The price was set at seventeen dollars, but the dealer shaded it down, a few dollars at a time. Finally the American took out a United States five dollar gold piece, remarking that he would give so much and no more. The dealer clutched the coin, and passed over the parrot, cage and all, before the gay bird could wink. —Springfield (Mass.) Homestead. A Botanical Cariosity. At a meeting of the Royal Botanical society the secretary brought to the no tice of members a portion of a large pop lar lately blown down in the gardens, showing a network of roots running al most round the trunk, between the bark and wood, at some distance from the ground. The plant had apparently de rived its nourishment not from the soil, but from the decaying portions of itself. —Pall Mall Budget. AUTHORS AS CRITICS. JOHN SHIRLEY WARD TALKS ABOUT THEM. The First of the Anonymous Lecturss at Immanuel Church—A Large Attend ance and Much Interest. A large audience of expectant people gathered in the lecture room of the Im manuel Presbyterian church last even ing to listen to the first of a series of anonymous lectures for the benefit of the ladies' furnishing fund of that church. The subject, Authors' Opin ions of Each Other, was all that anyone knew about the lecture, and question ing looks were directed at every one who came in the door to see if any outward mark would indicate who the lecturer was. A few moments before 8 o'clock Mrs. J. W. Mitchell came forward and sang several selections, accompanied by Miss Conradi on the piano. The audience forgot its impatience in listening to the sweet voiced singer, and it was only when the bird-like voice was silent that the audience again looked at the clock and found that it was twenty minutes past eight. 1 At this point Judge Haines came for ward, and was greeted with applause. He made a few remarks about the novel ty of hav'ng a lecture without announc ing the lecturer, and suggested that the audience should at least have a presiding officer, suggesting the name of John Shirley Ward. When Mr. Ward had come to the platform, Judge Haines said: "Permit me to introduce myself as the president of the evening and Mr. Ward as the lecturer." When the applause had subsided Mr. Ward opened his manu script and at once started in on his lec ture, which covered a wide range in the history of literature, from the time of the songs of Homer to the "late unpleas antness." The lecture abounded in ap propriate quotations, was bright, inter esting and comprehensive, and the at tention of the audience was held unin terruptedly for nearly an hour. For a church lecture it was rather a novelty to hear frequent interruptions in the shape of applause. Authors, from tbe earliest times, were shown to have had strong prejudices, blinding jealousies and sincere admira tions. The brightest stars in tbe liter ary firmament had their detractors, and the same luminaries were the most severe in their criticisms of brother and sister authors. Burns was said to have received the least criticism, and Byron the most of all well known authors. American authors were free from criticism in a large measure because of the fact that their writings were very modern, though Lowell had followed in the path of Byron, and criti cised right and left. The lecture concluded with a tribute to anonymous authors and the quoting of the celebrated poem Music in Camp, the author of which was only recently discovered. At the conclusion of the lecture Mrs. Mitchell again sang, and was listened to with breathless attention. Among those present at the lecture were: J. C. Salisbury, A. M. Robbins, J. R. Boal, Mrs. Bascom, Miss Anna Clark, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Poindexter, Mr. Crippen, Rev. and Mrs. Colney, Major Elikan, Rev. J. M. Boal, Dr. and Mrs. Salisbury, Dr. Haynes, Mrs. Stillman Drane, Mrs. Dr. Pepper and son, Mr. and Mrs. D. Gilbert Dexter, Mr. and Mrs. Phelps, J. Shirley Ward, Jr., Mr, and Mrs. Brawley, E. S. Weav er, Judge Minor, L. E. Mosher, Miss Bingham, Judge and Mrs. Haines, Rev. R. E. Hutchins and others. People from all parts of the city were among the auditors, and from the num ber of green or season tickets presented at the door it was evident that the lec tures are exciting unusual interest. Drop a Postal To the California Wine Company, 222 S. Spring street for the finest wines and liquors. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shlloh's Curo will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts, 50 ctß. and $1. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway For reliable male and female help apply to the A. 0. U. W. Employment Bureau. No. 215 S. Main st. No expense to those wishing help or emoloyment. Fbank X. Engler, secretary. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1891. WORLD OF SPORT. Another California Colt Wins at Westehester. The Annual Election of the Los Angeles Athletic Clnb. Getting Ready for the Slavin- The Contestants In the Swimming Match Yesterday — Sporting GoKsip and Comment. The California colts by Sir Modred, the Australian stallion, are doing splen didly this year. Sir John has proved himself to be the best four-year-old of the year thus far. Yesterday Dr. Wilcox, a Sir Modred two-year-old, won at Westchester while two other Sir Modreds finished second. A glance through the Herald's sport ing column this morning will show an increased activity in several branches of sport. The new directors of the Athletic?club will make a big effort to popularize and foster all legiti mate and healthy sports and pastime. John Thayer, the new president, is an enthusiast and the prospects for the Los Angeles Athletic club for the next year are very bright. A Lively Contest at the Natatorlum Yesterday. A large number of interested juveniles, together with an equal number of adults, gathered at the Natatoiium yesterday afternoon to witness the 100-yard race for boys under 1(3. The prizes were three in number: A silver medal, a ticket good for twenty swims and a ticket good for fifteen swims. Up to 3 o'clock there were eight en tries for the race: Willie Rice, Eddie Price, Willie McLaren, Jack Adams, Harvey Morse, Rossie Shane, Joshua Johnson, Robbie Flint. At the last moment another boy, Joseph Rhodes, was entered, and though only 14, to the astonishment of the other contestants, he made the best time in swimming the first heat—2:lo. In the second heat Willie Rice made the best time—l :32. The final and decisive heat was contested by Willie Rice, Har vey Morse, Joseph Rhodes and Robert Flint. Willie Rice captured the medal with the phenomenal time of 1:17, while Harry Morses time was 1:23, Joseph Rhodes 1:27 and Robert Flint 1:28. The time was extraordinarily good for boys of that age, and the contest very close. The other boys complained that young Rhodes should not have been admitted at the last minute, though no one ex pected that he would make such good time. With proper training young Rhodes is bound to make a very good swimmer, as his quick time yesterday was largely due to sheer bodily strength, his swimming being rather awkward and showing inexperience. Young Rice must win his medal in two more successive races to hold it, and two or three of the other contestants are already preparing t* challenge him to another race. ELECTION OF OFFICERS. The Annual Election of the Los An geles Athletic Club. The annual election of the Los An geles Athletic club took place last night, Mr. John S. Thayer, who has been sec retary almost ever since the organization of the club, receiving the highest num ber of votes cast and being the choice of the club for president; vice-president, A. C. Way; captain, M. T. Spencer. The following is the vote for board of directors: J. S. Thayer, 283; G. F. Conant, 247 ;M. T.€>wens, 240; W. F. Kennedy, 230; A. C. Way, 230; J. W. Winston, 214; George H. Pike, 207; J. H.Patrick, 106; John Brink, 188; R. W. Pridham, 181; W. W.Hitchcock,l77. The new board contains many gentle men interested in promoting amateur sport, and an athletic park for Los An geles is now assured. The opposition ticket carried the day. The best of feeling prevailed, although a hot fight was made by the adherents of each faction. ALL BEADY For the First Lacrosse Match Ever Played In Southern California. The lacrosse team practiced yesterday afternoon for the first time this season. They expect to meet a very formidable twelve at Riverside. The secretary of the latter club writes that a big crowd will witness the game. The Riverside Enterprise says:: "A meeting of the Lacrosse club was held at the fire station last evening. A committee was appointed to meet the Los Angeles team, which will arrive at 11:35 Friday. The guests will be escorted from the depot to the Rowell, where dinner will be served and after which they will be driven to the grounds, where the game will take place at 1 o'clock sharp." The local team will leave for Riverside tomorrow morning. A Hebalo reporter is to accompany the team and will fur nish this paper with a graphic report of the first lacrosse match ever played in Southern California. THE 810 FIOHT. The Coming Battle Between KHraln and Slavln. The ten-round contest between Frank Slavin and Jake Kilrain is beginning to be discussed in pugilistic circles. The New York Sporting World say s: _ The Slavin-Kilrain go is causing con siderable attention in speculative circles, and many bets have been recorded on the quiet at evens, and in some instances slight odds have been offered against the big Australian disposing of Jake rlighest of all in leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PrfVfet I Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE Kilrain Fight. JUVENILE SWIMMERS. within ten rounds. One thing is very evident, and that is the amount of bet ting before the day arrives will fully equal that recorded on similar contests previously. Should Kilrain stay through out the stipulated time his reputation will be big among American sporting men, and he will not want for backers in the near future. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago Loses—So Do the New York Giants. Brooklyn, June 10.—Brooklyn won a close and exciting but wretchedly played game today. Cleveland, 5; Brooklyn,9. Batteries —Young, Zimmer; Lovett, Dailey. Philadelphia, June 10.—Mullane was exceedingly effective today, only three hits being made off his delivery. Phila delphia, 1; Cincinnati, 3. Batteries — Thornton, Brown, Clements; Mullane, Harrington. Boston, June 10.—The Bostons took sweet revenge today on Hutchinson, and batted about as they liked. Boston, 13; Chicago, 0. Batteries—Clarkson, Ben nett, Lake; Hutchinson, Kittridge, Horan. Nkw York, June 10.—The Giants lost their first game in eleven today. John Ewing pitched like a great school boy. New York, (i; Pittsburg, 14. Bat teries —Ewing, Clarke; Galvin, Mack. The American Game. Washington, June 10.—Washington, 3; Athletics, 2. Cincinnati, June 10.—Columbus game postponed; rain. Denver, June 10.—Denver, 7; Oma ha, 6. Sioux City, June 10.—Sioux City, G; St. Paul, 7. Kansas City, June 10.—Kansas City, 7; Lincoln, 2. Minneapolis, June 10. —Minneapolis, 10; Milwaukee, 2. Teuton All Bight. Chicago, June 10. —One mile—Blue veil won, Silverado second, Emma C. third; time, I:46>£. Four furlongs—Arundel won, Billy Pinkerton secend, Harry Weaver third; time, -A7H. Eight and a half furlongs—Joe Carter won, Fakir second, Shortsman third; time, 2:00. Six furlongs—lvanhoe won, Bob Ja cobus second, Fred Taral third; time, 1 :W4. Six furlongs—Teuton won, Hagan second, Bob McCort third ; time,l :17%. Six Furlongs—lnnocence won, Dan H. second, Climax third ; time, 1:17. LIONEL'S ADVENTURES. A REMINISCENCE OF A. J. "WATER HOUSE, ONCE OF CORONADO. Lionel Stagg and His Trip to San Bernar dino—A Little Surprise -Which Hap pened There—He Finds Four Trusting Reporters, However. Newspaper men are supposed to know the ways of the world, but four report ers got taken in last night to the extent of a dollar and a quarter each. Not much money, you say? Maybe not to you, but to reporters —oh, my! The story is as follows: About two years ago, at the Coro nado hotel, a young man registered as "A. J. Waterhouse, correspondent N. Y. World." San Diegans love a news paper man, and they took Mr. Water house in, a proceeding which he soon reciprocated to the extent of several hundred dollars. Then he and the San Diegans, and the swells at the hotel all took a tumble. Waterhouse fell the furthest, however, for he kept on until he reached San Bernardino. The "taking in" process was repeated there, but the San Berdoonites kicked ajmighty kick when the fellow's character was found out, and he was put in jail. Then he blew away. Chapter second of this tale of real life is as follows: "Lionel Stagg" was the name on a neat, glazed, engraved card which a well-dressed young man handed to the city editor of one of the morning papers here, about ten days ago. "Lionel's" face looked familiar to the city editor, who about two years ago was at Coro nado, and he queried Mr. Stagg as to whether he had ever done San Diego. "No, never," he was answered with Lionel's rather aristocratic drawl. "That is to say, 'hardly ever.' I was there be fore the Coronado was opened." Lionel wanted work, but there was none at hand. He went to the other newspaper offices. One of the editors thought it would be a good plan to put a corres pondent in San Bernardino, and offered the job to Lionel. He accepted, and the editor and the swell reporter went to that city, and Lionel was introduced as "our correspondent, who will live here, Mr. Lionel Stagg." All went well until the sheriff was en countered, when the introduction act was brought to a dramatic finale. "Stagg 1 Stagg!" ejaculated that offi cial; "you be bio wed," (only he did not say blowed) "your name is Waterhouse —A. J. Waterhouse—and you were locked up here." Tableau: A fainting editor c.; a de pressed swell-looking youth, r. c.; sheriff tickled by the effect of his little story, 1. c. The blue lights and the shivery music were not there, but when the editor re covered their absence was not noticeable. Most men would have been a little flustered by this incident, but Lionel was not built on thai model. He came back to Los Angeles, called on the city editor first above mentioned, and rang the changes on hunger, want of work, a chance to get to San Francisco if he could get five dollars, and the result was that a collection was taken up in the news room and Mr. Stagg was handed as the result of four reporters' generosity five big American silver dollars. With deep emotion be expressed his thanks, and gratefully stole away. Shortly after his departure the city editor met a man from San Bernardino who knew Lionel, and the result is— among other things—this little tale of woe. THREE —TWELVE SIXTY-FIVE IMPORTANT THREE THIRTY-FIVE ITEMS NINETY-FIVE | ITEM ONE Means 800 new, nobby seasonable Spring Suits that formerly sold at $15, $16, $17 and $18, HAVE A\ _ f\ f\ I— POSITIVELY BEEN IPI ■1/1 FOR MARKED J lov K\ THIS DOWN r |\ I / I I 1 WEEK TO K\jJLLmi*\J%_J ONLY [Tteim two I Calls for about 340 pairs of worsted cassimere and tweed Pants ; regular price has been $5. THIS <~s_ — GREATEST LINE II) II ill VALUE HAS V J J EVER BEEN m l OFFERED CPO.UU ANYONE [ ITEM three: j Refers to our entire line of White and Fancy Vests, that can't be duplicated for less than $2. WE p_* CAN'T DROP 111 BE THIS \ 1 l-v S~\ MATCHED ENTIRE r 11 V# ANYWHERE LINE ■/ ■ 11 J FOR THE TO V V MONEY All the above goods are on display in our large Show Windows. BEAR IN MIND these prices stand good for this week only. Out of town orders will receive I We are positively Headquarters the most careful attention. | for best values in Los Angeles. GLOBE CLOTHING CO., H. C. WEINER, PROP., 249-251 Spring Street, Near Third. " BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager. What Did She Mean? A young fellow up town, well to do and otherwise respectable, has been experienc ing great emotional discomforts recently. Last night he met a friend at his club, and he was feeling like a wood pile after a hard winter. "I'm not a thin skinned man, am I?" he inquired very thoughtfully. "Well," was the cautious reply, "I don't think I ever heard you called a sensitive plant exactly." "And a fellow has a right to have a girl, even if her mother doesn't think he is a perfect Jupiter Plutonius, hasn't he?" "Certainly," responded the counselor, be traying some curiosity. "And a fellow has a perfect right to go to see her in housccleaning time, hasn't he?" "There's, no law against it that I can cite just now," said the other man, growing more curious. "And people can clean house at night, can't they?" "Certainly, if they are squeezed for time during the day," and the philosopher and friend moved his chair a little farther away. "That's what I say," continued the young fellow, not heeding the man who was answering his questions, "and that's what riles me, and that's why I want to know what in thunder that girl's mother meant by sticking her head over the ban isters last night when she knew I was in the parlor sitting on a roll of carpet with the girl, and yelling so all the neighbors in two squares could hear, 'Mary, where's that vermin exterminator?'" The young man got up and stalked across the floor gloomily, and the guide, coun selor and friend sat speechless.—Detroit Free Press. A Cse for Waste Places. Business Man —I don't see why you farm ers are forever complaining. What is the matter with the place where you live? Mr. Hayseed—Wall, in th' fust place, the land ain't no good—nothin' but stoae — can't hardly get grass to grow. "Then let the land go and use the lum ber." "No lumber there. Trees all cut down years ago." "How about fruit?" "No fruit either—all killed by grubs." "You might turn the streams into a pond and raise carp for market." "Can't make a pond. Got no streams. Can't hardly get well water, even." "How is the well water?" "Bad as kin be." "Humph! No soil, no fruit, no trees, no streams, no water but bad water. Well, my friend, the only way out that I can see Is for you to quit farming and turn the place into a summer resort."—New York Weekly. Practical Suggestion. Cigar Manufacturer (looking over his morning paper)— Here's a pretty how-de dot The khedive of Egypt has shut down on tobacco raising in that country. Friend—That won't hurt you any, will it? "Won't, hey? I've just had 10,000 col ored lithographs of the khedive made to paste on the under side of cigar box lids. It's a dead loss of $350, but I sha'n't use them. If he's down on tobacco I'm down on him." "You needn't lose a cent on them. Sell them to a cigarette manufacturer."—Chi cago Tribune. Mr. Slilo. Two directors of the forthcoming World's fair at Chicago are discussing various pro posals concerning the art exhibition which is to be opened at the same time. "We must have the Venus of Milo by all means," said one. "Most certainly!" replied the other. "I will write straight off myself, if you will give me the address of Mr. Milo."— Neueste Nachrichten. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. PASADENA. Gilbert Aussem and Charles Berry were each sentenced yesterday by City Recorder Eose to pay $100 fine or an imprisonment of fifty days, for selling whisky at their restaurants. In the case of George B. Hogin, who was ar rested for selling whisky at his drug store, sentence was suspended. More arrests are likely to follow. Pasadena still clings to prohibition principles. A horse belonging to Townsend & -Wil son was badly hurt yesterday, the re sult of a run-off. Phil. Kearney camp, S. of V., held a meeting yesterday evening. A concert will be given early next month under the auspices of the Polym nia quartette for the benefit of Com pany B. The High school graduating exercises will be held Monday evening at the opera house. Company B's hop comes off tonight at the armory. The funeral of Mrs. Fogarty will take place at 2 o'clock this afternoon from her late residence at Olivewood. There will be a big crowd at the Con gregational church tomorrow night to hear the choral class' first concert. Mrs. Charlotte Perkins Stetson and daughter returned yesterday from San Francisco. Dr. G. R. Thomas is back from Cata lina. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla. When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla. When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,- When she had Children, she gave them Castorla. Liebig Company's= FOR IMPROVED AND ECONOMIC COOKERY Get genuine only with signature of Justus Ton Liebig in blue. Keeps for any length of time anywhere. MAKES THE BEST BEEF TEA. =Extract of Beef. ■■■■■■■■nHHHi AUCTION. CREDIT SALE —OF THE — DENVER -:- DAIRY! MATLOCK &. REED, General Auctioneers, Broadway and Second, THIS DAY, JUNE 11TH, At 10 o'clock a. m , will Bell on the premises, on Weßtern avenue, »4 mile south of S. P. R. R., the following property: 70 head No. 1 Milch Cows, 20 head Heifere, 4 Horses, 1 Colt, 1 Mule, Milk Cans, Strainers and General Dairy Outfit. The undersigned wishing to retire from the dairy business and for the benefit of creditors, will sell to the highest bidder the above prop erty. Terms of Balk—ln sums of UOO or over, one-half cash, b*lance in one year wJW ap proved security. SALE POSITIVE. , H. H. MATLOCK, Auctions*''* E. M. LOOMIS, Proprietor. 8 7 0 5