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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 24, 1891, Image 2

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The Indian Lands Peaceably
No Collision Between Cowboys
and Negroes.
The Blacks Not Very Successful in
Getting Claims.
Trouble Experienced In Finding Section
Stone* — A Lively Scramble for
Town Lots—The Boomer Ex
citement Subsiding.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Guthrie, 0.T.. Sept. 23.-It tran
spires that the story of two negroes be
ing killed at Dangston yesterday is false.
A couple of cowboys told a negro that he
had better move, as they bad killed a
couple of negroes already. The fright
«ned negro, fresh from Texas, spread the
■lory. A dozen other stories of the same
nature occupied the tongues of every
body. Only tenderfeet believed them.
The rush was not accompanied
by a single killing. The negro
colonists were not very successful
There is considerable trouble in find
ing section stones. The country was
surveyed seventeen years ago against
the wishes of the Indians, and the
"noble red man" followed the surveyor
and dug up many section stones. A
courier from Tecumseh, the townsite of
the lower county-seat, states that the
site was proclaimed open to settlers at
noon today. Two thousand people
rushed in and claimed lots. There was
no disturbance. Chandler, the county
seat of the upper connty, will be opened
tomorrow. Troops are guarding the site
to prevent intrusion.
The excitement here is subsiding. In
front of the land office there is a large
crowd waiting to file claims. Fully 10,
--000 people were in line when the office
opened this morning, and when the
door was opened the crowd made a rush,
and for a while it rooked as though
there would be a riot.
Revolvers were pulled, but the police
prevented further disturbance. A con
ductor on an incoming train said all the
roads leading to the city were filled
with wagons, horsemen and pedestrians
headed this way.
cowboys' lies.
Chicago, Sept. 23.—Adjutant General
McKeever, of General Miles's staff, re
ceived a dispatch from Colonel Wade,
commandant at Fort Reno, today, say
ing everything is peaceful among the
boomers in the Cherokee strip.
General McKeever discredits the re
port that serious trouble has oc
curred among the home-seekers
saying if anyone had been killed the
troops would have heard of it. "The
truth of the matter is," said he, '"the
cowboys and other people down there
would rather lie than tell the truth, and
from them I have no doubt the reports
of conflicts originated."
Washington, Sept. 23.—Secretary No
ble received a telegram from Land In
spector Davis in Oklahoma, today, say
ing the opening of the new land waß
completed without trouble.
Ex-Governor Koorehonse, of Missouri,
Commit* Snlcide.
Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 23.—A special
from Marysvi 11, Mo., says: Ex Gover
nor Albert Moorehouse committed sui
cide at his residence this morning.
Several weeks ago the governor got
overheated while driving cattle, and
had been in a very nervous condition
since. At times he had been delirious
and was very much depressed He was
taken out for a drive by a
friend last night, but became so much
excited that he was brought home and
a physician called. He became quieter
daring the night and slept quietly.
While the watchers were in another
room he cut a gash in his throat about
four inches long with a common pen
Governor Moorehead was born in Del
aware county, Ohio, July 10, 1835, and
came to Missouri in 1856. He was a
lawyer, and always took a prominent
part in Missouri politics. He was elect
ed lieutenant-governor on the Demo
cratic ticket in 1884, and upon the
death of the governor succeeded him.
Mis wife and two children are in St. Jo
Building* Going Up Rapidly — Foreign
Delegates Handsomely Entertained.
Chicago, Sept. 23. —Work upon the
mine building of the world's fair has
progressed so far that the first of the
trusses to support the immense centtal
arch, 120 feet high, were put in position
today, and the stars and stripes were
given to the breeze from it's top in hon
or of the event. The placing of an or
namental staff upon tbe outer wall of
the woman's building, will begin Mon
The British, German and other foreign
commissioners now in the city have
about completed their investigations,
and the remainder of their stay will be
given up to social courtesies. They were
dined at the Union League club by Di
rector-General Davis today, and tonight
-were taken to a theater party by Direct
or Kohlsaat. Tomorrow they will be
entertained at Elmhurst, Vice-President
Aryan's country home.
It* Ravage* In Arabia—Danger of It*
Transportation to America.
Boston, Sept. 23.—Latest advices
from ! urkey in Asia to tbe health officer
at Boston states that cholera is spread
ing in the stricken districts. In one
day, July 21st, Mecca and Medina lost
40a of their population by tbe epidemic.
The English steamer Drewton, from Al
exandria, recently took on board sixty
eight bales of unwashed wool, bound for
New York, and 1680 bales aboard at
Tripoli, a place affected by contagion,
which latter merchandise, although re
ported not contaminated, originally
came from districts where cholera is
prevalent. The merchandise is thought
to be bound for America, and tbe
health officers have been notified of the
The Utah Commission.
Chicago, Sept. 23.—The Utah com
mission, consisting of ex-Senator Allin
Saunders, of Nebraska; General John J.
McClernand, of Illinois; Colonel G. G.
Godfrey, of Iowa: Judge A. B. Williams,
of Arkansas, and Lieutenant-General R.
L. Robertson, of Indiana, held a secret
session here today, and will continue to
discuss until Saturday, their annual re
port to be submitted to the secretary of
the interior.
The Loh of Vessels Reported from Dif
ferent Part* of the World.
San Francisco, Sept. 23.—A dispatch
to the merchants' exchange from Bio
Janeiro states that the American ship
Charles Pennis, Captain Edgett, has
been lost. The crew is reported' to have
landed at Rio Janeiro. The vessel left
New York June Gth, loaded with coal
for Rosewood & Sons, this city.
Panama, Sept. 23.—The steamer Cali
fornia, bound from Liverpool to Colon,
was totally wrecked September 10th on
Oruba, one of the islands of the Dutch
Antilles. The passengers and crew,
with the exception of the second engi
neer, were saved. The mail was also
Liverpool, Sept. 23.—The British
steamship £axon Prince, from Huelva,
Spain, collided with and sunk the
steamship Lugar. There was no loss
of life.
Lonhon, Sept. 23.—The steamer Le
panto, Captain Wise, at Antwerp from
New York, was struck by a cyclone on
September 7th and thrown on her ends.
The chief officer and a seaman were
washed overboard and drowned.
The January Receipt* Canceled by the
State Board of Examiner*.
Sacramento, Sept. 23. —In accordance
with the law passed by the iast legisla
ture, the state board of examiners this
morning canceled what are known- as
the January receipts, amounting to
$53,752. This was the sum stolen by
tbe late Arthur D. January, when dep
uty state treasurer, from moneys depos
ited by various county treasurers for
convenience in making their settlements
with the state. The legislature of '85
passed an act reimbursing the county
treasurers for their losses, but the re
ceipts have since been counted as cash
in making up the state's account of
money in the treasury. This is now
done away with, as the receipts are not
worth the paper they were written upon.
Large Drain of Gold From Europe-to the
United States—A British Financier
Predicts a Crisis in America on Ac
count of the Nation's Silver Policy.
London, Sept. 23. —A representative
of the Associated Press had an interview
with the Rothschilds, Speyers, Lazard
Bros, and other bankers, and they all
agree to the statements that further
large shipments of gold are going to
America. The Rothschilds dispatched
an additional $100,000 today.
In an interview with Robert Giffen,
head of the commercial department and
comptroller of corn returns for the
British board of trade, he was asked
what truth there was in the calculation
that England and the continent would
be forced to part with gold amounting
to £60,000,000 to pay for imports of
American grain.
Giffen ridiculed the estimate. He said
that before £10,000,000 in bullion were
sent to America both the Bank of Eng
land and Bank of France would raise
their rates of discount and check the
According to Giffen, not bullion but
securities and exports will go to Amer
ica to pay for grain. Undoubtedly, he
said, there would be a heavy drain of
gold for several months to come, but
payments for grain were not the sole
cause of such drain. An important fac
tor in the financial position was the sil
ver question. Stable American houses,
he declared, are making preparations to
meet the silver crisis, which
is now inevitable, by making
gold purchases in Europe. When asked
if such a crisis is inevitable, he replied:
"In my opinion it is impossible to avert
it. The United States has become over
loaded with paper currency. The issue
of silver certificates to the amount of
£12,000,000 annually was a legislative
mistake, and is bound to bring a crash
In response to a query as to how soon
the crash would come, he said: "Feb
ruary will realize the worst of the posi
tion. Ido not see how the grave trouble
can be averted by remedial legislation.
There is hardly time to avert it, even if
the parties in congress could agree upon
the means."
The Western Tranic Association Makes
Several Decisions.
Chicago, Sept. 23.—The Commission
ers of the Western Traffic association
gave out a number of decisions today,
among them being one setting forth
that the Atchison and Southern Pacific
have acted in violation of the presidents'
agreement, in withdrawing the leather
traffic between California and Texas
from the jurisdiction of the Western
Traffic association, and that the rates
on such shipments should be at
once restored to the former basis.
Another decision authorizes the North
ern Pacific road to establish a rate of
80 cents per 100 pounds on material for
the construction of merchant marine
vessels, from Pittsburg to Tacoma, with
the understanding that if the rate is
found to be applied on other material,
or is likely to involve similar reduced
rates to other Pacific coast points, the
tariff thus authorized shall be with
The I'rlester Verein.
Buffalo, Sept. 23.—Today's session
of the priester verein was occupied with
debates as to the methods of electing
their officers. It is understood that a
letter was received from Archbishop
Elder, of Cincinnati, favoring the use of
the German language to inculcate first
religious principles where German is
the common language of the family.
In the afternoon a final session of the
German-American Catholic Young Men's
association was held. Tho association
was reported as having fifty-three branch
societies, located mainly in Illinois,
Wisconsin and lowa.
Partial Reciprocity.
City of Mexico, Sept. 23. —Well-in-
formed persons say the reciprocity
treaty between Mexico and tbe United
States will be only partial, as the ques
tion of ores will not be discussed, the
only subject for discussion being what
compensation Mexico shall give to the
United States for the free admission of
hides, sugar and coffee,
Severe Earthquake.
Healdsbubg, Cal., Sept. 23. —A very
severe and long-continued shock of earth
quake was felt in this city at 1:30 p. m.
Asiatic Advices Per Steamer
to Vancouver.
Further Rioting Reported on
the Yang-tse-Kiung.
A Mission and Property of Foreign
ers Burned at Ye Hang-.
Two American War Ships Dispatched to
the Scene of the Trouble—A Ter
rible Epidemic of Dysen
tery In Japan.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Vancoi ver, B. C, Sept. 23.—The
steamship Empress of China, from
Hong Kong, brings the following ad
J. A. Leonard, United States consul
general at Shanghai, telegraphed Ad
miral Belknap, September 3d: "A
Shanghai morning paper has a telegram,
received last night, saying there was a
riot at Ye Hang, September-2d. The
mission and all the foreign property
were burned. No lives lost."
Admiral Belknap sent immediately
the Alliance and Palos to the Yang Tse.
A special to the Japan Mail of Septem
ber 3d says: "A riot occurred at Ye
Hang yesterday. All the foreigners'
property at the port was burned, but no
lives were lost. The foreign residents
are under arms."
In Oita prefecture, Japan, 3000 cases
of dysentery are reported, with 692
A Constitution for the Federation of Pa
ri lie Coast Cnlons Adopted.
San Francisco, Sept. 23.—Alfred
Fuhrman presided over the labor con
vention today. The report of the com
mittee on constitution and resolutions,
after declaring the purposes »,f the new
organization, provides that the federa
tion shall meet in annual convention on
the third Monday in February, which
convention shall consist of an executive
board of seven members, four of whom
shall represent San Francisco county.
All central bodies affiliated desiring
either moral or financial assistance shall
notify the president of the new organ
ization, who shall present the matter to
the executive board, who shall notify ail
central bodies of the requests of those
seeking aid. It shall also be the duty of
subordinate councils to render necessary
The report was discussed seriatim,
and was amended so as to allow all
trades and labor unions to participate
in the formation of local federations. A
heated debate took place over the sec
tion providing that the income of the
federation should be arranged by a tax
of $5 on each organization entering the
federation, and a subsequent tax of 50
cents for the first 1000 members, and 25
cents for each additional 1000 or fraction
thereof. The section was finally adopt
ed as a whole.
The constitution and preamble was
finally adopted as a whole.
President Fuhrman appointed Messrs.
Gallagher, Rose and Tibbetts as a com
mittee to investigate the status of the
Pacific coast labor unions, in accordance
with the recommendation of the com
mittee on constitution. Mr. Rose is a
delegate frem the Los Angeles Council
of Labor.
Prominent American Ladles Praying for
Her Pardon.
Bar HAjtnoß, Me., Sept. 23.—The case
of Mrs. Maybrick, accused of poisoning
her husband in England and sentenced
to penal servitude for life some time
ago, was brought to the attention of
Mrs. Blame, and she, together with the
secretary, have become deeply interested
in it. Mrs. Blame has been for many
months constantly in receipt of let
ters urging her to use her in
fluence with the secretary of state to
induce him to communicate with Lord
Salisbury. About two weeks ago a peti
tion for Mrs. Maybrick's pardon, signed
by Mrs. Harrison and the wives of mem
bers of the cabinet, was sent to Minister
Lincoln to be presented to the queen.
Secretary Blame has postponed his
departure for Augusta until tomorrow.
Trouble in the Italian cabinet is in
creasing in consequence of the dissen
sion over fresh taxes.
The object of Henry M. Stanley' 6 visit
to the king of Belgium, is to resign his
position as governor of the state of
The promulgation of the Alsace-Lor
raine passport decree, has produced an
easier feeling in commercial circles in
Berlin, quieting the vague war alarms
caused by the emperor's speech at
The work of disinfecting Consuegra,
Spain, and clearing the town of the
wreckage, rubbish and filth left by the
flood, is now so advanced that there is
no longet danger of an epidemic there.
The inhabitants are now provided with
abundance of food. The mayor of Son
euegra puts the loss at £480,000.
Negotiations for St. Thomas.
New York, Sept. 23.—A Washington
special says: It is reported here that
the administration is considering the
advisability of making overtures for the
acquisition of the island of St. Thomas
as a naval station.
It is understood that the negotiations
have reached a point where the United
States has been given the refusal of the
island at about the same price offered in
1876, when President Johnson urged its
purchase. If this be true, President
Harrison will no doubt recommend in
his annual message to congress, next
December, a sufficient appropriation for
the purpose.
Russian Affalri.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 23.—The min
ister of the interior drafted a law pro
viding for the transportation to Siberia
of all foreigners coming under the de
cree of expulsion if their own countries
refuse to receive them. The measure
will chiefly affect Jews and Poles.
Strikes and riots are reported on the
Siberian railway, the workmen revolt
ing on account of bad food.
The Russian press advocates neutral
ity on the part of Russia on the Chinese
riot question.
The Novoe Vremya urges the govern
ment to take advantage of the disturbed
condition of affairs to strengthen its po
sition in the extreme east.
A Place for Estee in the Cabinet.
Washington, Sept. 23.—The Post to
day says: President Harrison has prac
tically decided to give California a place
in his cabinet. The gentleman to whom
this honor will fall is M. M. Estee, of
San Francisco.
The Third Party Knocked Ont.
Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 23. —This morn
ing, in the Georgia legislature, the much
mooted Ocala resolutions, as endorsed
by the Alliance and demanded by them
of the next congress, were introduced
for the approval and endorsement of
that body. The resolutions were de
feated by a vote of 81 to 63. This is
somewhat of a triumph over the third
party movement in this state.
Statuary for Stanford.
Washingron, Sept. 23. —Tho collector
of customs of New York has been au
thorized by the treasury department to
grant free entry to six cases of marble
statuary and marble bas-reliefs, intend
ed for the museum of Stanford universi
ty, California, if on examination the ar
ticles are found to be works of art.
A Lost Woman Found.
San Francisco, Sept. 23.—A telegram
to the chief of police from San Ceronimo
states that Mrs. Emily Hart Maillard,
who disappeared from her home at San
Anselmo. near San Rafael, September
Ist, and for whose recovery a reward of
$1000 was offered, has been found there
in a slightly demented condition.
Old New* from Chile.
Washington, Sept. 23.—Capt. Schley,
comanding the Baltimore, in Chilean
waters, cabled the navy department
from Valparaiso yesterday as follows:
Everything is quiet. Balmaceda com
knitted suicide September 19th.
Major Bundy Burled.
Beloit, Wis., Sept. 23.—The remains
of Major J. M. Bundy arrived here at
noon and were taken to the First Con
gregational church, where the funeral
was held. The remains were interred
in the cemetery here.
The Harrison Family.
Lynn, Mass., Sept. 23.—Mrs. Harrison,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. McKee,
arrived here this afternoon. They took
lunch at the residence of C. A. Coffin,
after which a reception was held.
A Los Angeles Man at His Old East
ern Home.
Chicago, Sept. 21. 1891.
The prospect of being instrumental in
influencing some of these eastern peo
ple to become residents of California in
the near future alone induced me to
leave the Pacific coast and come to this
city for a few weeks of business activity.
I knew this climate too well to be found
coming here for pleasure. The journey
hither, over the admirably equipped
and managed Santa Fe route, was in
deed enjoyable. Riding in a comfort
able sleeping car the entire distance
fiom Los Angeles to Chicago, with no
changes, and reaching one's destination
in less than four days is a "picnic"
rather than a hardship, and the travel
ing public will certainly appreciate the
enterprise of the railroad company that
offers such excellent facilities for trans
continental journeyings. Chicago is not
the place to come for pleasure; certain
ly not now. Tbe weather is boiling hot,
night and day, and the thick, dark,
sooty atmosphere of this great
city intensifies the discomfort
of the enn's fierce rays.
It is as much as a Californian can do to
breathe the stuffy air at all, and he is
apt to feel like dropping whatever he
has on his hands and taking the first
train for the land where there is always
pure air and plenty of it. I have already
met several Angeienos who feel that way
and have so expressed themselves. But
I am not here for my health, but for
purely business purposes, and if tbe cli
matic conditions of Chicago do not get
me down I shall accomplish something
that will be felt in California in the way
of increased immigration of home-seek
ers to God's country.
Though I have been here less than a
week, and the torrid weather has par
tially paralyzed business effort, some
preliminary investigations convince me
that California stock is at a premium in
this market. The feeling to ward Califor
nia is exactly the reverse of what it was
two years ago when I was here. The
"effete east," I am told by those who
are in positions to know, was never so
deeply interested in California as now.
But I will be able to write more defi
nitely concerning this important matter
a little later on.
Chicago is a modern giant. Her
growth is something marvelous; her
sky-scraping buildings are almost iudri
crous; her river and slaughter houees
are odorous. She is a city of palaces
and hovels, of millionaires and paupers,
of grand boulevards and filthy alleys,
of spacious parks and reeking sloughs,
of reckless speculation and honest indus
try. She is everything—a little world—
little as to territory, compared to the
space outside, but immense in her in
terests, her activities, her population,
her enterprises and her prospects.
Ralph E. Hovt.
Advertising That Pays—How to Make
On the sixth page of the Herald ap
pears a list of classified advertisements
which should be read by every one.
Persons wanting situations, help, or
who wish to rent, buy or sell property,
will do well to advertise in these col
umns. Desirable opportunities for the
investment or borrowing of money
appear daily. Other features are cheap
eastern excursions, business chances,
educational cards, professional cards,
personal notices, special notices, ex
change advertisements, stock for sale
and a full record of the amusements of
the city.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad
dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street.
THE NKW ERA, No. 6 Court street. Fine
winos and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor.
Granula, the great health lood, for sale by all
grocers. H. Jevne, agent.
For mineral waters call on H. J. Woollacott.
Cleveland's Baking Pow
der leavens most because it
is richest in cream of tartar
and soda and contains the
most carbonic acid gas.
An even teaspoonful of
Cleveland's will do as much
as a heaping teaspoonful
of others;, a large saving
on a year's bakings. Cleve
land's is perfectly whole
some ; leavens most, and
leavens best.
A New Phase of the School
Bond Muddle.
Proceedings of the Police and
Fire Commissioners.
A Decision On the Outfall Sewer
The Mayor Severely Criticises Ex-Chief
of Police Davia — Matte ra Gath
ered Around the City
It waa reported yeaterday that Mra.
Hughes and Mrs. Severance both claim
the right to the vacancy in the board of
education, and it was understood that
the ladies had resorted to the law, bnt
no instrument was filed up to the hour
of closing the court house.
The members of the board are now
afraid that their minutes are incorrect
under the rulings of the chairman, and
have sent the minutes to the city attor
ney for his investigation. Taken all
around the affairs of this body are pretty
badly muddled.
The police commission met in the
mayor's office in the afternoon.
Police Glass reported having investi
gated the.charges preferred against Of
ficers Rich and Todd, and upon the
showing that tho allegations were un
warranted the charges were dismissed.
In the case of Todd a reprimand was ad
ministered for his having made argu
ment with Zens, who made the charge
una inst him.
John Hugheß was appointed a special
officer without pay.
John Preston was appointed dog
The chief reported that he had sus
pended Officers Edwards, O'Reagan and
Connolly for non-attend.mce at inspec
tion. The action of the chief was sus
City Tax Collector Thompson request
ed appointment of ex-Chief of Police J.
VV. Davis as a special officer for the col
lection of licenses.
Mr. Snyder advocated the appoint
ment, which was opposed by Mayor
Hazard, who said he did not believe in
giving the power of an officer to a man
who he said had proven himself un
unworthy to wear a star, and had been
found guilty of abusing his office while
chief. The matter went over one week.
An application for a license from S.
F. Anseluio at 024 North Main street
was referred to the chief.
Henry Craemer was granted a trans
fer of the license of Gottlieb Werner, at
114(5 East First street.
The clerk reported the payment of a
reward into the police fund.
Chief Glass asked that some act ion be
taken in the case of Crawford Malkin,
who has been arrested for a disturbance
of the peace. The commission author
ized the chief to take what action is nec
The chief inquired whether the pro
prietor of the Vienna Buffet, Mr. Ker
kow, had seen any of the commissioners
about keeping his place open Sundays.
The commissioners said they had not
heard anything from Mr. Kerkow, and
the matter was dropped.
The commissioners paid a visit to the
city jail, in company with a committee
from the grand jury.
The fire commissioners met yesterday
morning, there being present Messrs.
Hazard, Kuhrts, Brodrick and Chief
Chief Moore said the department
must soon commence buying horses.
He could get them for $400 per pair. A
requisition authorizing him to buy one
at $150 and another at $200 was granted.
A number of adjacent property owners
communicated that they had no objec
tions to Frank Toal starting a black
smith shop on the south half of black
30, Ord's survey, Pearl street, between
Seventh aud Eighth street. Referred to
the chief with power to act.
Maier & Zobelein ask for a fire plug to
be put in opposite the brewery on Com
mercial street.
A requisition was made out and ap
proved for the plug.
The request of Councilman Rees to
place certain fire plugs on Boyle Heights
was referred to the chief.
A petition from A. G. Gardner to be
allowed to remove his frame building
from its present situation in the fire limits
to another part thereof was denied.
The city attorney reported an amend
ment to the ordinance fixing the limit*
of fire district No. 1, to take in 185x150
feet on the northwest corner of Broad
way and First street. Some opposition
was expressed to the proposed ordinance
on the ground that such proceedings
would piece up the fire ordinance too
much, so that no one could tell just
what the fire limits are. It was deferred
for one week.
Tne National Fire Coupler com
pany, who are manufacturing a new
patent coupler which attaches with
a spring instead of a screw, offers to put
their couplers on all the hose and hy
drants in the city, and if after six
months they are found desirable, to take
the old screw couplers now in use as
payment therefor; if the new coupler
is at that time found undesirable, they
will place back tbe old couplers at no
expanse to the city. The matter was
laid over for one week.
The pay roll for the month of Septem
ber, amounting to $2895, was approved.
The chief at the next meeting will re
port upon the methods of placing fire
boxes upon the outskirts of the city.
Colonel H. G. Otis, Colonel Blanton
Duncan and VV. E. Hughes had a con
ference yesterday afternoon with the
city engineer and members of the coun
cil on sewer matters. The proposed
outfall was the question under consider
ation and the gentlemen were treated
to a lengthy explanation of the engi
neer's reasons for selecting the route
about which there has been so much
discussion. The conncilmen and engi
neer argue that this route is the best for
many reasons. First, it is said to be the
least expensive and the shortest, and in
the second place tbe claim is made that
people owning property along the pro
posed line are ready to take the sewage
tor irrigating purposes and will pay lib
erally for it.
It has been decided to invite the pro
prietors of the daily newspapers to take
a trip over the line on Tuesday next,
in company v* ith the city engineer and
councilmen. The following engineers
will also be invited: Fred Eaton, John
E. Jackson, Geo. Hansen, and J. P.
\ Tim finest Commercial Lunch, from 11 \
Sapper from 6 P. B. to 8 P. I.
A la Cart* from 6 A. M. to 12 P. 1.
8 A. S. TO 12 P. M.
Mr"-No lady fingers or dancers
I al ihe above place.
Exclusive ladies' entrance to private apart
ments on First street. 8-30 om
fail Opening
eaglesl & it
Hsu's Fnnista,
146 North Spring: Street,
112 S. Spring Street,
With the Largest and Best Stock ot
New Goods ever shown in this
city, and at much
It will pay intending purchasers to
visit our store and examine our goods
and prices before buying elsewhere.
The public are cordially invited to in
spect our new premises and stock.
brood mares, yearlings and two-year-old
tlllies, slso two thoroughbred stallions, one
grade Cleveland bay s'allion, and a lot of Shet
land ponies, stallions and mares.
The above were bred by Hancock M. John
ston and include tho best blood in the world.
A great many have Moor, Richmond (sire of
many great brood marcs) and Echo crosses.
This is the finest lot of animals ever offered
in Southern California.
At Stable of Hancock M. Johnston,
At 1 p.m, sharp,
E. W. KOYES, Auctioneer.
Downey-avenue cable runs by tho place,
Miss M. A. Jordan
318 S. SPRING ST.,
Will have her great FALL OPENING on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October
let, 2d and 3d. It will pay tho ladies to
wait and inspectthese goods. 9-22-lm
. Plain and Ornamental Wire, and Honse
smith Wort of every description made to order.
422 8. SPRING ST., Los Angeles, Cal. 9-24 lm
Druggist & Chemist
Mo. 3»3 N. Main St., Lol Angeles, Cal,
Prescriptions carefully oomnotuidod day and
night raJil-tf

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