OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 24, 1892, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1892-01-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Oovernor Markham Frees the
Vitriol Fiend.
Sentences of Other Criminals
Press Club Tourists Visit Redlands
aryl Riverside.
A Fatal Railroad Accident at Truckee.
An Indian Murderer's Bold Es
cape — Other Pacific
Coast Items.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Sacramento, Jan. 23.—Governor Mark
ham today granted full pardon to W. F.
Roselle, who was sentenced from Los
Angeles in 1887, to nine years' imprison
ment for felony. Roaselle'a crime was
throwing vitriol in the face of Charlea
Petrie. Thia pardon was requeated by
the officials of Loa Angeles county.
tit was Roaelle's wife, who threw the
vitriol, but it waa proven at the trial
that the crime was instigated by her
husband. The woman was acquitted,
but he was convicted. The verdict waa
always considered a most remarkable
one. —Ed.]
Louis Depuy of San Bernardino, sen
tenced in 1889 to three years' imprison
ment for burglary, was pardoned from
the penitentiary, but must serve the re
mainder of his sentence at the Whittier
reform school.
Felip Morio, sentenced in 1867 to life
imprisonment in Contra Costa county
for the murder of Dr. Marsh, had his
term reduced to forty-seven years' im
George W. Silva, sentenced in ISB9 at
Alameda to five years' imprisonment,
was granted a pardon on condition that
he leave the str.te.
A Pleasant Day Spent In San Bernar
dino County Cities.
San Bernardino, Jan. 23.—The Press
league delegates arrived in this city this
morning at 8:40 o'clock, aud were taken
out over tbe belt line of the Santa Fe to
Highland and Redlands, where the vis
itors were taken in cj-riages and driven
over tbe valley and through the orange
groves, and were perfectly delighted.
After a few hours' drive the party re
turned to San Bernardino, where they
were given a reception and banquet by
the citizens of San Bernardino at the
Stewart hotel. The guests left for
Riverside at 2 o'clock.
Rivkrsidb, Cal., Jan. 23. —The dele
gates of tbe International Press Clubs
league concluded their day in San Ber
nardino county with a drive through the
beautiful avenues and orange groves of
Riverside. The citizens extended to
them a true California hospitality, and
the party expressed themselves as de
lighted over the reception they had re
ceived all over the state. The train will
not leave until late at night, so that
the excursionists may have an oppor
tunity to ride over the surf line to San
Diego by daylight.
Twa Stockmen Knocked Oft* a Train By
a Snow Shed.
Truckeb, Cal., Jan. 23.—A horrible
railroad accident occurred here this
evening. Two stockmen, C. A. Nelson
and P. V. Sanders, of Stone House, Ne
vada, were walking on top of a train
which contained their stock, and were
•truck and knocked from the train when
it entered a snow shed. Nelson was
knocked between the last car and the
caboose and killed. Both of his legs
were horribly mangled and his head
was cut in four or five places. He evi
dently fell with his legs across the track.
The brakebeam of the caboose cut his
head and face,and caused injuries which
resulted in his death. Sanders is suffer
ing from an injury on the base of the
skull, which will probably prove fatal.
At present he is conscious and talks
freely. He was knocked off the train
but was only hit in the head by the
sheds, and uot by the train.
H« Makes His Kscape After Nearly Klll-
lug the Sheriff.
Faik Haven, Wash., Jan. 23—Geo.
Sleucer, a well known Lumrai Indian,
who arrested yesterday on suspicions of
killing Moses Yonkin, Wednesday, made
a desperate attempt to murder Sheriff
De Lorimer this afternoon, and suc
ceeded in making his escape. The
sheriff took Sleucer out to the scene of
Tonkin's murder to view the ground
and endeavor to draw out an admission
of his guilt. The Indian enticed the
sheriff to the edge of the bluff over
looking the bay and seventy-five feet
high, to show him tracks. As the
sheriff approached the edge the Indian
pushed him over the precipice. The
sheriff caught hold of a shrub and saved
his life, but the Indian escaped. A
posse of reservation Indian police and
county officers are now out after the
fugitive, aud he will probably be lynched
if captured.
laTora Than Enough Beet Sugar Shares
Anaheim, Cal., Jan. 23.—Three thou
sand and six shares, six more than
enough, were reported at the sugar beet
meeting this afternoon. The executive
committee spent the afternoon in per
fecting the by-laws and rules of tbe or
ganization for incorporation. All of tbe
stockholders were called upon to
deposit their ten per cent,
in bank, responding very
liberally. Next Saturday permanent or
ganization will be effected and a site se
lected. Several sites have already been
offered, one of forty acres of land and
2,000,000 gallons of water daily donated
free. On all sides is unbounded enthu
siasm. The work of organization is be
ing pushed right along, and the factory
will be erected in time for this season's
beet crop. The factory will be located
at Anaheim.
sY Noted Pioneer Lose* His Mind In His
Declining Yearn.
Portland, Ore., Jan. 23.—Leander
Holmes, a pioneer of tbe northwest,
has been adjudged insane. Holmes
came to the Pacific coast in 1850. and
settled at Oregon City. About 1860 be
removed to Vancouver. The same year
he was chosen delegate irom the terri
tory of Washington to the Republican
national convention that nominated
Abraham Lincoln for president.
Mr. Holmes was unable to
attend in person, so he cent his proxy
by Horace Greeley, and that ia how
Greeley came to be a member of the
convention. In 18ti2 Holmea waa ap
pointed United Statea district attorney
for Washington, which position he held
for four years. Holmes is over 70 years
of age, and has been declining mentally
and physically for some time.
The Periodical Tarn About the Absorp
tion of the Bpreckels Refineries.
San Francisco, Jan. 23.—A. B.
Spreckela, secretary of the California
Sugar Refineries company, when shown
a New York dispatch thia morning,
stating that the American Sugar Refin
ing company had secured control of the
Spreckela California and Philadelphia
refineries, said: "There ia nothing in
the report whatever It ia on a par
with the othere that have been circu
lated concerning our refineries from
time to time lor a year paat. The
rumor is started simply for stock job
bing purposes."
Mr. Spreckela would not state whether
in his knowledge advances had been
made to other refineries by the trust,
but said that he waa in a position to
know that no negotiations had been con
cluded for the transfer of either tbe
Philadelphia or San Francisco retineriea
owned by his firm, nor were any such
negotiations contemplated.
The Alan Who Fed Human Flesh to His
Bakersfield, Cal., Jan. 23.—The ex
amination of J. L. Galarte, charged
with the crime of killing Joseph Hinds,
about eight motitba ago, and afterwards
pickling or Baiting down the body and
feeding it to his workmen, closed last
night. The particulara of the crime
will be withheld at present, aa the at
torneya for the defense demanded that
the examination be bad with closed
doors. The justice took tbe case under
advisement, promising to give a decision
February 3d.
Schmidt Falls to Identify His Alleged
Willows, Cal., J'au. 23.—Sheriff Mc-
Kenzie of Napa arrived last evening
with a man giving the name of John
Willis, whom he arrested on suspicion
of being tbe accomplice in the Greea
wood murder. He was taken to Napa
for identification.
Napa, Jan. 23. —Sheriff McKenzie ar
rived from Orlaud thia morniug with a
man arrested as tbe second murderer of
Mrs. Greenwood. Carl Schmidt, brought
in to identify him, promptly said he
was not the man.
Tho Foal Room Case Goes to Conrt of
Last Resort.
San Francisco, Jan. 23. —The supreme
court today allowed a writ of error in
the matter of the application of Charles
F. Tutlle on habeas corpus. This is the
famous pool rqom case in violating the
validity of the anti-pool selling ordi
nance. The supreme court some time
ago sustained that ordinance. Tuttie's
case will now go to the Bupreme court of
tbe United States on a writ of error.
A Chinese Burglar.
Mabysvillb, Cal., Jan. 23.—Ah Tom
was arrested some days ago when mov
ing some goods which had been stolen
from a grocery store. He subsequently
escaped but was arrested again today at
Lincoln. An investigation discovered
the whereabouts of plunder from at
least half a dozen stores that had been
robbed here recently. He has been
burglarizing and shipping his booty to
Lincoln, where he peddled it out.
Speedy Justice.
Yuba City, Cal., Jan. 23.—A young
man named George Loundz stole a nth
an d a shotgun from a rancher near here
yesterday, was arrested here this after
noon, pleaded guilty in tbe justice's
court, and one hour after his arrest wae
sentenced by Judge Davis of the supe
rior court to two and one-half years at
Holland Aarded Damages.
Marysville, Cal., Jan. 23.—The jury
in tbe case of Holland vs. the Southern
Pacific railroad, brought in a verdict
last night for for $7500. The suit was
for $2U,000 for damages received a year
ago in a collision. Holland waß road
master foi the company at the time.
The Bell Case.
San Francisco, Jan. 23.—The testi
mony of Edward Campbell was finished
in ltie Bell case today, and the district
attorney announced that ihe prosecu
tion had closed its case. On motion of
the defense, Judge Murphy granted a
continuance till a week from Friday.
Grip Depopulating Indian Villages.
Phosnix, Ariz., Jan. 23. —The Indian
agent at the principal asency in the ter
ritory, says 100 Piuiaa died in the past
three weeks of grip. The epidemic is
spreading through the Papagoeß and
other adjoining tribes. Whole villages
have been depopulated.
The Whaleuack Stranded.
Seattle, Jan. 23.—1t is thought there
will be no trouble in getting off the
whaleback Wetmore, which yesterday
attempted to cross the bar at tiie mouth
of tbe Snohomish river, but struck on a
Five Hundred New Cars.
Sacramento, Jan. 23.— Orders have
been received at tbe railroad shops of
the Southern Pacific company here, for
the construction of 500 cars. Work will
be commenced thereon immediately.
A Steamer Aground.
Portland, Ore., Jan. 23. —The Union
Pacific steamer Harvest Queen ran
aground early this morning at Warrior's
leef. Thirty-live passengers were taken
off. The vessel got olf uninjured.
Ellis Not Guilty.
San Bernardino, Jan. 21. —The jury
after being out four minutes, brought in
a verdict of not guilty in tbe case of H.
Ellis, charged with arson in burning his
store at Redlands.
The Length of Your Talk.
The latest achievement of the pedo
meter is to measure the amount of space
one's chin travels over in the course of a
day. It was reported that a New York
woman recently tied a pedometer to her
chin and found to her great surprise that
she had talked twenty-five miles between
breakfast and lunch. She was so embar
rassed over the result of the reading of
the pedometer that she would not tell
what she had been talking about It
might have been the children, it might
have been the servants, but more than
likely it was a talk with some dear friend
on what to wear this season.—New York
Oor Home Brew.
Haier A Zoeblelu's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught In all the principal sa
-1 on*, delivered promptly in bottles or kegs
Office and Brewery. AAA Aliso St. Telephone 91.
The Treasury Surplus About
All Blown In.
Republican Mismanagement of
the Government.
An Inquiry Into the State of Uncle
Sam's Exchequer.
Assistant Secretary Spaulding Before
the Ways aud Means Commltte.
Hard' Questions Put
to Him.
A sociated Press Dispatches.
Washington, Jan. 23.—8y request of
tbe ways and means committee, Assis
tant Secretary of the Treasury Spauld
iug appeared before the committee to
day. The object of the inquiry was to
secure official information as to the rev
enues and expenditures of the govern
ment aa preliminary to any possible
tariff legislation. Spaulding made a
comparison between the current fiscal
year and tbe fiscal year ended June 30,
1890, the year before the present tariff
act went into effect, fie Baid the total
revenue receipts (estimated) for tbe
current fiscal year are $362,000,000,
against $403,079,000 for the fiscal year
of 1890. Tbe actual receipts were $170,
--150,000 for the first six months of the
current fiscal year, about $7,000,000
more than the expenditures for the cor
responding six months. The expendi
tures (estimated) for the current fiscal
year are $338,000,000, or about $24,000,
--000 less than the eati jated receipts.
Spaulding stated that postal receipts
and expenditures are not included in
bia statement, but that the deficit iti
the postal department was included in
the expenditures, bo the surplus shown
was not affected. He Baid it would be
neceaßary to take $10,000,000 out of the
apparent surplus ol $24,000,000 to pro
vide for sinking fund lequiretuente. He
added that in addition to the.(24,000,000
apparent, surplus, there is "cash in the
treasury" amounting to $139,728,000,
making a total of $153,893 000. He in
eluded in cash in the treasury the gold
r serve of $100,000,000 held for re
demption of greenbacks, amounting to
Bryan oi Nebraska asked if thia gold
reserve waa available for government
Spaulding replied that he understood
that Secretary Foster so considered it;
aud in reply to further inquiries from
Democratic members, who desired to
know ii congress had not recognized the
gold reserves as set aside for special
purpose, he said there was no statute
setting it aside; there might be a reso
lution setting it aside inferentially.
The discussion of the gold reserve
soon resulted in a cross-fire between the
Democratic and Republican members of
the committee, the former contending
that it was a fund for a special purpose,
while the latter asserted the contrary.
McKenna declared that it was always
regarded as part of the ordinary re
sources, until Secretary Manning set it
aside by his system of treasury book
Turner of Georgia aßked Spaulding
whether, if the treasury were to get into
a pinch, could the gold reserve be used?
Spaulding—Yes, I think so.
Turner—Now some $20,000,000 bonds
have been extended ; dou't you consider
them current liabilities?
Spaulding—No, sir; they were ex
tended at the option of the government,
but not of the holders.
MacClennan, chief of the warrant di
vision of the treasury department, in re
ply to Turner said this extension was
not uuder authority of law, but was a
treasury arrangement betweeu the gov
ernment and creditors.
Turner said aside from the gold re
serve he understood the figures of the
treasury department showed a surplus
of cash left in the treasury of $39,000,
000; that included fractional silver and
the extended bonded debt of over $25,
--000,000. "Taking out thia fractional
silver and the extended debt there would
not be any surplus, would there?" he
suggested to MacClennan. The latter
replied that there would be a little left,
but not very much. And to Bryan he
said the $10,000,000 on accouut of the
sinking fund was still left out of consid
In reply to Springer, MacClennan eaid
at the close of last month the treasury
department paid out upwards of $7,000,
--000 on account of sugar bounties. The
department, however, did not have a di
rect tax appropriation and ''other
things" to meet the French spoliation
claims, for instance. After some further
talk tho committee adjourned.
How the £.aw Is Violator! Id the Perm-
gj'lvaula Mining Regions.
Nsw Yohk, Jan. 23.—Contract Labor
Inspectors Conkling and Osborne, sent
from this city to the mining districts of
Pennsylvania to investigate the work
ings of the alien contract, law, have sent
a report to Secretary Foster. The re
port states th't they discovered evi
dences of wholesale violation of the
law, in the mines surrounding Scranton.
Nine tenths of the miners at present
employed are Hungarians and Slavs.
Five years ago tbe miners there were
nearly all Americans. At tbe Arion
mine, in Western Pennsylvania. Hun
garian and Italian immigants come in
squads of 200 at a time, direct
from the barge office in this city,
under charge of padrones. At the
mines near Carbondale in 1880 there
were 600 miners, all American citizens.
While the miners' strike was on in '89
and '90 large numbers of Slavs and
Hungarians were brought to the mines
from Castle Garden, under the protec
tion oi Pinkerton detectives. At the
last election out of 787 miners employed
there just 68 were entitled to vote. The
inspectors found that immigrants were
brought over from Europe in droves,
passed through the barge office by an
agent and taken to the mines to super
sede American miners. There are sev
eral men employed by mine owners
whose sole duty is to visit the barge
office and get immigration contract
laborers passed through. One man in
particular was nicknamed "Much Cousin
Man," as he would visit the barge office
and eecure the release of immigrants,
claiming them aa cousins, brothers or
other relatives.
Senatorial Contests.
Wabutnoton, Jan. 23. —The senate
committee on privileges and elections
held a meeting this aiternoon and de
cided by almost unanimous vote to re
port in favor of Senator Dubois of
Idaho in the contest of Claggett for the
seat now occupied by the former in the
United Statea senate. The committee
also decided by unanimous vote to re
port in the case of Senator Chilton of
Texas that hia appointment ia regular.
Congress Wants to Know How tho
World's Fair Is Managed.
Washington, Jan. 23. —Tbe eub-com
miitee on deficiencies, consisting of
Navies, Chairman Holmau, O'Neill of
Massachusetts, Dingley and Henderson
of lowa, of the house committee on ap
propriations, will report to the full
committee at the regular meeting Tues
day next, in favor of the adoption of
Henderson's resolution investigating
the management of the world's fair at
Chicsgo. In view of the fact that con
gress will be asked to appropriate $5,
--000,000 in aid of the exposition, it ia de
sired to ascertain just what has been
done by the managers, how the money
heretofore spent haa been expended,
and what it ia proposed to do in the fu
The sportsmen Have Bare Success in
Shooting at Bakersfield.
Bakkrsfibi.d. Jan. 23.—At a meeting
of the Field Trials club tonight, a propo
sition was received from the citizens of
Bakerstield, to add $250 next year to the
purees, and was accepted, with thanks.
The citizena will also trap 2000 quails
and place them upon grounds near tbe
city on which the trials may be run, in
Older to avoid the long journeyof fifteen
miles to the grounds, aa is now neces
sary in order to find birds in sufficient
numbers. Thia and the extra purse of
money will have a boom effect on next
year's triala.
Quite a number of the gentlemen who
came to the field trials remained over
today and went out on independent
hunts. They arrived home thia evening
with bags full.
Very Valuable Comparative Statements
Gleaned from Census Figures—Pauper
ism as Related to Locality and Color.
The census of 1890 givea many won
derful facts. Many of theae cold facta
tend to overthrow our sentimental theo
ries. People have been taught that the
world is growing better, that the golden
era ia about to dawn upon us. Is it so?
What sayeth the census of 1890. There
were iv the jails of the United Statea in
1880 and 1890, the following number of
1880. 1890.
Per Million. Per Million
North Atlantic 294 289
Central 105 189
Western 3itttes 502 573
1880. 1890.
Per Million. Per Million.
South Atlan ie 227 304
South Cemral 310 375
These figures ahow an increase of
crime in all tho geographical divisions
of the United Statea.
The laws of the northern states aa in
terpreted by the jail statistics, seem
to have borne rather hard on the brother
in black; out. of a colored population of
(516,400 in 1890, one out of every 582 was
in jail, while in the south there was one
out of every 1783 in jail.
The ceneus of 1890 reveals some inter
esting facts as to the amount and local
ity of the pauperism in the United
States, and its classification as to color:
Paupers per
Population. million.
Norti Atlantic states... 17.401,545 1,770
.North central 22,362,270 1 145
Western 3,i27,ai3 1,03 d
Southern stute» —
South Atlantic 8 8 V7,f120 014
South central 10,972,81)3 460
Thus it will be seen that the average
percentage is almost twice as great in
the northern states as in the southern.
The facts in n gard to the percentage of
the negro in ihenorth and show thatthe
social courtesies and Christian sympathy
they have received "up norf" have not
kept them from want.
There were residing in ' the north in
1890.646,460 negroes, and among them
are 1010 paupers, or one pauper to each
610 of population.
In the southern states there are 6,916,
--893, and among them there are 2291
paupers, which is one pauper to each
3010 of population.
These statistics chow that there are
three times as many negroes in propor
tion to negro population in the northern
jails as are in southern jails, and that
there are five times as many paupers
among the negroes of the north in pro
portion to the colored population as
there are in the south.
These facts show that "the cruelty of
the old masters" is rather a healthy
thing for the negro, and the laws of the
south, barbaric as they are often called,
do not scoop as many negroes into jail
as those which are the result of the bo
called higher civilization of the north,
Facta are stubborn things.
The First Club Organized in the
• West.
A meeting of Democrats favoring tbe
nomination of David B. Hill for presi
dent assembled in rooms 28, 29, 30 and
31, Fulton block, last night, and.com
pleted the organization of the Hill Dem
ocratic club. J. Marion Brooks was
elected president, and Henry Wilßon
The president, by resolution, was au
thorized to appoint an executive com
mittee of twenty-hve.
The following gentlemen were ap
pointed: Judge J. D. Bethune, Joseph
D. Jjynch, ex-Mayor John Bryson, Mar
tin warsh, J. K. Fisher, Judge J.C.
Morgan, John Moriarty, Mai. John Jen
ifer, John T. Jones, Syivanus White,
Col. A. J. King, Ihomas McCaffrey, S.
F.Norton, Col. J. J. Ayers, Col. J. J.
Mahoney, Dr. J. J. Choate, Larkin
Snodgrass, Dr. M. M. Kannon, Hon. W.
A. Ryan, Judge N. C. Bledsoe, Robert
J. Adcock, James Ashman.
Canvassing committee: Kearney,
Roberts and Tryce.
A vote of thaukr. was tendered to the
Hill club of New York city for a life
size picture of David B. Hill, and the
secaetary was instructed to communi
cate that fact to said club at once.
The club will be open to all Demo
crats favoring Senator Hill for presi
dent. The roll now contains 190 names.
California Vinegar Works,
555 Banning street, opposite soap factory,
near Alameda and First streets, one-hfjf block
from electric light works.
Attorney Haywood Thrashed
by a Woman.
A Funny Story From Santa
Mrs. Schirms' Way of Collecting- a
Bread Bill.
Lawyer Hayford's Departure for Los
Angelea- An Angry Woman
Belabors Dim—He at
Last Escapes.
The Sau FranciscoExaminerof Friday
printa a dispatch from Santa Ana aa fol
lows :
"Santa Ana, Jan. 21.—Aa the noon
overland train on the Santa F6 route waa
about departing for the north today a
crowd of byatanders and passengers
preaent were entertained by the frantic
efforts of one of Santa Ana'B legal lights
to elude the surveillance of one of hia
female creditors, who had followed him
from town.
" George Hayford, attorney-at-law,
started today with hia family for hia
Los Angelea residence. He has lived
here several yeara. Mra. Schirm, who
keepa a bakery in thia city, ia also an
old resident, and haa at various times
furnished bread to tbe Hayforda.
"Mra. Schirm is a portly German lady
who tips the beam at something like
200 pounds. She ia generally outspoken
and means what ehe says. Hayford
does not weigh more than 145 pounds,
and is in no way a match physically for
the lady.
"Mrß. Schirm had threatened Hay
ford during the day that should he en
deavor to depart without first settling
hie accouut she would follow him and
whip him.
"He thought evidently that ahe
would not make good the thieat, for he
paid no attention to her. Aa he neared
the depot, however, he waa accoated by
the thoroughly aroused woman, who in
a loud voice demanded her money.
"Aa he endeavored to pasa her (the
grabbed him by the coat collar and
slapped and scratched him, all the
while demanding, 'My money for mem
bread,' and was having a merry time of
it with the disconsolate and bleeding
attorney when the train pulled out.
"Hayford made mighty efforts to
jump upon the platform of the rear car,
in which were aeated his wife and
family, but tbe doughty baker woman
was too quick for him, for she grabbed
his throat and jerked him to the
ground, amid the cries of the departing
paasengera of 'Go it old girl; give it to
him; make him puugle.'
"Hayford struck off from the depot,
and later on made another effort to re
join hia family by taking the train at
Orange, but hia plans were again frus
trated by tbe irrepressible Mrs. Schirm,
wbo says she will camp on hia trail
until ahe haa gained her point."
It appears that Mra. Schirm kept Hay
ford in hiding until Friday. The Santa
Ana Blade describee the tinale aa follows:
"Hayford reached tbe Santa V 6 depot
at Orange in time for the train, and ao did
Mrs. Schirm. He dodged about the de
pot, closely followed by the indomitable
collector of back dues for bread, and try
aa he would to avoid ber she was ever
present. It was becoming discouraging,
and certainly any body else would have
become disheartened. Not bo with the
irrepressible Hayford, who again flanked
his enemy, and was soon on his way to
Anaheim, where be was not met this
time by Mrs. Schirm.
'Trainmen reported having met Hay
ford on his north-bound journey, and if
nothing serious happened on the road
the gentleman is safe today in Los An
"Mrs. Schirm has not given up the
fight. Some bright morning she will
silently drop in on Mr. Hayford at his
new home in the City of the Angels, and
the papers of that city will have a chance
to report future movements in tbe little
bread and cake controversy between
Mrs. Schirm, of the Model bakery of
Santa Ana, and George Hayford, Esq.,
attorney at law, formerly of Santa Ana,
at present residing at Los Angeles."
People Who Yesterday Secured Per-
mission to Wed.
The county clerk yesterday issued
marriage licenses to the following per
Charlea B. Freeman, a native of In
diana, aged 23, and Nellie Pike, a na
tive of Illinois, aged 1!), both residents
of this city.
William L. Loveall, aged 26, and Mary
J. Shinn, aged 16, both natives of Cali
fornia and residents of Santa Fe Springs.
James Wynne, aged 30, and Mary a.
Kennedy, aged 28, both natives of Ire
land and residents of this city.
A. M. Strong, a native of lowa, aged
22, and Annie Stroud, a native of Cali
fornia, aged 19, both residents of Nor
W. O. Johnson, a native of Massachu
setts, aged 25, and Nellie I. Kalloch, a
native of Kansas, aged 20, both resi
dents of this city.
Jacob Heckler, aged 50, and Barbara
Orth, aged 35. both natives of Switzer
land and residents of this city.
Opened by the Sixth District Asso
Trotting stakes for 1892-93—Colts
owned in the counties of San Luis
Obispo, Tulare, Ventura, Los Angeles,
Santa Barbara, Kern, San Bernardino,
Orange and San Diego shall be elegible
to entry.
Entries close February 1, 1892.
For further information and condi
tions apply to the secretary.
R. R. Brown, acting president; L.
Thome secretary, 107 N. Main street,
Los Angeles.
miiea'a None aud Liver PIIIB.
Ant ou a now principle—regulating the liver,
stomach and bowels through the nerves. A
new discovery. Ur. Mlles's Pills ppoediyeme
biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled for men. women, chil
dren. Smaile.t, mildest, surest! SOdosts, 25
cents. Samples free, at O. 11. Hence.
Baldwin's /.and For Sale.
The entire land outside of E. J. Bald
win's home place, in the famous banta
Anita and adjoining ranches in the San
Gabriel valley, is now on sale in quan
tities to suit, on liberal terms. Apply
to H. A. TJnrub, Arcadia.
No excuse for weakness when Dr. Henley's
Celery, Beef and Iron is sold everywhere.
Great Eeduction
Wink Underwear
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Special Sale of
Walking, Driving, Dress, Coaching,
Teamsters' and Grip
men's Gloves.
112 S. Spring Street,
Opposite tbe Nadeau Hotel, ,
1136 m
Before the cause of con
sumption was known (that
was only a few years ago)
we did not know how Scott's
Emulsion of cod-liver oil did
so much good in consumption
and in the conditions that
lead to consumption.
The explanation is inter
esting. We send it free in
Sc. itt <i UinvNE, Chemists,, 12 South s t!i Avenue.
New York.
Your druggist keeps Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver
-::!—all druggists everywhere do. $i.
Tbe most successful Private Disease doctor
In the State Oonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture,
Seminal Weakness, Nervous Debility,
Syphilis, Shin und Ridney diseases and
Sexnai Weakness successfully treated. Med
icines prepared in private laboratory. Both
sexes consult in c nfldenee. Dr. White has
no hired substitutes. You see the doctor only.
Lr. White is the on'y specialltt in the State
who exclusively tteats private, nervous and
ctinmlc disease*. 3ures guarantee*! in all
curable cases.' Don't waste time wi h patent
medicines. If you have any sexual trouble,
consult Dr White. Scientific treatment.
Reasonable charges.
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
Between Fourth and Filth Streets.
Telephone 984. P. O. box 1921. 7-21-tf
Naud's Warehouse.
General Merchandise Warehouse.

xml | txt