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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. 37. —NO. 129 THE BERLIN RIOTERS A Renewal of Tuesday's Seri ous Disturbances. The Police Barely Able»to Quell the Disorder. Another Demonstration in Front of the Imperial Palace. The Emperor Bides Forth and Is Lus tily Cheered—The Authorities Try to Minimize the Trouble. Afore Shops Looted. Associated Press Dispatches. Berlin, Feb. 26. — The authorities have taken great alarm over the occur rences of last night, and have been on the gui vive, expecting that far more serious disturbances would follow the discovery of their own strength by the workinguien. Laat night every police man was on duty. The chief of police, in company with several of hia aides, on horseback, visited different parta of the city that have been the scenea of dis turbances. The disorders on the out skirts of Berlin are more serious than in the center of the city. Inflamed by their successes yesterday and last night, the rioters, many of whom had passed the whole night on the streets, began to renew their dis turbances thiß morni' £■ The law-abid ing resicrenta of ihe city have taken alarm and many of thorn do not dare to leave their dwellings. At an early hour menacing crowds of wt "kingweu began to assemble in Unter den Linden. The strong force of police, present, kept the crowd of idlers con tinually moving. By noon the crowds were augmented to such an extent that the police were compelled to charge them to clear the streets. They met with determined resistance, but they finally dispersed the rioters. The mob in Kaiser Wilhelm strasse were especially determined to bold their ground. The police charged several times with drawn swords, and finally, after determined resistance on the part of the riotera, who fought with aticks and atones, they were routed. Quite a number of members of tbe mob were severely hurt, and all tbe leaders fell into the hands of the police. Several socialistic meetings were held in the vicinity of the bourse, and this fact did not have a reassuring effect upon the participators. It waa feared that they might attack the headquarters of specu lation, which are held by many to be partialy responsible for the bad times * existing. During the course of the morning, dis orderly workingmen assembled at sev eral other points of the City, notably in the vicinity of the Brandenberg gate, the museum and the square in front of the opera house, but when ordered to disperse by the police, they did so, mut tering threats, but offering no resist ance. At noon another large crowd collected in the opera house square. The police charged the mob with drawn swords and dispersed them with little resistance. Seven ringleaders of this mob were ar rested. It is evident that the soldiers will be used against the riotous element only as a last resort to establish order. It is believed by many people, owing to tbe inadequacy of the police force to handle the disturbances, though thus far their conduct merits the highest praiae, that the government should adopt sterner measures to put down the trouble at once for all. Roughs tried to break through the line of police at the castle gate and almoat succeeded, when a force of mounted officera arrived and broke up the crowd, riding down and injuring many of them. Emperor William does notshow any anxiety as to the outcome of the present trouble. There was great excitement in the vicinity of the caatle at 3:30 this afternoon when hia majesty, attended by aides and preceded by two mounted policemen, emerged from the castle court and rode slowly through the streets, notwithstanding they were packed by excited masses of people. He was loudly and enthusiastically cheered by the masses through which he pro ceeded. Conflicts between the police and a mob of 3UOO roughs continued in Rosen thaler strasse until 10 o'clock tonight. The police attacked the rioters with the flat sides of their sabers. The mob was at length routed and dispersed into the aide streets, where the scattered bands began the work of looting the shops of butchers and bakers. It ia asserted that only a fo,w genuine workmen took part in tbe demonstrations. It was remarked today that the police were leas self-controlled than yes terday. They attacked the mobs in a more violent manner, and did not scruple to uae the edge of their sabers. The result is that the number wounded ia larger than yesterday. In Michaelkirche strasse the crowd be came so enraged at a policeman who drew a aword that he was disarmed and dragged to a near-by canal. Had it not been for the arrival of a detachment of mounted officera, he would have been drowned. As it waa, he waa badly beaten. A rttrong force is guarding the palace «nd patrolling the streets tonight, and every precaution is being taken to meet further outbreaks from the rioters. Curiosity brought out at least 30,000 per £> today. Throughout tbe afternoon the streets leading to the castle garden were crowded with people who greatly hampered the police, and this fact served to cause exaggerated ideas of the extent of the disorder. The press of all shades of politics appeals to the police to remain in doora. The emperor assumed an air of the greatest nonchalance when he rode out today. .An attempt waa made by the demonstrators who shouted for bread and work, to organize a procession to follow him, but they were prevented by the police. The emperor's brother, Prince Henry, drove in ah open carriage through Unter den Linden thia afternoon and waa loudly cheered. Tbe damage done yesterday and today amounts to thousands of marks. The newspapers warn the peopltTragainst overestimating the importance of the disturbances, which, they say, are due to roughs. Socialist papers disclaim on behalf of the Socialist leaders any con nection with the rioters, and declare that the members of the mob belong to the lowest drega of the population. Thursday night's riotß were extremely serious. A number of shops were en tered by the rioters, who smashed the furniture, aud all kinda of goods were carried away in sacks. In some cases a regular trade waß carried on in the streets, in stolen gooda. An unfounded rumor was current to day that an attempt waa made to force an entrance into Empress Frederick's palace. All ia quiet at midnight. There waa Borne disorder near the Schloae Freiheit and the palace at 10 p. m. Several ar rests were made. There was also a dis turbance at tbe Eaat End about 11 p.m. London, Feb. 26. —The Berlin corre spondent of tbe Times declares that the' laxity of the government ia due to an attempt to minimize the extent of the disorder in the eyes of the public. The correspondent further says all telegrams describing the rioting in terma offend ing the German presa censorß are re fused transmission, and no accounts of the later excesses of Thursday could be wired. The correspondent's own mes sage breaks off in the middle of a sen tence describing today's scenes. Vienna, Feb. 26.—The office of the Yolk's Presse was today again besieged by hungry people, when 1000 loaves of bread, bought with 300 florins publicly aubacribed, and a quantity of flour given by the bakers' committee, were distributed. News of the Berlin dis turbance caused a great sensation here. LONDON CABLE LETTER. THE CONSERVATIVE PARTY'S RAP IDLY WANING- 'POWER. A Hard Struggle to Maintain a Majority in the Commons — The Government Urged to Dissolve Parliament About Easter—lrish Campaign Funds, Etc. London, Feb. 26.—[Copyrighted, 1892, by the New York Associated Press.] — The Conservative commissioners who are urging the government to dissolve parliament about Easter, have their reaaona enforced by the daily difficulty experienced by the Conservative whipß in keeping enough members together to prevent the opposition from snatching a division on anything like an organized party struggle. By the time Chaplin's small holdings bill is passed the house will have no vitality left for prolonged wrangles over the Irieh government bill. Still, Balfour shows no disposition to re cede from his intention to carry that measure. In a letter to the Bristol Unionist club, he says he hopes to com plete the general acheme by introduc ing a bill transferring to Ireland private bill legislation. Lord Saliabury haa in formed his supporters ot his intention to hold a conference on the eve of the day the Irish local government bill is given to the committee. The opposition tactics, he saya, under Gladatone'a lead ership will then have developed, and the Conaervatives will be enabled to de cide what course to pursue. lIUSn CAMPAIGN FUNDS. Chancery proceedings are to open, fol lowing a writ served upon Mrs. Parnell and Justin McCarthy jointly, at the in stance of Redmond, Harrington and others, with a view to decide the cus tody of the Paria funds. The special fund which the Irish National federation Btarted a year ago for electoral and other purpoaea ia progreaaing. The total iB now £12,000 and the fund ia growing weekly. American contributions are largely increasing. AMERICAN IMMIGRATION RESTRICTIONS. The proposals of Secretary Foster for restricting European immigration to the United States, are anxiously discussed by the Atlantic steamship companies. It ia auggested that increase of the tax implies increased passenger rates. A high steamship authority says while the scheme will create positions in European ports for a new class of office seekers, at the cost of tbe Atlantic steamship lines, it will impel immigra tion to other countries, especially lo Canada. The exacting of a bond of $50,000 from steamship ownera, as a pledge for the return of objectionable emigrants within two yeara, he holda will be impossible of observance. SPURGEON's SUCCESSOR. James Spurgeon, brother of the late Chas. Spurgeon, haa proviaionally as sumed the duties of the pastorate of tbe Metropolitan tabernacle. Rev. _ Mr. Pierson waa the mqst popular candidate, but he is a Presbyterian, and the trust deed requires a Baptiat. Pieraon will continue to occupy the pulpit, and will probably formally join the Baptiata. INDIAN EXCHANGE. The Need of Free Bimetallic Coinage Felt in India. London, Feb. 26.—A dispatch to the Times from Calcutta says: An address presented to the government by the Bengal chamber of commerce, on the subject of exchange, aayb it is impossi ble for men in business to have any con fidence in the future value of the rupee. It adds that it is the belief of members of the chamber of commerce that there ia no complete remedy for the fluctua tions in ratea of exchange except either by the establiahmedt by an international agreement of a system of free coinage of both gold and silver at fixed rates, or the adoption of the gold standard by India. Failing in these remedies, they Bee nothing in tbe future except the gradual demonetization of silver by one country after another, with violent and endlesa fluctuations in the relative values of gold and silver, and a fall in the rupee to a level impossible to pre dict. Emigrant Bates. Chicago, Feb. 26.—Chairman Walker, on behalf of the commissioners of the Western Traffic aaaociation, submitted a decision today disposing of the Atchi son application for a reduction on sec ond-class passenger rates from the Mis souri river to California points. The commissioners could not agree and re ferred the whole matter to the advisory board. SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 27, 1892 -TEN PAGES. A PALPABLE FAKE. The Kemmick-Peckham Mill Ends in a Fizzle. Peckham an Easy Victim in Three Hounds. A Physical Examination Shows That He Was Not Hurt. The Purse Not Awarded to Either. Make-Up of the California League Clubs—An Almost Fatal Wrestling; Match. Associated Press Dispatches. San Francisco, Feb. 26.—The much talked-of welter-weight fight between Charles Kemmick), of Minneapolis, and Hite Peckham, of Bradford, Pa., drew a large crowd of spectators to the quarters of the Pacific club tonight. It had been announced that the winner would be matched against the winner of the Ryan-Needham contest for the wel ter weight championship of Amer ica, and the long list of victoria of each man added further interest to the event tonight. The men were matched at 141 pounds, with a limit of two pounds additional, but it is understood they woighed in at 145 each. Betting shortly before the fight was at odda of 20 to 14, with Kim mick the favorite. Martin Murphy, Billy Smith of Ash tabula and Dick Graham seconded Kem mick. Tim McGrath, Billy Smith of Boßton and Geo. Lanigan seconded Peckham. Purse, $1500. Time was called at 9:10. In the first round there was some light sparring, 'followed by Peckham drop ping on hia hands a couple of times near the ropes in evading Kemmick'a right. Peckham waa whipped in the third round. Dra. O'Donnell and Taylor, upon the request of President Dougherty,made an examination of Peckham, while the crowd waited. They reported Peckham in perfect condition, and announced to the club that they had no hesitation in aaying the fight waa faked on the letter's part. Kemmick waa aeen in the dressing room, and aaid he would meet Peckham for anything the club would give. He expressed himself as disgusted with the outcome of hia matches in San Fran cisco, and claimed that thia waß the second one he had .-been "jobbed" out of. Kemmick was previously matched to meet McCann, at the California club, but tne match was declared off, McOanu being much overweight. President Dougherty Btated, in an in terview later, that he would not give either man another match or anything of the puree. THE CALIFORNIA LEAGUE. Full List of tho Members of the Four Clubs Made Cp. San Francisco, Feb. 26.—The list of players of the four teama that will com pose the California Baaeball league this season, has been made up. The club managers aeem to have secured better players than ever belonged to the Cali fornia league before. Moat of the new players are from the Western association of laat year; but three are from the Na tional league. In the matter of pitchera, especially, all the clubs have been greatly strengthened. The full clubs are as follows: San Francisco—Pitcherß, Hoffman and Hart of the St. Louie Browns of 1891, and Minneapolia 1892; catcher, Spies; first base Pete Sweeney (captain); sec ond baae, J. Sharp ; third base, Reitz; short stop, David Coughlin, brother of Roscoe; ieft field, Rube Levy; center field, Leighton Manchester, New Eng land league; right field and change 'catcher, Russell Pace of Santa Rosa. Oakland —Pitcheis Jack Homer, of Milwaukee; Lester German, Baltimore, and Ed. O'Neill; catcher, Park Wilson; first base, Fred Carroll, manager and captain, for aix years with the Pittßburg National league club; second base, John J. O'Brien.of Brooklyn ; third baae, Bushman of Quincy ; shortstop, Hutch inson of Sacramento; left field, llines; center field, O. H. Smith of the J. J. league; right field and change catcher, Lon Hardie; extra men, Geo. Lohman and David Woods of Cedar Rapids. San Joae —Pitchera, Harper and Look abaugh; catcher, Clarke of San Fran cisco ; Hirst base, Dooley; second base, Hanley; third base, Ebright (captain); ahortatop,Everett; left field, McGucken; center held, McVey; right field and change catcher, Stallinga. Loa Angelea—Pitchera, Stafford, of Lincoln, Neb., and Roach, of Kansaa City; catcher, Emmett Rogers, of Toledo; first baae, McCauley of the Philadelphia league; second base, Glen alvin (captain); third base, Huiin, of Santa Kosa; Bhort atop, Hasßamer; left field, Treadway; center field, "Rasty" Wright; right field and change catcher, Newman. TIIK DKHON STRANGLED 1 An Almost fatal Wrestling; Match at Bradford, Fa. Bradford, Pa., Feb. 26.—At the opera house tonight, W. E. Gibba, "The Kan saa Demon," and Dennis Gallagher of Buffalo, engaged in a wreatling match tbat came near ending in a tragedy. Gallagher got his man by the neck and tried to place his shoulders on the car pet. Gibbs squirmed partly out and then Gallagher clutched him about the neck and squeezed Gibbs'a wind-pipe until hia eyea protruded, and he became black in the face. Shouta of "foul" and "don't murder him," came from the horrified apecta tara. Gibbs's second attempted to res cue his man, but the referee held him back. Gallagher continued choking until Gibbß became unconscious, and lay upon the floor nearly lifeless. He waa carried to a room and worked over for some time before he revived. Fair Building a Baca Track. San Fbancisco, Feb. 26.—A costly race track is now being constructed by Senator Fair on hia ranch, between So n iraa and T ikeville. It ia the senator's on to erect extensive training where there will be quartered tome of the finest horses in the atate. The race track haa already been sur veyed and the work of grading will com mence immediately. The Bicycle Score. San Francisco, Feb. 26. —Score at the end of the fifth day bicycle race: NAMB. MILES. LAPS. Ashinger 638 5 Wood 636 5 Rabb 636 2 Limb 635 5 Prince 610 1 Stage 530 3 Howell 530 8 O'Pl&nnagan 471 1 WENT TO THE BOTTOM.' A Steamer Sunk in the North Sea With All Hands Aboard. London, Feb. 26.—Meagre newa of the terrible disaster on the North sea, by which a steamer went to the bottom, carrying with her every soul on board, with only one exception, was received in thia city at a late hour tonight. The Bteamer Longhbrow, (British), and the Forest Queen came into collision off Flarnborough, on the North sea, the Forest Queen being torn apart. The eea rnahed through the breaches made in her hull in a great volume. She at once began to settle, and in a very short time plunged to the bottom. So quickly did the Forest Queen founder, that the crew had no chance to save their livea, and all hands, with the single excep tion of the captain, went down. The dispatches give no information of the extent of the damage done the Lough brow. CARSON AND COLORADO. THE ROAD TO BE EXTENDED FROM HEELER TO MOJAVE. The Company Reorganized by D. O. Mills and Other Capitalists—The Line to Be Completed to Southern California to Head Off the Rio Grande Western. San Francisco, Feb. 26.—A complete reorganization of the Carson and Colo rado Railway company haa been effected, and articles of incorporation were prepared today to be filed at Sacra mento. The purpoee of the arrange ment ia for the extension of the line from Keeier, in Inyo county to Mojave, on the line of the Southern Pacific and Atlantic and Pacific railroad. The con struction of the line over the desert to Mojave will be commenced in a short time, material for that purpose having been contracted for in the eaat and on this coast. The stockholders of the new company are aa follows: D. O. Mills, Edgar Mills, F. G. Newlandß, George Whittell, Tboaawßell, J. B. Randal, Horace L. Hillj H. M. Yerington, William 8. Wood. The articles of incorporation set forth that $1000 ia actually aubacribed to the capital atock, for each mile of railroad intended to be purchased' or constructed by the corporation and that there haa been paid to George Whittell, treaaurer, 10 per cent of the amount aubacribed. One hundred dol lars has alao been aubacribed for each mile of telegraph along the line of the road. The plan of reorganization includes the purchase or construction of 425 miles of road. Of this 293 milea ia already built, and 132 miles remain to be con atructed. D. O. Milla, the leading stockholder in the concern, has contemplated an ex tension of the line for several years. It is believed that he baa been led to final ly decide upon thia important atep be cause of the Btrong indications that another company, the Rio Grande West ern, would reach down through Nevada and connect with the/ Southern Pacific. He will forestall this by building the road himself, and will be first in the field, as it would take a long time for the Rio Grande Western to reach Cali fornia. The Carson and Colorado railroad runs from a point on the line of the Virginia andTruckee railroad, known as Mound house, and the line is over one half in Nevada and the rest in thia atate. The company haa had a very prosperous year, and is in better condi tion than ever to extend ita line to Mo j aye. An Insurance Alliance. San Fbancisco, Feb. 26.—The follow ing circular waa issued by the Home Mutual Fire Inaurance company today. Relations have been eatabliahed«between the Home Mutual Insurance company and the Fireman's Fund company, which will enable the formsr to do busi ness in states in which it has no agen cies, upon advantageous terms; further more by which its policiea, present and future, upon the Pacific coast, will have the additional responsibility of the Fire man's Fund company. It is believed thia amalgamation haa been made to light the wealthy Engiieh companiea which have been" getting the cream of the business. A Diabolical Crime. Vienna, Feb. 26.—Details of a horri rible story were received today. A band of masked men went to the house of a young woman named Mary Lep pers, in tbe village of Mmm; forced their way into her bedroom and bound the woman with cords. They then poured a large quantity of petroleum over her, applied a match and calmly watched the horrible spectacle. The victim'a shrieka and criea were blood curdling. The motive assigned is that the woman waa suspected of having murdered her husband. Loubet Forming; a Cabinet. Paris, Feb. 26.—Bourgeoia has aban doned the attempt to form a cabinet, and President Carnot has summoned Loubet to undertake the taak. There iB a prospect that Loubet will complete the formation of a new cabinet tomorrow, by omitting Conatana and taking the interior portfolio himself, Freycinet, Ribot, Bourgeoia, Rouvier, Develle and Roche retaining their present aeate. Loubet will declare a policy that will not allow the clergy to encroach upon the rights of the state. STORE TALK! | It has been quite a while since C. J> we spoke to you about shoes, so * f®S we wou,d call y° ur attention to $7?* ° ur fine Hne ° f Artistic Footwear ff that is now coming in. Exclusive | designs of the best makers oT 'I |l r Shoes in the land are included in • s 71 |: | I these new goods, for ladies, misses and children. LJf We are sole agents for John —ston & Murphy's hand-sewed, shoes for men, the very best made. Our Semi-Annual Clearing Sale is still going on, and the amount of business it has brought is proof of its success. If you need a Suit or an Overcoat, a suit for the little fellow, a tie or a pair of hose, you cannot spend your time to better advantage than to come and see what we are selling. We are doing an enormous business, but we can always take time ta show you around, whether you wish to buy or not. We have cut down the prices of seasonable goods in a most liberal manner, as the following figures show : Suits that sold for $20.00 we now sell for $15.00 Suits that sold for $17.50 we now sell for 12.50 Suits that sold for $15.00 we now sell for 10.00 Ties that sold for 75c and 50c now 25c Imported Half Hose that sold for 30c and 25c now. 12KC Look at our show windows and inform yourself on values* whether you intend to purchase or not. 128, l^S^^^P^r^^' WHOLESALE. -*X- R ETAIL. AMUSEMENTS. Mr. Roland Reed ia unqueationably at hia beat as Stuyveaant Filbert in The Club Friend, in which he appeared last night at the Los Angelea theater. The play ia called a comedy, but it partakes of ao much that ia serious, and ia ao utterly devoid of the farcical featurea that modern playwrights aeem to think belong to comedy, that it has a decided quality of dignity. Mr. Reed has the role of a man of the world, who is actuated by the kindliest purposes, which are worked out by meana of his shrewdness and knowledge of life. It is a part that requires the utmost skill to keep from being slow, and necessitates excellent judgment to prevent from becoming a burlesque. Mr. Reed makes it thoroughly enjoya ble, and pictures a character that is both amusing and likeable. In the last act Mr. Reed as Gilbert, Miss James as Mabel Douglas and Mr. Nash as Dr. Jarvis, act a scene which is wonderfully Btrong. Dr. Jarvis gives up all claim to a daughter, who does not know that he ia her father, and who thanka him for a weddingdowry, which Gilbert, who haa brought the girl up as hia adopted daughter, has extorted from the unworthy father, he having check mated every move made through the play, by Nash, who is the villain, but who, outwitted by the cool-headed club man, ia at last brought to a repentant frame of mind. The company throughout did excel lently ; the women were particularly at tractive, their gowna being no Bmall feature of the performance. A pleasing detail waa the ingenuous acting of Miss Cecile Jamea as Mabel Douglass. She wae unaffectedly grace ful and decidedly effective. This afternoon The Club Friend; thia evening Lend Me Your Wife. , a » » The opera house was last evening filled to ita capacity by an audience at tracted by the Ellis club concert. The programme waa as follows: Young Musicians Kucken Warning Jungst Osslan Beschnitt Waltz Song Vanzano Old King Coal Kdes Song of the Viking Chadwick Italian Salade Gonee Roberto, Tv Che Adoro Meyerbeer Roland's Horn Markull All the numbers were rendered with rare skill, the general opinion being that thia waa tbe beat concert so far given by the club. The moat ambitious piece was Rol and's Horn, on which Mr. Lebo'a excel lent tenor was heard to advantage, and Mr. Percy Fennimore sang a solo in which hia rich, well-cultivated bari tone produced a pleaeing effect. The club waa assisted by Mra. Modini- Wood and the Loa Angeles Quintette club, consisting of Mra. M. A. Larabee, piano; Mr. H. E. Hamilton, violin ; Mr. Elmer Wachtel, Viola; Mr. Modini- Wood, 'cello; Mr. W. C. McQuillen, flute, with Miaa Carrie B. Conger, ac companiste, and Mr. Thos. W. Wilde, organist. Southern Pacific Surveyors. Phosnix, Ariz., Feb. 26.—The advance corps of the Southern Pacific survey on the line of the Maricopa extension rail road haa reached Preacott. Have you a vacant roomt Ij so, adver i tisemi our clattified page. FIVE CENTS. TREES FOR THE FAIR. Fine Specimens of California Ttsnbaj Sent to Chicago. San Fbancisco, Feb. 26.—8. K. Rowles, San Francisco, Fred C. Wilee. Pennsylvania, and Charles 8. Wyerc, of Winters, committee from the Northern California Citrus Fair associa tion, formed at Sacramento on Thursday, called at the rooms of the world's fair commission today and stated that their organization would furnish citrus trees for one-half of tbe space assigned for that purpose in the horticultural court in the live-acre tract, the other half to be furnished by the Southern California World's Fair association. The trees for colonnades in the forestry building will be shipped from Sacra mento tomorrow, the varieties and their donors being as follows: Three red woods, by J. F. Cunningham & Co., Santa Cruz; three sugar pines, by- Fowler Bros., of Alta, and three sequoia gigantea, by Smith, Coinstock & Co., of Tulare. C. A. Fuller of San Jose has gone to Chicago to take care of the consignment upon its arrival. The trees are in the natural state, all 25 feet long, and ara all fine specimens. Horace A. Taylor, world's fair com missioner on behalf of the government, in Tulare arranging to procure a sec ma of a big tree. He expects to secure the largest piece evlr taken out, for gov ernment buildings. New suits at 125 W. Third st. Select from our large new stock and you era sure to be fitted. Getz, Fine Tailoring. Do you want help? If to, insert an ad on our classified page. DENTAL PARLORS. Special attention given to the performance ol all dental operations in the evening by the use of a special System of Electric Lights. All work guaranteed. Prices consistent with Flrat class work. Office Hours—B a.m. to 5 pm. Evening hours. 7 to 10 p.m. DR. J. A. CRONKHITE Dentist, 455 SOUTH BROADWAY 1-20 3m Corner Fifth street. TO INVESTORS. We have for sale a fine tract of land, about 1000 acres, being CLOSE TO LOS ANGELES, On the Redondo Eailway. This is extra fine soil, lies level, all under cultivation, and water piped over the tract. A townsite, station and several buildings also Included. If you mean business, call and learn further particulars; the price is surprisingly low. We have several "good things" to offer, botht in city aud country property. BETTB <&. SILENT, Real Estate, Loans and Investments, "Cob. Broadway akd Second Sts. 2-3 lm REMOVAL NOTICE. JOSEPH'S WELL - KNOWN JEWELRY house has removed from the old stand, 31? North Spring street, to 117 North Spring stares*. The public are cordially invited to call. First class repairing oi all kinds done. 1-27 lm