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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 28, 1892, Image 1

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VOL. 37. —NO. 130
Renewal of the Rioting in
the Streets of Berlin.
A Tranquil Day Followed by a
Stormy Night.
Many Workingmen Participating in
the Disturbances.
Sunday Expected to Be the Stormiest
Day of All—Bread Blots in Differ
ent Parts of the Fatherland—
The Bnd.Not Yet.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Beblin, Feb. 27.—The city today was
far more tranquil than for two days past.
Up to 3:30 o'clock there had been no
disorders. The authorities had better
control and several small gatherings
were entirely dispersed. The streets
were crowded, but the people were an
imated chiefly with curiosity to look
upon the destruction wrought by the
mobs. The police were vigilant and
kept the crowds moving and would not
allow the holding of meetings on the
At 2:30 the emperor, in an open car
riage, accompanied only by an aide,
took a drive about the city. Shortly
after his return to the castle tbe em
press went driving. Both the emperor
and empress were greeted quietly and
respectfully by the crowds on the prom
Scenes of Thursday and Friday Nights
Re-enacted In X crl ill.
Bbblin, Feb. 27.—[Copyright, 1892,
by the New York Associated Press.] —
Despite the quiet aspect of the streets
this morning and this afternoon appre
hensions were teit for the evening. The
situation seemed to be under the abso
lute control of the police until nightfall,
when rowdyism renewed its tussle with
the authorities. The first encounter oc
curred at the Hae Mesche market, where
a noisy mob assembled, consisting of
young workingmen, probably excited
with beer, and largely, also, of the
most rowdy element in Berlin. The
patrols got so blockaded in the masses
of the crowd that they sent for rein
forcements. Then they charged the mob
with sabres drawn, driving them to
wards Neve Friedrich strasse and Am
or Ainienburger strasse. The several
thousand rioters thus split up by the
police tactics re-assembled later on the
streets in the northern quarters. Ro
senthal strasse became the next focus
for rioting.
The position at 9 o'clock appeared
critical. A great mase of people assem
bled in groups listening to socialist
speakers who violently denounced the
government, the police and everything
comprising tbe existing order of things.
The police made another charge and re
peated it again and again, but the
crowd, after giving way a little at each
charge, reclosed their ranks and fought
the police with desperate energy, using
as weapons sticks, stones, heavy billets
of wood, and anything they could lay
their hand? upon. When the police
found toe tide of battle turning against
them, they did not hesitate to use the
edge of their sabres.
A large number of rioters were badly
hurt, and taken to the surgeries in the
vicinity where their injuries were at
tended to.
By 10:30 the Rosenthal mtilee was
over and a large number of rioters were
in the police stations. As on Thursday,
some of the rioters took advantage of
the uproar to smash shop windows and
seize upon the goods displayed in them,
or anything else that came within their
A feature of tonight's rows has been a
large increase in the numbers of work
ingmen mixed up with the mob. Hith
erto the greater part of the crowd con
sisted of men never known to work, pro
fessional agitators and the dregs of
humanity. Tonight, however, there
were many genuine workingmen in the
crowds. This must be attributed to the
fact that today was pay day.
The advice given the Socialists by
their organ, Vorwaerts, does rAt seem
to have had much effect. The paper
appealed to them to act in an orderly
manner, and keep away from beer shops.
All the police available are concen
trated tonight in the northeast districts
of the city.
After the fight in Rosenthal strasse,
several collisions occurred in Brunnen
and Frankfurter strasse. As the rioting
increased, the authorities issued an
order calling upon people to remain in
doors. The order, however, did not
suffice to keep the curious off the streets,
and many spectators suffered with the
members of the mob.
At a late hour the central authorities
were warned that the disorders were
spreading to Tegal, an outlying suburb.
Mounted gendarmes were aIBO called
out in another district.
Tonight closes with worse prospects
for tomorrow. The authorities believ
ing that the spread of the rioting is
likely, have taken extended precautions
to meet the trouble. All the troops
are ordered confined to the barracks,
and Sunday ia anxiously awaited. It ia
believed should a serious disturbance
occur tomorrow, it will be necessary to
call on the military for aid.
The origin of the riots is found in the
appeal of unemployed masons to Burgo
master Forckenbeck for employment in
municipal work. The under burgomas
ter declared that the municipality au
thorities could not give them work, and
referred them to the superintendent df
public works. The latter promised to
use his influence with contractors. It
was doubted whether this would be of
much importance to the men
and their families, many of whom
were on the verge of starvation.
The meeting at Friedrichshain followed.
■One of the delegates told the men that
there waß no immediate chance of the
municipal authorities furnishing them
with work. The meeting adopted reso
lutions declaring, in view of the prevail
ing distress, that the state authorities
might begin the erection of new build
ings aud thus furnish work for the desti
tute. There is no truth in the report
that extreme Socialist views were ex
pressed, and that the crowd demanded
that the government furnish them with
work or bread. Only the respectful
suggestion was made that the condition
of affairs required extraordinary exer
tions on the part of the authorities to
alleviate distress.
The truth of the whole matter ia that
the workingmen at first bad nothing to
do with the demonstration. It was the
lower strata of stragglers on the edges
of the meeting that began the demon
stration. As the excitement growing
out of the conflicts with the police
expanded, the ferment among the better
clasa of workingmen haa grown.
The emperor's advice to the mal
contents to emigrate haa added fluel to
the flames, and the end now cannot be
told, though it ia certain if the soldiery
are called upon that much bloodshed
will follow.
Berlin is not alone in trouble. Dis
tress is prevalent in every populous
center of Germany, and the cry
for bread is clamorous. During
the week bread riots occurred
in Dantzic and Brunswick. Meetings of
the suffering poor were held in Ham
burg and Breslau. In scores of places the
strikes that occurred during the past
few months, always resulting in the de
feat of tbe men and tbe exhaustion of
the benefit funds, have assisted employ
era to reduce work, causing further
trouble for the men.
The government members of the
reichstag accuse the Socialists of play
ing a double game, ostensibly restrain
ing but secretly inciting the working
men to violence. On the other hand
the Socialists charge police agents with
fomenting the riota in order to enable
the government to execute a grand coup
of wholeaale repression.
He Wants More Space For the German
Department—Herr Krupp Going to
Make a Great Exhibit of Guns—Pro
fessor Virohow Championing Ameri
can Fork.
Bkblin, Feb. 27.—[Copyright, 1892, by
the New York Associated Preaa.] Herr
Wermutb, German imperial commia
aioner fer the Chicago Columbian ex
poaition, worries over the lack of apace
for the German department. He was
promised more, and accepted offers from
intending exhibitors sufficient to fill all
the apace offered. On receiving the
plana, he finds that nearly one-third of
the available space ia absorbed by prom
enades and other things. He haa writ
ten protesting against this. Herr Krupp,
the great gun manufacturer, has notified
Herr Wermuth that he intends to make
an important exhibit that will involve
an expenditure of 500,000 marks.
Professor Virchow is engaged in writ
ing an article refuting the renewed
charges that there is disease in Ameri
can pork imported.
Colonel Murphy has started for St.
Peteraburg, under ordera of Secretary
Husk, to attend to the distribution of
food supplies sent from the United
States to help the famine aufferera.
Fourteen Persons Went Down With the
111-Fated Vessel.
London, Feb. 27.—Fourteen persona
loßt their lives by the sinking of the
Bteamer Forest Queen, which waa run
down by the steamer Loughbrow, off
Flamborough. At 9:30 Wednesday
night, the Loughbrow, loaded with coal,
crushed into the Queen's starboard
quarter, cutting her in two. She imme
diately filled, going down before the
boats could be cleared away. Captain
Laweon, who was carried down with
her, aaya he felt her atrike on tbe bot
tom, then rebound. He managed to dis
engage himself from the rigging in
which he was entangled, and at once
rose to the surface. The Loughbrow
was seriously damaged. It ia thought
Captain Lawson is the only man who
The Bteamer Cadiz, from Liverpool, is
ashore at the entrance of the harbor at
Havana, and will prove a total wreck.
A terrific gale ia raging at Oporto.
Many boata have been wrecked, and it
ia feared 200 fishermen have been
Mra. Deacon underwent another
searching examination Saturday before
the magistrate at Cannes, in the pres
ence of her husband. The examination
is not yet concluded.
The- London Times correspondent at
Rome says a ministerial crisis is immin
ent. It ia probable that Luzzali, minis
ter of the treasury, and Branca, minister
of posts and telegraphs, will leave the
The Russian ministerial council is
expected immediately to issue a decree
removing the prohibition placed
on the export of corn from the Cau
casus. The question of export of oats
will be postponed. •
The differences between the Argentine
republic and Chile regarding the fron
tier have been settled. The Argentine
press advocates a reciprocity policy be
tween that republic and Chile, and also
urges frank cordiality and friendship
between the two countries.
The miners of North Staffordshire and
North Wales have notified the masters
that they will strike March 12th, in
order to maintain wages. Thia action ia
in accordance with the recent minera'
conference held at Manchester, a decis
ion which affects over 300,000 men.
The Quebec Boodlers.
Montreal, Feb. 27.—The laiest reve
lations before tbe royal commission
proves that more than $100,000 was re
ceived at diflerent timea Oy Mercier,
Langlier and Pacard, in addition to auch
aums heretofore disclosed. This money
was derived from railroad subsidies.
The revelations have cauaeda sensation,
In a speech delivered laat night Premier
De Baucherville hinted at the arrest ot
some members of the Mercier govern
ment and their iriendi.
A Severe Blow Struck At
Street Car Strikers.
Saloons Ordered Closed Till the
Strike Is Over.
The Trouble in Indianapolis Culmin
ates in Riot.
A. Number of Cracked Heads and Black
Eyes—Victory Thus Far Bests
With the Strikers—No Oars
A ioclated Press Dispatches.
Indianapolis, Feb. 27.—Today has
seen riotous demonstrations in connec
tion with the street car strike. The
casualties are limited to a number of
cracked heads and black eyes. Tonight
both sides seem determined as ever.
The victory of today's battle seems to
rest with the strikers, for they have suc
ceeded in preventing the running of
cars, and demonstrated that there are
no deserters from their ranks.
At 11:30 the street car management
called in all the cars and announced
that no furthei attempt to run cars
would be made today.
This afternoon there was still much
excitement on the streets, but the tem
porary withdrawal of the cars served to
make the strikers and their followers
less demonstrative.
The company tonight announced that
no effort would be made to run cars
before Monday, but the strikers, con
vinced that an attempt will be made to
run them tomorrow, are vigilantly watch
ing the stables. Everything tonight ie
Tonight the board of public safety
decided to swear in 250 special officers
for service Monday, and Mayor Sullivan
issued a proclamation closing all saloons
until the strike is over.
A Protest Against Making the World's
Fair a Six Days' Show.
Chicago, Feb. 27.—A mass meeting
was held tonight in Central Music hall,
under the auspices of the American
Secular union, to protest against closing
the world's fair on Sunday. Among the
societies represented were the National
Religious Liberty association, the Fed
eration of Turners, the Carpenters'coun
cil, Painters' council, (/lassworkers, Tin
and Sheetiron workers, Cigarmakers
union, Journeymen taiiors, Socialistic
labor party and Central Labor union.
Resolutions in line with the purpose of
the meeting were adopted.
The delegates to the international
conference of the railroad department
of theY. M.-C. A. closed their wsSe
tonight, and, contrary to expectations,
did not pass a resolution protesting
against the opening of the world's fair
on Sundays.
Garza's Brother and Father-ln-Law Ar
rested at San Antonio.
San Antonio, Tex., Feb. 27. —Antonio
Gonzales, fatber-in-law of Garza, and
the latter's brother arrived here this
morning, and both were immediately
arrested, charged with violation of the
neutrality laws.
The complaint against Gonzales was
made by Captain Bourke, U.S.A. Gon
zales, who is wealthy, soon gave the re
quired bond of $3000, and in turn filed
formal charges against Captain Bourke,
alleging that his ranch, on Beveral oc
casions, had been overrun without pro
cess or law, and that he has been sub
jected to unwarranted surveillance and
The Queen Isabella Association Barred
Out of the World's Fair.
Chicago, Feb. 27.—The Queen Isabella
association it was virtually decided, offi
cially, thia evening, ia to be barred out
of participation in the world'a fair.
Some time ago the association made ap
plication for the erection of a statue of
Queen Isabella, heroic size, to be the
work of the famous sculptresa Harriet
Hoamer; also a site for an Isabella pavi
lion. The grounds and building com
mittee decided not to grant the apace
aaked for. That waa after a communi
cation from Chief of Conatruction Barn
ham, that the expoaition had no apace
for any building which would be of the
character of a club house.
Attachments Filed on a Newspaper and
Cable Road Properties.
San Diego, Feb. 27.—Word waa re
ceived today from Comptroller Lacey, at
Waahington, that the California Na
tional bank would not be allowed to re
sume. An attachment on a suit for
$8144 was filed by Receiver Pauly today
against the San Diego Daily Sun, on a
note held by the California National
bank. Walter G. Smith, formerly pro
prietor oi the Sun and for a long time
editor, haa been appointed temporary
receiver. An attachment for $90,000 Was
also filed by the receiver of the bank
against the real estate of the San Diego
Cable Road company.
The Paclflo Mall Company's Unjust
Treatment of San Diego.
San Diego, Feb. 27.—The Pacific Mail
steamer San Juan, arrived today, refused
to take a passenger to New York. The
fare from San Francisco was tendered
but refused, but the officer of the
steamer aaid he would take the passen
ger for $200. As the fare from San
Francisco is only $90, the party declined
to pay, but put the case in the hands of
an attorney and a test case will be made.
It is a clear case of discrimination and
will be pushed to the upper courts, if
necessary, to get a final decision.
Slashed with a Razor.
Stockton, Cal., Feb. 27.—John Jus
tice, a longshoreman, was frightfully
slashed with a razor tonight in a row
with two other men. The razor made five
long cuts on Justice's face and forehead,
and the wounded man became
unconscious from loss of blood, bat ral
lied after the wounds were sewed up.
The police have arrested the cutters.
Justice will recover, but his face will be
terribly scarred. All three of the men
v,ere drunk. Justice is an ex-convict
who has lived here several years.
Depressed Iron Trade.
Pittsburg, Feb. 27. —Painter & Sons
closed their puddling department yester
day, and today Jones & Laughlin closed
thirty-seven puddling furnaces and dis
charged 200 men, on account of the
depressed condition of the iron trade.
In the current issue of the Iron Age, the
fact is cited that never before were
prices on iron so low as now, and it
seems to be indicated that manufac
turers are steadily progressing to a
cheaper basis.
New French Cabinet.
Paris, Feb. 27. —Loubet has succeeded
in organizing a cabinet. He is presi
dent of the council and minister of the
interior; Freycinet, war; Ribot, foreign
affairs; Bourgeois, public instruction
and fine arts; Rouvier,finance: Develle,
agriculture; Roche, commerce ; Ricard,
justice and public worship; Viette, pub
lic workß; Cavaignac, marine. The
new prime minister is a staunch moder
ate republican.
Fanny Davenport 111.
New York, Feb. 27. —Fanny Daven
port, who has been playing Cleopatra at
the Amphion theater, Brooklyn, was
taken seriously ill at the close of the
afternoon's performance today. She has
a severe cold, and congestion of the
lungs is threatened.
The Anti-Hill Committee.
. New York, Feb. 27.—The committee
of fourteen appointed at Albany by the
anti-Hill Democrats met this morning to
discuss (the advisability of holding a state
A New York Bank President's Ideas of
Correct Finance—Gold and Silver
Should Be Coined on Equal Terms
and iv Unlimited Quantities.
Chicago, Feb. 27.—A notable affair
tonigbt was the annual dinner of tbe
Chicago Bankers' club, a feature of
which was an address in advocacy of free
coinage of silver by President Wm. P.
St. John, of the Mercantile National
bank of New York. The words, "free
coinage of silver," .he said, are the com
mon but misleading terms for the pro
posal to restore the coinage system of
the United Stateß founded under Wash
ington, advised by Hamilton, recom
mended by Jefferson and ratified by
Jackson. That system of equality, un
restricted coinage of gold and silver,
which it is now proposed to reinstate,
> was maintained continuously for eighty-
"one years, until overthrown unnotice
ably in 1873, and yet no objections are
now too paradoxical to hail from one
and the same antagonist of silver coin
St. John analyzed the monetary con
ditions of continental Europe, as show
ing that there is need of silver and the
world'a insufficincy of gold. If Europe
should desire to discard her silver, he
aaid, the statistics of the world's con
sumption of silver at preaent, including
our treasury abaorption, would appear
to be in exceaa of the world'a preaent
production of Bilver; thia, in spite of the
fluctuations of the price, would reduce
India's absorption by over $17,000,000
worth of silver during nine mouths.
He argued that the propoaed fixity of
the price for ailver at our mints, would
ao enlarge India's abaorption aa to assure
the permanence of our law aucceasfully.
In conclusion, he said the proposed
reopening of the mints to gold and silver
alike, besides maintaining the parity of
the bullion value of our dollars, will
provide an automatic issue of money,
limited by the mine product of hard
labor. The sole alternative suggeeted
ia the ineatimable capricioua issue of
limitless legal tender notes.
Search for the Sedalla Rape Fiend.
Sedalia, Mo., Feb. 27.—Search for
the fugitive assailant of Mrs. Taylor
still continues, but without effect.
Large parties of citizens of all classes
are out scouring the country in all di
rections. Suspects have been arrested
in many places, but it is believed the
right man is still at large.
Van Burkn, Ark., Feb. 27.—The po
lice have arrested a negro here as the
party who committed the assault at Se
dalia. His description tallies with that
wiied from Sedalia.
The Bicycle Score.
San Francisco, Feb. 27.—Score at the
end of the sixth day bicycle race:
Ashlnger 755 6
Wood 755 6
Bobb 755 3
Lamb 754 0
Prince 723 2
Stage 619 O
Howell «04 0
O'Flnnnagan 550 1
Tbe race closes tomorrow night.
Spelghle ln Stockton Jail.
Stockton, Cal., Feb. 27.—Philip
Speighle, a tailor, who is also a well
known thief, is in jail here on a charge
of burglary. He stole several sets of
harness here. It has been believed that
he was convicted of stealing harness at
Los Angeles. He stole a watch at Ma
dera and a set of harness at Marysville.
Smallpox Aboard.
New York, Feb. 27.—The steamer
City of Chicago, from Liverpool, which
arrived yesterday, had a case of small
pox on board. A Russian steerage pas
senger was taken sick on February 23d
and promptly isolated and put in the
hospital. The Bhip is detained at quar
Amercan Silver Discounted.
Victoria, B. C, Feb. 27.—1n the tele
graph office and other places of business
notices have been posted up, stating
that American silver coin will not be ac
cepted, except at a discount of 5 per
cent. Tbe postoffice will take the same
New suits at 125 W. Third st. Select
from our large new stock and you are
sure to befitted. Gets, Fine Tailoring.
1 It has been quite a while since
C 3 we spoke to you about shoes, so
>8N we would call your attention to
OUr fine line of Artistic Footwear
7 — \sC/> t- V that iS nOW comin £ in * Exclusive
designs of the best makers of
jl || J Shoes in the land are included in
;,'. ;| I; j . these new goods, for ladies,
misses and children.
Ls!s 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 to
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. IZXc
Look at our show windows and inform yourself on values,
whether you intend to purchase or not.
128, 130, 132, 134 N. SPRING ST.
Judge Van B. Young, presiding jus
tice of the Kentucky superior court, is
At Butte, Mont., Jeffrey Kane, Thomas
Carroll and Frank E. Doyle were killed
in mine accidents.
Holland & Co., wholesale fancy goods,
Montreal, have made an assignment.
Liabilities, $100,000.
Patrick Martin, a wealthy business
man of Bordentown, N. J., was buncoed
out of $5000, Friday, by the gold brick
At East Liverpool, Ohio, by an explo
sion of gas at a kiln at Knowles' pot
tery, three employees were fatally in
jured and a portion of the works demol
The report of experts from Mexico
during the labt fiscal year shows that
the exports of minerals amounted to
$36,256,000, of which over $17,000,000
was in coin and the remainder gold and
silver bullion.
A suit to contest the will of the late
Senator Joseph McDonald haa been
filed in the circuit court at Indianapolis
by hia brother, Malcomb A., and also by
the children of a deceased son. They
urge undue influence by the senator's
At Rochester, Pa., Carl Hartman,
aged 18, and Edward Shaife, aged 16,
died from eating roots supposed to be
sassafras. Mrs. Martin Hartman and
her daughter Louise, 0 years old, are in
a dangerous condition from the same
Ex-Market Clerk Hastings of Alle
ghany City, Pa., convicted of embezzle
ment, has been sentenced to pay a fine
of 6 cents and undergo imprisonment
for eight months in the county jail. The
shortage was made good yesterday by
Hastings' friends.
Chile Buying Mew Cruisers and Coast
Defense Ouns.
New York, Feb. 27.—The Herald's
Valparaiso correspondent says: Chile
has bought two new war ships from
Armstrong. One is similar in type to
the Captain Pratt. Siege guns are now
en route for the forts here and at Talca
huano; also for the fort at Quinteros bay.
New guns have been ordered for forts at
Iquique, Coquimbo, Antofogasta, Cal
dera and Pisagua—forty in all. Augus
tus Matte has been appointed minister
to England and will hold that office
conjointly with minister to France. It
is reported that the United States gov
ernment has directed that the bodies of
Riggin and Turnbull be sent home.
Mexican Advices.
City op Mexico, Feb. 27. —Hereafter
sifted, concentrated and smelted ores
will be obliged to pay coinage export
duties. The government insists on
placing an export duty on ores, as the
Windom ruling has shown that th ; s is
the way to induce smelters and refiners
to settle in Mexico.
It is rumored that C. P. Huntington
will soon visit Mexico to complete ar
rangements to transfer the Mexican
Gulf road to the Southern Pacific.
Kept ln Doors.
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 27. —Tonight at
Virginia Beach, a stormy northeaster
was still blowing. The presidential
party were kept in doors most of the
Boot and Shoe Manufacturers Organize
Against Union Labor.
Ban Francisco, Feb. 27.—The repre
sentatives of nine of the largest shoe
factories in the city have formed a Boot
and Shoe Manufacturers' Protective as
sociation. The constitution adopted pro
vides that in caae of a strike or boycott
in any factory a committee shall inves
tigate and report in five days.
If the committee finds no rea
sonable .cause for tbe strike or
the boycott, within one week every
member of the association shall dis
charge all his union workmen. No
stamp of any union shall be used by any
member of the association. On Monday
notices will be posted in all shops noti
fying the men that if the strike now in
progress against Kahn, Nickelsburg &
Co. is not declared off by Saturday, all
the union men in the nine factories will
be discharged. A similar organization,
it iB expected, will soon be formed in
other trades..
More Typhns Patients.
New York, Feb. 27.—Jacob and Meyer
Shapiro, children of the proprietor of a
boarding houae at which Russian emi
grants were stopping, were found thia
morning to have developed typhus
fever, and were cent to Riverside hos
A Sunday Morning Fire.
New Yobk, Feb. 28.—Fire early thia
(Sunday) morning destroyed Patterson's
marble works on Eleventh avenue; also
Bramuli's piano factory and another
adjoining building. The loss is over
half a million.
A Shipment of Trotters.
Stockton, Cal., Feb. 27.—Fifteen fine
bred trotting horses from L. U. Ship
pee's stock farm, left here thia evening;
for Chicago. The horaea are to be sold
at the Kellogg auction in Chicago, March
10 th.
Gould Rapidly Improving.
New York, Feb. 27.—1t is stated at
Jay Gould's residence tonight that he ia
rapidly improving and will leave for the
south early next week.
Special attention given to the performance of
all dental operations in the evening by the use
of a Special System of Electric Lights. All
work guaranteed. Prices consistent with First
class work.
Office Honrs—B a.m. to 5 pm. Evening
hours. 7 to 10 p.m.
DR. J. A. CRONKRITE Dentist,
1-20 3m Corner Fifth street.
We have for sale a fine tract of land, about
1000 acres, being
On the Redondo Ballwav. This is extra flue
soil, lies level, all under cultivation, and water
piped over the tract. A townsite, station and
Beveral buildings also included.
If you mean business, call and leara further
particulars; the price is surprisingly low.
We have several "good things" to offer, both
in city and oountry property.
Real Estate, Loans and Investments,
Oob. Broadway and Skcond Sts.
2-2 lm

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