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A PERIL OF THE SEA. It was tho second "dog watch," from 6 to 8 o'clock in the evening, and the crew of the bark Beatrice were gathered upon the main deck, indulging in that ever pleasing pastime of sailors, yarn spinning. The vessel was homeward bound from Bio Janeiro after a very prosperous voy- age. Darkness was approaching as the chief officer rose to his feet and cast a search ing look about the horizon. When his •yes roamed toward the west they rest ed for some moments on a small bank of leaden clouds which seemed to be working np from the water. "Ah, we'll have a change of wind be fore midnight, and, if I make no mis take, it will bring nasty weather with it." "We're nearing Cape Hattoras and must begin to look out for squalls. You might clew tip and furl the light sails so that we will be prepared for whatever comes. If it looks too bad give me a call, I'm going below." The second mate with his men sought their bunks to have a few hours' needed rest, while the chief officer, with his portion of the crew, took charge. The seaman who came aft to relieve the wheel was a mere lad in years, but as skillful a mariner as any on board and a prime favorite with all, ac could be seen by the kindly tono of the mate's voice as he addressed the youth. "Watch her close, Harry, my sou. If we have a shift of wind it'll come quick, and we don't want to get taken aback." "Aye, aye, sir," was the respectful re ply of the boy as he laid his hands on the spokes of the wheel. Copper hued, feather shaped clouds now began to chase each other across the starry canopy of heaven. As the gaze of the helmsman alter nated between the compass, the sails and the horizon, he was alarmed to see away upon the starboard bow some thing that appeared like a heavy black shaft, reaching np from the water, in the shape of a tnnnel, until it met an other similar in formation which seemed to drop from the skies. "There's a spout, sir," he said to the mate. "Aye, aye. I've been looking at it. It's a heavy one too. As they always work to wind'ard, I'm afraid she'll come un comfortably near. Keep the vessel's head nor'west for awhile and I'll speak to the skipper. I'd rather he'd be on deck when those fellows are about." Obeying the order, Harry threw the wheel over, and the bark swung off until the dangerous column of water seemed to be a little forward or amid- ships. Mr. Gorham, the officer, hurried to the companion way and called: "Captain Bruce, there's a heavy water spout making down upon ns. Perhaps you'd like to take a look at her." "Aye, aye,'' came a voice from the cabin, and the next instant the master was on deck. He took one hasty glance at tho dan ger impending, another at the compass, before he said quickly, "Let her go west," then shouted: "Check iv the yards about four points to port. We must work out of its course. I will get my rifle; if it comes too near I will try to break it," and with that he hurried below. The wind, which up to this moment had been reasonably strong, now died out to a "stark calm." The sails were trimmed, but the head way of the vessel waa slackening, for she had lost her propelling power. The speed of the terrible volume of water power which was approaching them was not checked, and when the captain reappeared on deck with rifle in hand the heavy black clouds hung over the vessel like a pall, and the whirl of tho angry, seething element was borne to the ears of the frightened and horri fied seamen as they watched the out coming of the merciless circling shaft! Quickly the weapon of the commander was brought to his shoulder, and was instantly followed by a flash and re port. Then came the deluge. Tons upon tons of water, mingled with sand, fell upon the deck, which threatened to submerge the vessel and crowd her down into the frightful vor tex which yawned close under the stern. Sails and spars hung a wreck from aloft, while skylights and bulwarks were crushed like eggshells in the grasp of a giant. This latter calamity, however, proved to be a blessing, as it allowed the vast volnme of water to flow freely off into the sea. Harry had been knocked senseless over the wheel and there lay more dead than alive. But the captain! Where was he? His voice was silent. The second mate, who with his watch had been below, rushed affrighted from the cabin through the after companion- way. "For God's sake, what has happened?" he exclaimed. "Have we been in col lision?" But he received no answer, for there was no one to reply. By the feeble light of the stars, which now began to twinkle forth, tho officer observed the boy where he had fallen, and casting a hasty glance at the pallid features of the lad was convinced that, he was past all hope of recovery. The second mate, then crawling along the starboard rail to the "break of tho poop," looked down upon the main deck, and to his horror, saw several bodies washing back and forth among tho wreckage, to be swept, one after an other, out through the rifts in the bul warks. "Are you all dead?" he at length found voice to exclaim. "Am I left alone?" Bat he was instantly gladdened by a reply from forward, "The starb'd watch is safe, sir!" "Thank heaven!" Then louder the second officer called out, "Take a look at the long boat, and if it is not stove, cast the lashings adrift, and make ready to launch her. We may have to leave the bark." In a few moments tho welcome re sponse came back, "She is all right, sir." "That's good. Hold her ready until I sound the pumps and see if we have sprung a leak." He hurried to his room and secured the sounding rod and line; as most of tho water had now rolled off from the main deck he succeeded in LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1892. reaching the pump. Quickly dropping the iron down the tube until it reached the keelson, he soon drew it up again. "Six feet of water in the hold," he ex claimed. "She'll go down under ns. Launch the boat"—and as he again has tened to the cabin, this time to procure what provisions might be handy, one of the men announced: "The main hatch is stove in, and the cargo is all a-wash." This report had the effect of acceler ating the officer's movements, and seiz ing what few eatables were at hand in the pantry he hastened to join his ship mates, who had succeeded in getting the boat afloat without damage. Fearing to be in too close proximity to the bark when she should founder, they pulled rapidly away in the darkness, and as day broke they found themselves alone upon the ocean, but ere the sun was an hour high the black smoke of a steamer was descried upon the horizon, and before the great luminary had reached the zenith they were safe on board a large vessel which was bound to Baltimore. Tho captain heard their story with feelings of sadness and extended to the shipwrecked mariners all the hospitali ty that lay in his power. When the steamer reached port the news of the loss of the Beatrice was flashed from city to city throughout the continent, and many were the hearts made sorrow ful by the terrible tale. But did the bark founder? About an hour after the second mate had so hurriedly abandoned the sup posed sinking craft, the boy, Harry, be gan to return to consciousness. Slowly lie raised his head and looked around. The night was clear now, but strange sounds fell upon his ear. It was the thrashing and chafing of tbe tattered sails and broken yards that still hung from aloft. Tottering to his feet, the lad became aware that he was suffering most in tense paiu about the body and limbs, but as he took a few stepß he was over joyed to find that no bones had been fractured and the pain was only from external bruises. As the youth was endeavoring to re call the terrible scene through which he had passed, he heard a feeble moan is suing from the port side of the after house, and staggeriug to that portion of the vessel he was delighted to 6ee the beloved form of his benefactor, the enp tain, who was vainly striving to drag himself along the deck toward the wheel. As the master looked up he murmured feebly: "Ah, Harry, my boy! Has the good Lord spared ns?" "Yes, sir. But I do not know how many more are left." "Go and 6ee, boy, go and see. Some may be suffering and need assistance." "But yon yourself, sjr; can I not do something for you, sir?" "Never mind me. Look to yonr ship mates," was the brave reply, though the master with difficulty suppressed his groans. Obeying the order Harry searched the vessel, but returned with the mourn ful reply that they two were alone. "Well, my lad, we must do the best we can," was the response of the cap tain. When morning broke the practiced eye of the captain discovered the ab sence of the long boat. "Go forward, Harry, and see if tho craft has been stove in or launched clear." The boy hastened to obey, and re turned with the report that the lashings had been cut. "Thank heaven!" murmured Captain Bruce. "Some of our companions have esc aped and have taken to the boat fear ing that the bark would founder." All through the day the captain and the lad strained their eyes in search of a sail, but none appeared to gladden their sight, and again night enshrouded them in gloom. Upon the fourth morning Harry, who was early astir, startled tho captain by calling: "Come on deck, sir. There is a large towboat not more than five miles away." "Set the ensign union down. It will not do to let him pass us." The boy had no need to display tho signal of distress, for the sharp eyes of the captain of the tug had espied the bark long before the youth had seen the steamer. As tho rescuing craft rounded up un der the stern of the Beatrice, the win dows in the pilot house went down, a head protruded and a voice called: "How many of you are aboard?" "Only two, sir!" replied Harry. "Are you able to . lend us a hand in getting a line out?" "No, sir. We are too badly bruised," returned the boy. "All right. I'll, come alongside and send some men to you," and the towboat steamed up close beside the bark, while a portion of her crew sprang over the rail. In a few moments the heavy hawser was made fast to the forward "bitts," the steamer started ahead and tho dis mantled vessel was again on her way for the mouth of the Chesapeake. Great was the rejoicing when the Beatrice was brought up to tho City of Monuments, where the vessel was obliged to remain several months to re pair the damage done by collision with the waterspout, and when she did again put to sea the boy Harry sailed in her cabin, Captain Bruce asserting that he could not allow a lad to live forward who had so nobly stood by him when wounded and helpless, drifting at the mercy of the elements on board a dis mantled craft.—Marlton Downing in Yankee Blade. _ In Doubt. An old clergyman who formerly lived in Maine was remarkable for his eccen tric ideas and sayings. Among other curious ways ho was in the habit of ask ing a blessing on each particular thing on the table. At breakfast one morn ing there was some bear meat, and his petition was as follows: "Lord, bless the coffee, bless the bread and butter, but as to the bear meat. Lord, I don't know what to say."—Youth's Companion. A Mine That Wan Bought Cheap. The famous Trt ad well mine in Alas- ( ka, which has yielded more than $3,000,-. 000 in gold bnllirA, was purchased by the man for wl-'/m it waa named for §300.—Omaha j>ja. Walled Cities In India aad China. The first glimpse we get of an eastern walled city unfolds at once memories of our childhood days, which have perhaps never been awakened since, and tbe pic tures of our childish books, which im pressed themselves so vividly upon our minds, are reproduced in the bright col ors of old, when we are brought face to face with the quaint battlements and the dark gateways, with the accessories of bright, burning sunshine and tur baned figures and processions of camels and the listless calm of the tropical land. Such old cities are still to be seen in In dia, still walled in the old. fashion and still peopled by the figures of tho Biblical picture book. Closely akin to them are those walled towns standing on the canals of mid- China, passing through which, say al the close of day, when every tower and every roof stands out clearly cut against the brilliant western sky and wo are challenged by a grotesque figure, armed with a spear and probably wearing armor, the illusion is complete, and foi the moment we find it hard to realize that we are traveling at the end of the Nineteenth century. Even in much changed Japan there are old cities which still retain their walls of the ago of fendalism, and in the very heart of tho capital the imperial palace is surrounded by the same quaint forti fications which in old troublous times made it an imperium in imperio, al though the walls are crumbling and tbe gates are never shut, and the moats have been abandoned to the lotus and to carp of monstrous size and fabulous age.— ■ Cor. Chicago Herald. The Azores. In 1580 the Azores came under the power of Spain, and in the history ol the next twenty years their name is fre quent as the favorite battleground of the English and Spanish fleets. The partiality was, indeed, mainly on thf side of the former, and for a good rea son. These islands lay right in the track of all vessels sailing to and from that enchanted region known then tc all men as the Spanish Main. On tbe highest peak of Terceira, whence ir clear weather the sea could be scanned for leagues around, were raised two col umns, and by them a man watched night anil day. When he saw any sails approaching from the west he set a flag upon the western column, one for each sail; if they came from the east a simi lar sign was set np on the eastern col umn. Hither in those days came up out ol the mysterious western seas tho great argosies laden with gold and silver and jewels, with silks and spices and rare woods, wrung at the cost of thousands of harmless lives and cruelties unspeak able from the fair lands which lie be tween the waters of tho Caribbean act and the giant wall of the Andes. And hither, when England too began to tun. her eyes to El Dorado, came the great war galleons of Spain and Portugal U meet these precious cargoes and convoy them safe into Lisbon or Cadiz before those terrible English sea wolves could get scent of the prize.—Macmillan'S Magazine. _________ Important Advice. A gentleman who believed that to ar. important extent clothes made the man even when the man is a royal personage, visited the Comte de Chambord at Frohs dorf a few years ago. The Comte de Chambord was the grandson of Charles X, the last Bourbon king of France, anil the French Royalists called him Henr; V, and hoped, until his death, iv 1883, tc restore him to the throne. The mar quis, of whom this story is told, was a Parisian, a man of fashion and an ar dent Royalist. The Comte de Chambord was glad of an opportunity to talk ovei political affyiirs with a man who must know what was going on in Paris; sc after a few minutes' chat he said: "Mar guis, it is not often that J have a chance to talk with any one so well informed on the signs of the times in Paris as yonrself. Now in case I return to Paris what would you advise me to do?" He waited for a bit of profound po litical philosophy. The marquis looked at "Henri the Fifth" and hesitated. Should he venture on a great liberty' But his advice had been asked; as a loyal subject he would give it frankly. "Sire—monseigneur," he stammered, "] think you had better give up your Ger man tailor and have your trousers made in Paris." "My trousers!" "Yes, sire; pardon me, but your trousers are out of fashion."—San Francisco Argonaut. Strange Effects of Extreme Cold. Dr. Moss, of the English polar expe dition of 1875-7, among many other things, tells of the strange effects of the extreme cold upon the candles they burned. The temperature was from 35 to 50 degs. below zero, and the doctor says he was considerably discouraged when upon looking at his candle he dis covered that the flame "had all it could do to keep warm." It was so cold that the flame could not melt all of the tallow of the candle, but was forced to eat its way down, leaving a sort of skeleton candle standing. There was heat enough, however, to melt odd shaped holes In the thin walls of tallow, the result be ing a beautiful lacelike cylinder of white with a narrow tongue of yellow flame burning on the inside and sending out many streaks of light into the darkness. —St. Louis Republic. An Unlucky Number. "I should think Pope Leo XIII would be a very unhappy man?" said Judge Penny bunker. "I should think he would be troubled with dreadful fore bodings?" "Why so?" asked Colonel Verger. "Because he can never sit down to the table without being the thirteenth—Leo Xni," replied Judge Pennybunker.— Texas Sittings. Materials for Glass. For making tho best mirrors the ne cessary silica is obtained from ordinary white quartz, while common window panes are produced from sea sand to a large extent. —Washington Star. Bucklen's Arnica Halve. The beat salve In the world for cuts, braises, ■ores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat isfaction, or money refunded. Price, 25 cents per box. For sale by C. F. Helnzeman. Onr Prominent Physicians Recommend John Wleland's and Fredericksburg Beer, Both unequaled for quality, strength aud parity Beautiful Ms! Are what every lady la anxious to'pos: •eat. Now, there Is a secret that has" never been revealed to tha worldTand that Is. tha sura way to possess these hands of beauty. Use MOLLINE. A proved success.*. This discovery was made by a graduate of London Eng. land college and a learned chemist. The horrors of the kitchen is no more a worry to the housewife. ijjj No matter how stained and grlmmy the hands may be, one application of the wonderful MOLLINE will leave them as soft and white as if no kitchen work had been done. For sale by all druggists In large bottles, 50 cents. Give MOLLINE one trial and you will never be without It. F.W. Brack A Co., Wholesale Agents. Extract of Beef! Inferior and Imitation sorts are coarse, of disagreeable odor and unpleasant flavor, but tho genuine Liebig COMPANY'S Bearing the an- Jflt thori/ed algua- tore of Justus yon <iJB*»W t/t Liebig, the great/? gmf chemist. 2p T M has the odor of roast beef grew, a fine flavor, dissolves dearly In water and assimilates with the finest and timplest cookery. FOB DELICIOUS, REFBKSHtSQ BKKF TEA, FOB IMPROVED AND ECONOMIC COOKERY. 0 HATEFUL—COMFOBTING. EPPS'S COCOA. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our break last tables with a delicately flavored beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judi cious use of such articles of diet that a constitu tion may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun dreds of subtle maladies are floating aronnd us ready to attack wherever there is a weak pcint. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."—Civil Service Ga tette. Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, labeled thus: JAMES KPPB A CO., Homceopathlc Chem ists. London, England. 10-9-tn-thAw-iam ( Are you too fat ? «lUDNUT'S IRIENBAD Reduction Pills, inconvenience. Gtiaran- Insfston having the right kind; see that thejiajne TRADE MARK. Price $6 for S bottles, sufficient for S weeks' treatment, or $2.25 per bottle. Miss Vera Mewl, 65 West 25th St.. New York, writes: "I have lost 63 pounds and 13 inches in waist measure and am now in the most perfect health." Mr. W. R. Miles, 38 Park ltow. New York, writes: "My decrease at tbe end of 23 days Is 80 lbs. and I have not felt so well in 17 years." . No Starvation or Purging. ■ Send for Mr. Hudnut's pamphlet or. "Obesity." . Special depots for Pills and Pamphlets:— C. F. HBINZEMAN, Los Angeles, Cal. MANH SfIfaJ* " ST °?iycv'' tbj 8S _■Wr'l'ttOMCut.rarltee to cure and Before A After Use. loss of, power or the 1 generative Organ. In over-exertion, youthful Indiscretions, or the "cesaiye ase of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lend to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put tip in convenient form to carry in the vest pocket. Price It a package, or 0 for $6. With every *6 order we give a written guarantee to cure or refund tho money. by mail to any address. Circular free in plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMIOAL CO., Branch Office for TJ. S. A. 36S Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL. FOB SALB IN LOS ANGELES, CAL., BY H. Germain, Druggist, «3 South Spring St. Off Sc Vaughn, Druggists, N. £. Corner 4th and Spring Streets, Tt?e Celebrated Freijct] (Sure, d "APHRODITINE' , r o e r f rd^ y —!_y Is Bold on a 4£2?*\ GUARANTEE B SvTW IK 'Vy to cure any form /C> JS Jzj of nervous disease n or any disorder of V_^i j_S. ftr the generative or- _E_sgtf>»v gansof either fex,/^^^/Mm^)t whether arisingw */£y/ffl/ctf' N wBs?\ v fromtheexcessive/ ez*o?"*^ BEFORE useof Stimulants, AFTER Tobacco or Opium, or through you th ful indiser* tion, over indulgence, Ac., such as Loss of Brain Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down Pains in ths back, Seminal V/eakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leucorrhcca, Diz tiness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo tency, which I f neglected often lead to premature ( Id age and Insanity. Price fl.oo a box, fl boxes for 15.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price' « A WRITTEN GUARANTEE Is given fc ;-rery f 5.00 order received, to refund themone> «' a Permanent enre Is not effected. We hays tliousandtfef testimonials from old and young of both ssties, who have been permanently curci 'jv theuseof Apbroditine, Cirenlarfreo. Addrcs,- THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.' —SOLD BY— H. M. BALE A SON. Druggists. Los Angelef.,(,'ai _>v Hie. JORDAN Ac con JSr MEAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMi »9MI 1051 »t »rket S*.., San Francisco .'gfiSl (between fill and Vol Sts ) tl 1 ■ Co and learn how wonderfully ■ S§B>\ J ou are mac e al, d novv to avoid |ffwwW and diseases. Museum V* I l^ en ' ar g cc l thousindsiof new & £ objects. Admission SS cts., Private Office, »11 Geary St. Diseaset ji men: striatum, loss of inauho*l,dlscases ol die ikin and kidneys quickly ourod without lh« use of morcury. Treatment personally t jt ntcr. Send for book . Oor PERFECTION SYRINGE free with every bottle, .'« CLEAN. Does not STAIN. PBF.VE!fTB STRICTURE. Cure. t.ONOUKHCSA ana QLEET in Oil to Fotrß days, A QUICK CUBE for LRCCOEKHCEA er WHITES. Hold by ell lIRUOOISTH. Bent to any Adilrqil for 51.00.' UALYDUk HANUFAU'IUUIMO CO.. LANCASTER, OH 'C H. N. Bale A Son, agents, 20 8. Main St. Weak Men ana Women (SHOULD USE DAKIAHA BITTERS, 0 tho Great Mexican Remedy; gives Health and Strength to the Sexual Organs. A BOOK FOR EVERY NUN Only $1.00. Strength! Vitality! Or SELF-PRESERVATION. A new Mid only Gold Modal PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBILITY, ERRORSi of YOUTH, EXHAUSTED VITALITY. PRE MATURE DECLINE, and all DISEASES and WEAKNESSES of MAN. 800 paircs, cloth. Silt; 186 Invaluable prescriptions. Only fl.oo y mail, double sealed. Descriptive Prospectus, with endorsements of mrri SENL) the Press and voluntary fKf P | ainuf testimonials of tho cured, ■ '•■"■■J * ConsulUtlon in tiersonorby mall. Kii>ert treat ment. INVIOLAItLE SICCRKCY and CER TAIN CURE. Address Dr. \V. H. Parker, or The Pcabody Medical Institute, No.« Bnlfinch St., Boston, Mass. The Science of Life, or Self-preservation, la a treasure more valuable than gold. Head it now, every WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to be STRONG.— Medical Iteview. (Copyrighted.) IT 18 A DUTT yon ovre yourself and fam ily to get the beat value for ysar money. Economize In your footwear by purchasing W. 1.. Doug-las Shoes, which represent the beat vaTue Tor prices asked, aa thousands arvhkx WO SUBSTITTJTB» Jtk W. L. DOUCLAS 33 SHOE oeAh. THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY. A genuine sewed shoe, that vHtt not rip, ana calf, seamless, smooth inside, flexible, more oom tor t able, stylish and durable than any other shoe ever •old at the price. Equals custom mado shoes costing from $4 to gfl. a£ m and *5 ITnnd-sewed, fine calf shoes. Tho u 1 ? most stylish, easy aud durable shoes ever sold at the price. They equal lino imported shoes ousting from $8 to $12. tt9 SO police Shoe, worn by farmers and all 9*9 a others who want a good heavy calf, three soled, extension edge shoe, easy to walk In, and will keep the feet dry aad warm. CO 80 Fine Calf, §2.'15 and 113.00 Wark. •P aa* Intmeu's Shoes will give more wear for tha money than any other make. They are made for ser vice. The increasing sales show that workingmen have found thlsout. Raws' !?*OO ana Youths' t1.75 School DvIO Shoes aro Horn hy the boys everr- EereT The most servloeablo ahoessold at tie price*, adies' W.M a.3».r78 e BhS- 8 fo; Misses ore made or tho best Dongola or fine Cnlf. at desired. They are very stylish, comfortable and dura ble. Tlie&i.OOsliooeqiinlscustomrimdeshoescostlng from aj.oo to (6.00. Indies who wish to economise in their footwear are finding this out. Caution.—W. L. Douglas' name and the prise Is stamped on the bottom ot each shoo; look for It when you buy. Beware ot dealers attempting to sub stitute other makes for them. Such suhstltuuona are fraudulent and subject to prosecution by law for ob taining money under false pretences. W. L. DOUGLAS, JJrocktou, Mass. Sold by l_. W. GO DIN, 104 North Spring Street ORUNKEIIiESS Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cared by ctin'.itiiHtt-rtntt Dr. Unities' Uirldeu Siteclllc. It can bo civnn in a cup or ooftcu or tra. or in food, without the knewledirtiot'thepatir-n:. Ttieabtclutely harmless, aud will offect a permanent and speedy sure, whether the patient ia a moderate drtrtker or in alooboUn wreck. It his been glve-i In thousands tf oases, and ia every instance a perfect cure has fol. owed, ltnerer Valla. Thewyetem onoe imprep-Pa'f d with the Speotftu, tt become* an utter impose.bility -.or the liQuor appetite to exist. J01.1.F.N M'lit'li- Hi CO.. Prop'ra. Clnet»natl. O. 48-paco book of particulars free. To be had of F. W. BBATJN A, C 0.,( Druggists, H.OHKMAIN j I,n« Ancelpn. Cal. POLITICAL ANNOUNCKMK9CTB. JpBANK M. KELSBY, (Of Bryan A Kelsey, 202 S. Spring), CANDIDA'S rOB PDBL'C ADMINISTRATOR, Subject to the dccl'ion of the Republican County convention. QEO. H. KIMBALL, CANDIDATE FOB PUBLIC ADMINISTBATOB, Subject to the decision of the Bepublican Connty Convention. JNO. A. PIBTLfc\ ' Residence, Vernon CANDIDATE FOB BDPERVISOB FOUHTH DISTRICT, Subject to the decision of the Bepublican County Convention. W. FBANCIBCO, Candidate for BUPEBVISOB SECOND DISTBIC* Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. E. BAKNITT, CANDIDATE FOB BUPBBVISOR FIFTH DISTBICT. Subject to the decision of tbe Democratic Connty Convention. B. F. KIEBULFF, (Present Member Board of Education), CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Bubject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. lyj- T. COLUNS, CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to the decision of the Democratic Count)' Convention. Q E. CaOWLBY, CANDIDATE FOB BUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to tbe decision of tha Republican County Cojyentlon. I B WIRSCHING, CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to the decision of tho Bepublica Connty Convention. JAMEB HANLEY, CAWDIPATE FO* SUPERVISOR FIFTH DISTRICT, Subject to decision of the Democratic I .aunty Convention. J A.UsIXY, CANDIDATE FOB COUNTS' RECORDER (Incnmbent), Subject to the decision of tbe Bepublican Connty Convention. J. BHOULTEBB. CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY RECORDER. Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. BRAY, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY BECOBDBB, Subject to Ihe decision of the Eepubllcsn County Convention. rjpROWBBIDQE H. WABD, CANDIDATE FOB COUNTY CLERK, SabjbCt to the deoision of Ihe Bepublican Connty Conven lion. g M. PERRY, (Chairman Board of Supervisors,) Candidate for SHERIFF, Subject to the action of the Bepublican County Convention. JOHN C. CLINE, CANDIDATE FOB BHERI7F, Subject to tbo decision of tha Republican Connly Convention. QBORGE P. McLAIN, CANDIDATE FOB SHERIFF, Subject to the decision of Ihe Republican County Convention. J_J 8. CLEMENT, CANDIDATE TOR SHERIFF, Subject to the derision ot the Republican County Convention. m. a. uammeL; CANDIDATE FOB SHERIFF, Subject to Ihe decision of Ihe Bepublican County Convention. B. CONRAD, CANDIDATE FOB COUNT V AUDITOR, Fut'jc t to the deoision of the Republican County Convention. y K. Lopez (.City Auditor), . _ CANDIDATE FOB OOUhTY AUDITOR, Subject to Ihe dtc'sion ot the Republican County Convention. 5 Q. ROLLINS, Incumbent by appointment, CONOID ATE FOB COUNTY AUDITOB, Subject to tho deoision of tbe Republican Connty Convention. rpHOB. A. LEWIS, Of Santa Monte* candidate fob COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Bepabllflan Conaty Convention. W. A. WBLDON (Incumbent), CANDIDATE fob CORONEE. Subject to the decision of the BavußHeair County Convention. J BANBUBY (Incnmbent), ~ CANDIDATE FOB COUNTY TBBABTJRBB.. Subject to the decision of the Republlcanr „ County Conventlonj ' JAM.WB H. DODBON, CANDIDATE FOR SUPERVISOR FOURTH DISTRICT. Subject to the decision of the Democratic Ooanty Convention. rpHOUAS J- WBLDON] CANDIDATE FOB COUNTY TBKABUBEB, Subject to the decision of the Republican ; County Convention. jgRNBST NEITZKB, CANDIDATE FOB CORONIR, Subject to the decision of the Bejujuliean'' Connty Convention. p D. CARPBR, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, i t C ANDIDATE FOB CORONER, Subject to the decision of Republican County Conven'jon. ■«aT B. WALKEB. " ~ ■ CANDIDATE FOB / COUKTY TAX COLUtCTOB, Subject, \ 0 (he decision of tbe Republican Connty Convention. AB. WfIITBBY, Z • (Incnmbent.) Candidate .'or COUNTY TAX COLLECTOB, , Subject to the deoision of the Bepnblloan County Convention.