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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 10, 1892, Image 10

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10
THE LIBERTY BELL.
Where congress met and freedom firing
Onr starry banner to the breeze
Excitingly Its iron tongue
All thrc' that summer morning sung
Our newborn liberties.
It told the ending of the night.
The happy dawn of freedom's day.
And overland there flashed a light
Of brotherhood and human right.
The end of kingly sway.
Oh, how the good old bell told out
The joyous tale of freedom's birth!
From east to west, from north to south
The message of its brazen mouth
Rolled all around the earth!
It sung the birthright of the race.
The glory of the brave and free.
And pealing from its sacred place
It set the whole wide world ablaze
With dreams of liberty.
Tis old, and utters now no sound.
But yet its echoes ring sublime!
Its resting place is holy ground
To freedom's sons, wherever found.
Until the end of time.
—L. S. Amonson in Youth's Companion.
GENIE'S CASE.
In the fall of 18—, after they had had
inch gay times and so much company at
their country home, Mrs. Alford began to
look over her box of homcepathic rem
edies for "something that would suit
Genie's case."
By degrees she made the girl take
upon her tongue or in two glasses of
water, alternately crossed by the spoon
if one made no mistake, samples of most
of her nice white medicines. But some
how Genie kept on looking pale and
growing thin and being depressed, and
that unmistakable symptom of having
red eyelids of a morning continued.
"Genie always used to look so fresh
when she came to breakfast," Mrs. Al
ford said. "And I give you my word,
her face was quite swollen yesterday
when I went to call her."
It never occurred to Mrs. Alford that
the mysterious symptom of pink eyelids
in the morning might be occasioned by
shedding tears during the night.
"Why on earth should Genie weep?"
ahe would have said had this been sug
gested. She had no trouble. But even
mothers do not always know everything,
and "Genie's case" was really this.
William Ritchie, their next door
neighbor's son, with whom Genie had
always been "very friendly," who had
walked to school, and gathered nuts
with her, and pulled her about on his
sled, and skated with her on the pond
in their childhood, had, after a two
years' absence from home, returned to
find Genie quite grown up and wonder
fully pretty. For her part she saw in
him the pink and perfection of man
hood, and their eyes confessed their
mutual admiration. No one else dreamed
of any change of feeling between the
lifelong friends. But it was not long
before William said things to Genie that
made her happy when she thought of
them, and had rejoiced her soul by gifts
of flowers and volumes of poetry and all
manner of delicate attentions, and at
last had proposed to her and been ac
cepted.
They had not made the fact public
yet, however, when Major Standish came
to them from the west to pay them a
visit and brought his daughter with
him.
The major had married Mrs. Alford's
Bister years before, and Cora was their
only child.
She was a belle in army society, and
If there is anything calculated to in
crease a young lady's satisfaction -with
herself it is that.
She made no secret of her conquests,
but spoke openly of the bleeding hearts
she left behind her. She might if she
chose be Mrs. General That, or Mrs.
Colonel This. Captain So-and-so was
ready to die for her sake, and she had a
long string of lieutenants to laugh about
—even the chaplain was really very far
gone.
With all these adorers watching for
her return to the fort it seemed hard to
Genie that she should instantly make a
dead set at William Ritchie and know
no peace until she had stolen her ono
ewe lamb from her. But this is just
what Cora did, and it seemed to Genie
that William met her half way.
I Innocent Genie had never seen a fine,
Well managed, genuine flirtation before.
| Her wonder was almost as great as her
grief to find man so treacherous, and
one evening, when there was a gay par
ty at the house and Cora and William
seemed to have vanished mysteriously,
ahe bid herself in the honeysuckle arbor
j—a place just then plunged in deepest
shadow—and flung herself down on a
corner of the bench to indulge unseen in
a few tears.
; And while she lingered there Cora
and William came softly in, and sitting
down where tho moonlight drifted in
upon their faces began a most senti
mental and dramatic conversation.
| He compared her to a rose and a
nightingale. He told her what a star
tling effect she had upon his heart when
first he saw her, and he alluded mys
teriously to "bonds that bound" him
and to what he would do were he free.
! But honor 1 honor! He would break
tto sweet girl's heart.
I "Never for my sake," Cora declared.
"Better that I should suffer than one in
nocent."
' It was quite like a chapter from a sen
sational novel. She gave him her hand
to kiss, neither of them guessing that
the deep shadow in the corner was
Genie, and he quoted poetry by the
yard. They evidently considered them
selves very nolle and self sacrificing,
wonderful, suffering, glorious beings.
And how the little maiden sat quietly
two feet from them until they roso and
went away arm in arm she never knew,
neither how she lived through the night.
But the next day found her very strong.
Early in the morning she went to the
garden fence and beckoned William
Ritchie to come to her, and took his arm
with a laugh, and made him walk with
her out of hearing. Then she said:
"Don't you think that when people
have made a great mistake tho best
thing possible is to confess it?"
And when he answered, "I suppose
so." she simply took her ring from her
finger and gave it back to him. Then
she left him and walked away, and oh,
how gay she was all that day! She had
never believed that she could act so
well. Her heart was full of burning
pain, and she wished that she were dead.
But her pride upheld her, and no one
guessed how she suffered.
She was so glad that she had never
tm ANGEEES HEKATLT: SATUBDAY MORNTNS, SEPTEMBER 10, 1892.
told any one of her engagement to Wil
liam Ritchie, and could join in all their
merry talk when it was publicly known
that Mr. Ritchie had cut out the gen
erals and majors and captains and colo
nels of army society.
As for William, he was greatly con
gratulated, and when the major went
back to his quarters with his daughter,
in something of a hurry, there was talk
of trouble with the Indians. It was un
derstood that William Ritchie was to go
out in six months' time to claim his
bride and bear her away before the very
eyes of all those envious warriors.
The major did not profess to be pleased.
That a girl who could marry in army
society should chooso "a civilian"
amazed him, he openly confessed. But
"a willful woman must have her way."
Cora was of age—full five and twenty.
"William Ritchie is very nice," Mrs.
Alford said.
"No doubt," the major assented. "But
Cora might have had a general."
How glad Genie was when they were
gone I How soon she left off her acting.
Her mother opined that she had been
too gay that summer. Mrs. Ritchie,
who was broken hearted at her Wil
liam's choice, came in sometimes and
was apt to wish herself in the tomb of
her forefathers. But William never
came. He corresponded voluminously
with Miss Cora Standish, who made him
jealous of now one officer and now an
other, and he felt that he received little
sympathy at home.
At last the time arrived when he was
to go to claim his bride. Between a hor
ror of having her brought home, "to
ride over her head," as she expressed it,
and a fear that they would induce "her
William" to tako up his residence among
them, Mrs. Ritchie was quite distracted.
"She is your cousin," she said to the
girl one day, "or I'd say what I think of
that creature. She might have kept
herself with her own kind. Why should
she carry off my boy?"
Then Genie felt so much sympathy
for the bereaved mother that they min
gled their tears.
Mrs. Ritchie would not go to Will's
wedding—not she, indeedl
She went so far as to hope that when
he returned he would find her dead of a
broken heart. But she packed his trunk
for him and put in a new Bible as her
wedding gift to Cora. Then Will de
parted.
What with Will's popularity, his moth
er's despair and the doubt as to whether
the young couple would come back to
live or settle down at the fort, this wed
ding made a great deal of talk, and when
time passed on and neither telegram,
letters, nor anything else in the shape of
news arrived, there was some excite
ment. Had there been "trouble with
the Indians" the newspapers would have
revealed the fact. This silence was very
strange.
Old Mrs. Ritchie was sure that Will
was "weaned from her already," and
consigned herself to despair. Genie read
over and over again a poem which began:
Married, married, and not to me!
Is it a dream or can it be?
and pasted it in her scrapbook, and was
reading it in tho honeysuckle arbor
when an expressman paused at old Mrs.
Ritchie's gate and hauled from his
wagon one solitary trunk with "W. R."
upon it. Later Will himself walked up
the road alone, with his portmanteau in
his hand, and stood at his mother's door.
Something had happened. Genie
would have been an angel if she had
grieved over the fact. As it was she
felt that her little bit of revenge waa
ready for her, and revenge was sweet,
and with a merry laugh she skipped
over to the fence that divided the gar
dens and called out:
"Why, how do you do, Will? Whero
is Cousin Cora?"
Will turned and looked at her, and
came straight toward her.
"When I reached the major's resi
dence your cousin Cora had just eloped
with Colonel O'Shaunessy," he said.
"As the major and Mrs. Colonel O'Shau
nessy's brother are out hunting the
colonel, I thought I would return home,
though kindly invited to join the sport."
"Oh!" cried Genie, with all the hor
ror of an innocent girl. "A married
man? Is she like that—as bad as that?"
"It is pretty bad," said William.
"But I'm glad I found her out so soon.
Later would have made it a tragedy for
me—and all your fault, Genie!"
"Mine?" cried the girl.
"Yes," said Will. "When you gave me
back my ring you threw me into her
hands. Before that it was only a flirta
tion. I never intended it to be anything
else, for my part. But when you used
me so"
"I used you so!" said Genie. "Why,
William, I heard you talking to Cora in
the arbor the night before I gave you
back my ring!"
"No man ever talks that way to the
woman he loves," said William.
Then they turned away from each
other, but though Mrs. Alford wept over
the awful conduct of her sister's daugh
ter, Genie was happier than she had
been for many moons.
You and I may wonder whether Wil
liam Ritchie told the truth, or whether
he told half of it, but Genie believed
him.
Before long the gossips of the place
whispered that she intended "to take
pity on him," and this was Genie's view
ef the matter.
Her petulant conduct she said had
driven him into the meshes Cora spread
for all men. She was to blame. It was
her duty to atone as far as she could.
She felt sure of that, and William insist
ed upon it also. Therefore she one day
married him.
In their case marriage has not proved
a mistake, for they make a very com
fortable couple, and r.o one was happier
on the wedding day than old Mrs.
Ritchie.—Mary Kyle Dallas in Fireside
Companion.
A Real Estate Boom
Attracts the attention of every property holder
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Ring up telephone 408 for John Wielandand
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ISten »37 JAMES PYLE. New York-
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Other Chemicals
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which is absolutely pure
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It has more than three times the strength
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W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass.
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Price Dr. Hobb's Little Pills or Plasters 26c.
each or 5 for $1. All Druggists, or sent by mail.
Leading Physicians endorse and use Dr. Hobb's
Celebrated California Remedies. Book Free.
Hobb's Medicine Co., San Francisco and Chicago.
DR. E. C. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAIN
TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
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will send written guarantee to refund if not
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<s SON, druggists, sole agents, 220 S. Spring
street, Los Angeles. Cal.
JAPANESE
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A new and Complete Treatment, consisting of
Suppositories. Ointment in Capsules, also ln
Box and Pills; a Positive Cure for External
Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching, Chronic,
Recent or Hereditary Piles. This remedy has
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sent by mail. Why suffer from this terrible
disease when a written guarantee la positively
given with tt boxes. To refund the money it
not cured. Send stamp for free sample. Guar
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sole agent, 222 N. Main street. Log Angeles. Cal!
|#rri rwjEIH
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JgD. D. GIBSON (Incumbent),
CANDIDATB FOB
SHERIFF,
Snbject to tbe decision of the Democratic
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W. BARRETT,
CANDIDATE FOB
SHERIFF,
Snbject to tbe decision of the Democratic
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J H. DOCK WEILER,
CANDIDATE FOB
CITY ENGINEER,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
City Convention-
J£ E, BARNETT,
CANDIDATB FOR
SCBKRVISOR FIFTH DISTRICT,
Snbject to the decision of the Democratic
County Convention.
T. COLLINS,
CANDIDATE FOB
SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT,
Subject to the de oislon of the Democratic
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JAMES H. DODS' Mf "
CAI IDIDATB FOR
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Snbject to tbe d eclsion of the Democratic
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JAMEB HANLE V,
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!
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REPCB I.ICAN MO.W. INKKS.
XjßjT ALTER 8. MOOReT~ ~~
Regular Republican nornittee for
B^. W «
Thirty-seventh Senator) '.al District,
Election Tuesday, Novem her 8,1892.
JOHN C. CLINK,
»
Regular Republican non Unee for
SHERIFF,
I' 7
Election Tuesday, Nover sbe* !8,1892.
'P'ROYVBRIDGE jj WARD, *" " **
Regular Republican nominee for
COUNTY CLERK,
Election Tnesda-,. November 8.1892.
jpRANK c. .
(Present City Auditor,, >
Regu' iBJ Republican nominee for
COUNTY AUDITOR,
" Election Tuesday, November 8,1892.
_P RANK M. KELSEY,
Regular Republican nominee for
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR,
Election Tuesday. November 8,1892.
ARTHUR BRAY,
A
Regular Republican nominee for
COUNTY RECOR TJER.
Election Tu.ebday, Novembi » 8,1892.
JABEZ BAN'jJURY,
RegV lar Republican nominee for
COUNTY TREASURER,
Em- ction Tuesday. November 8, 1892. „
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ROBERT, D. MILIEU, Manager. ■■■sssMSMTIm
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WOOD AND KINDLING. gg»
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Best Brands of Beer Always in Stock.
244 MAIN STREET, - - VENTURA, CAL.
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Broker Commission and Forwarding Mer
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' ILIJCH'S
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fTVE'SYTHING NEW AND FIRST-CLASS
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* JERRY ILLICB, Proprietor.
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„ - «¥-u Q i B \>c>r E. L. Chandler, Supt.
"£ rGRIOTTH COMPANY
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Mill Work of Every D T'yT?" IM .
934 N. Alameda Street. L° s Angeles.
jul tf , ,
NOTICE OP PLEDGEE'S S.^ E «
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT™™
undersigned, Port Townsend NattoJ* 1
Bank of Port Townsend, Washington, will, on
the 17th day of September, 1892. at,lo clock
n m., at the Spring street entrance to the BIT;
Son and BonebrAe "lock on the corner of
Second and Spring streets, in the city of Los
Angeles, California, offer for sale and B ell at
public anc.ion the following dMoribed prop
erty, to-wit: One hundred and Sixteen (US)
shares of the capital stock of Min
ing and Development Company, a corporation,
tofetber with the certificate ol.stock issued for
said shares, being stock certificatei Ho. 46, is
sued by said Mexico Mining and DevelOpmsm
Company to said Port Townsend N »Uonal bank
The aforesaid sale will be made by said Port
Townsend National bank as pledgee under a
Pledge of said stock heretofore msde by T. J.
Solton to said Port Townsend National bank
to secure the payment of a certa » P"™'
note for flfty-tvro hundred < $5200.00) douare
dated May 6,1891. made by said T. J. Nolton
and Henry Bash and C. W. Hunt.
Said stock will be sold for cash in gold coin
of the United States of America, payable at the
THE PORT TOWN BEND NATIONAL BANK.
1H Vy wIT.LIAM F ERVING. Vlee n Pre ß ident
W. P. Gardiner, attorney and »««nt for Fort
Toy Tpsend National bank " °
oR. WONQ HIM,
„>}Z,; a Physician and Surgeon, has resided In
Chinese ,p/ geTen tefn (17) years. His reputa
honesty. Triflnated in the foremost colj
The doctor a theTargest hospitals o
leges, also pract. ce^ b 1 e 1 dooto r speaks Spanish
Canton, China.
fluently. „ ~n mb er. 639: old number,
OFFICE: New 0. box 864, Sta
-117 Upper Main st. eet. v. 13 1? tJ
tionC.
CHAS. BAUEK,
General Agent for Sonthern
California for
ANHEUSER-BUSCH
BREWING ASSOCIATION.
Keg and Bottled Beer delivered to any part
of Southern California. Bottling department,
409 411 North Alameda street.
This Celebrated Beer can always be found
fresh on draught at The Kintracht saloon. 163
North Spring Btreet, and The Anheuser saloon
243 south Spring street.
Telephone at the Bottling Works. 467; at
Eintracht saloon, 316. All orders promptly at
tended to, 7-14 lyr
MANN'S RONE QUITER
a Will cut Dry or Green
Bones, Meat, Gristle and alLt
Green Cut BONES will
double the number of eggs
—will make them more fer
tile—will carry the .hens
safely through the molting,
period and put them in)
condition to lay when eggs
command the highest price]
and will dovelope s your
faster—than*any,
t Feed Green''Bones i and)
use Creosotone to kill
tho lice, aud you will make)
fifty per cent more profit.'
Send, fortCatalogueTand!
rfIALUMA IKCUBATOB COMP'Y]TPETILuIA*CAij|
NOTICE OP FORECLOSURE SALE.
GREGORY PERKINS, JR., PLAINTIFF, VS.
A. M. Ornelas, S. A. de Ornelas, James B.
I Dennis, F. L, Palmer, L. A. de Palomares, John
Doe and Richard Roe, defendants.
Sheriff's sale, No. 17,685.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
sale.
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the county of Los Angeles, of
the state of California, on the 2d day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1892, in the above entitled ac
tion, wherein Gregory Perkins, the above
named plaintiff, obtained a judgment
and decree of foreclosure and Bale against
A M. Ornelas et al, defendants, on the Ist day
of September, A. D. 1892, for the sum of eigh
teen hundred seventy and 4 100 dollars, gold
coin, which saia decree was, on the 2d day
of September, A. D. 1892, recorded in judg
ment book 35 of said court, at page lib, I am
commanded to sell all that certain lot, piece
or parcel ol land situate, lying and being in the
said county of Los Angeles, state of California,
aud bouuded and described as follows:
Lot numbered five (5) of a portion of the Al
varado tract, In the county of Los Angeles, in
the state of California, as per map recorded in
book 37, page 49, of miscellaneous records of
said count j, together with oue-flfth of tbe irri
gating water and water right ■PP»^" I **»
all the land shown on said map, and the right
to conduct water Inpipes, flitches or
•be hereby granted lot through all of the other
, shown on said map, together with all im-
and singular the tene-
T^e >w4ditamentßandappurtena.jeosthere
ments, he in anyß i S eappertalning, and
unto belongs Ot in ™y " t Remainder and
the issues and profits thereof,
remainders, ana rev g lv en, that on Tues
public notice> i«' fSXihber. A.D. 1892, at 12
day.tbe27thday ofSWimi« ( . nt qJ
o'clock m. of tha ; a*Jj q{ Lqs Angeleg Broad .
house door of lr / OD edience to said order
way entrance, I wir hi foreclosu , e and sale, sell
of sale and decree o rt or B0 mucn
the above descrtDea p w & jto
thereof as may oe and ' oo sts, etc., to the
RndtSt bidder, for cash, gold.
hi £ h f„ S H this 2d day of Beptember, 1892.
Dated this uoj c. D. GIBSON,
Sheriff of Los Angeles County. <
t»v v C. Hannom, Deputy Sheriff,
araff & Latham, aftorneys for plaintiff.
~~ NOTICE.
Officb of Los Angeles Citt Watbb C 0.,)
Cob. Alameda and Mabchkssatjlt Sts.. >
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 3,1892.1
SEALED PROPOSALS OR BIDS WILL BE
received at this office up to 3 o'clock p.m.,
September 26,1892, for furnishing the com
pany with
800 TONS CAST-IRON WATER PIPE,
as per specifications on file in the office of laid
company.
The company reserves the right to reject anjp
OI By order of the board of directors of the Los
Angeles City Water Company.
9-4 td B. H. MOTT, Secretary.

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