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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 26, 1892, Image 3

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The Forthcoming Fairs Here
and at Santa Ana.
Will Siikwood and McKinney Come
A Ooodly Array of Fast Young Trotters
and Paoers—Aftermath of the
Great Free-for-All at
The agony will soon be over and we
ahall know which ie the faster horße —
Bilkwood or McKinney. The former
horse is reported to have done half a
mile in 1 :03}4 at Hueneme nearly a
month ago, but fast half mileß are not
alone sufficient to win a protracted
struggle like mile heats, three in five.
There must be staying quality, as well
as a high flight of speed. This McKin
ney ie known to possess, and the friends
of Siikwood claim he is equally blessed
in this respect. Over at Santa Ana, the
pacer would be the favorite if there was
any betting at all. I did not see him
when I was over there on Thursday, but
I did see one of hie colts that wae a
picture. The fact that McKinney did
not get a place in the free for-all at
Sacramento, won by Beamy Mac,
is commented upon to his disfavor in
mostiustances, while in others the boys
give a knowing wink and intimate that
"he was not out for it" on the occasion
referred to. But that need not trouble
any of the McKinney partisans. If their
horse can beat Siikwood, they can carry
off at least $10,000 of Santa Ana money,
It is a trifle over 11 years since the
great American colt Foxhall won the
Grand Prix at Longchump, and the
Grand Duke Michael, Cesarowitch and
Cambridgeshire at Newmarket. 1 never
saw the great Eoman-noaed colt himself,
but saw one of hie sons at Santa Ana.
He is a rather high-finished horse, but
shows manifest eigne of neglect. John
Hill got him from Governor Stanford,
and then sold him to Mr. E R. Den,
who now has him in Frank Manchaca's
hands. If the horse could have been let
to get tolerably fat and given over to
Frank in the first place, hie heele might
have told a different story, for he is a
very easy mover, and is not lacking in
courage. If I owned Don Marcos Fos
ter's mares. I should aIBO want to own
old Bruce. His dam is the imported
mare Goneaway, by North Lincoln, and
he has several Derby winners in his ped
I hear there is strong talk of a winter
meeting at San Francisco or Oakland,
and I am praying to tbe Lord it will 'all
through. When the project wae mooted
here, last fall, by Mr. Lichtenberger, I
did all I could to discourage it. The ob
jection to winter racing is, that it
is participated in solely by the
professional element, which races chiefly
from mercenary motives and regards a
horse solely as an engine for making
money. The breeders, euch as Mr.
Rose, Colonel Thornton, Mr.Todhunter,
Mr. Winters, Mr. Fair, and gentlemen
of that sort, never race in tbe winter
time, believing their horses require a
period of rest. These breeders are the
nolo protection ol tho public, for every
time they lose a race it detracts from
the value of their stock. Consequently
they have to run their horses to win.
But with their horses turned out, the
public has no protection, for the pro
fessionals stop at nothing in the way of
jobbery, and as these fellows are the solo
support of the winter tracks, my rea
sons for opposing winter races must be
plain enough to the average reader.
It was the villainy practiced at the
winter tracks at Elizabeth and Gutten
berg which caused the severe and
strenuous legislation against racing
which waß enacted four years ago in
New Jersey. Had the racing ended
with the termination of the Long Branch
meetings in August, no such legislation
would have been needed. But when the
$1 gates of Long Branch closed and the
50 cent gates of the winter tracksopened,
then came a menace to the working
classes of such large manufacturing
towns as Newark, Jersey City, Rahway,
and Somerville. Mechanics drew their
wages on Saturday nights and instead
of paying their grocery and meat bills
on Monday, or even going to work on
that day, hurried off to the track and
bucked it off at a thieving game of horse
Tace. Was it any wonder, then, that
the state which produced a Fashion and
a Clarion, should enact laws against
racing, rather than see the families of
its operatives improveriehed by theft?
Therefore I am glad the Los Angeles
winter meeting was a failure, and I hope
every other one will be likewise. Five
months in the year is quite enough time
for racing, which is a pastime and not
an industry. "But," says the advocate
of winter racing, "you should remember
that these racing stables employ a large
number of men and boys, who will be
thrown out of employment if you dis
courage winter racing. Turn the horses
out to graßS, and you turn these men
and boys out to starve." I am a
humane man, and that is why lam a
poor man, Ido not like to hear, the
word "atarve" in a land of plenty like
this. As Mayor Hazard Bays, "it makes
a humane man shudder." At the same
time Ido think that if there is one man
who, more than another, deserves to
starve, it is the man who sells hie Bervicee
and time to the brutes who race horses in
midwinter. As for the boys, they are
better off in school.
* »
Now, it is pretty evident to me that
tbe Los Angeles fair of 1892 is going to
be a grand success. .The purses are
large, apd the attendance is generally in
proportion thereto. Hence it is fair to
infer that they will carry over to next
year a balance of not lees than $5000.
This will form the basis of a grand spring
meeting, for they can run here three
weeks earlier than at San FrancißCO, and
can, therefore, give seven days' races,
commencing on the third Saturday in
March. With $4500 cash in hand they
can safely advertise $7500 in purses
and stakes for a seven days'
meeting. Three per cent entrance to
nominate, and 7 per cent additional to
start, will guarantee 140 entries for 30
races, there being five on each Satur
day and four on the other five days of
the week. The great trouble with these
good folks is their unwillingness to
apend money in advertising; and tbe
money spent in that way ia what brings
back the money to the gates of the
Tbe amount of money above men
tioned will give $1000 in purees on the
. j *lOSf> nr, oooVi n( r.ho twn
ween. u»jtb, »"v* f.-w" «r*
Sftturaaya, at the least. Only one race
for 2-year-olds should be on the pro
gramme, and that but three furlongs.
The 3 year-old events should be three in
number, tbe longest race first, and tbe
shorter ones subject to accumulative
penalties. In tbe all aged events there
should be a handicap of one and a half
miles, on the opening Saturday of tbe
meeting, which would draw a big crowd
from abroad and keep them here for a
week. Of course, I know that you can
not please everybody. There are men
who raise a howl whenever a race is
made that does not exactly suit their
own horses. These fellows would kick
if the race were converted into a foot
ball match; and holler "fowl" if they
were invited to a chicken dinner. I
heard men "beefing" about McKinney's
defeat at Sacramento, last Saturday,
who did not have a dollar on the race,
one way or the other. Hidalgo.
How tho Two Big; Purse* Filled With
Five Entries ln Each—The Race
for Named Horses Not Vet
Beady to Publish.
Everybody connected with the sixth
district agricultural fair association and
its most potent auxiliary, the chamber of
commerce, is busy. Hazard's pavilion
has been secured for tbe interior portion
of the great show ; and the display will
not only be larger and more varied than
in any previous year, but tbe auxiliary
attractions will be more numerous.
Among these will be an acrobatic con
test, a baby show, a dancing attraction
and a musical cmtest. This, together
with an unusually large art display,
both of paintings and statuary, will
make the after-dark portion of the fair
very attractive.
Several weeks ago a prize of $10 was
offered by the chamber of commerce for
the best programme of entertainment
out Bide of tbe live-stock show ana racing
department. There were several com
petitors for this prize, and, strange to
say, all from persons connected with
newspapers hereabouts. Alter some
deliberation, the prize was awarded to
Miss Annie M. Pittenger, of Ventura.
She is the daughter of a clergyman re
siding in that county, and is a frequent
contributor to the columns of a paper
published in this city.
There will be much to amuse and in
struct. There will be turning lathes for
workers in wood, ivory, iron and brass;
there will be a pottery factory at work,
making flower pots and molasses jugs ;
fret saws cutting brackets and every
other imaginable kinds of work ; and a
generally good display of local indus
tries, showing casual visitors the growth
and progress the city is making in man
ufactures of all sorts. Los Angeles now
keeps a great deal of money at home,
through her local manufactures, which
used to go to San Francisco and the
east. Conspicuous among the attractive
features in this department, is a silk
apring loom that will unreel the silk
from the cocoons and spin it into thread
right before your eyes. You will see the
hair of the Angora goat also worked up
Into a cloth which In need for lining
coat collars, etc. Indeed, there will be
many novel features in the pavilion de
partment of the great show which will
pay for a minute inspection.
There is to be a type-writing contest,
in two branches. The contestants in
the first branch are to be students only,
and the first prize is to be a diploma,
which, although it has no intrinsic
value, will be nevertheless prized by
the winner. The oth«r is for experts,
the first prize being $10 and the second
$5. These contests are to be conducted
according to rules prescribed by the
board, which will be furniehed to con
testants in time for them to familiarize
themselves with them before they be
gin work. As there are several hundred
men and women employed here in that
capacity, there should be an additional
lot of prizes given by the stationery
stores, in order to make an interesting
competition out of the affair.
The beauty show is open to all young
ladies residing within the Sixth Agri
cultural district over 15 years of age,
providing, of course, that they are of
moral character. The prizes in this de
partment are $25 and $15 for first and
second prizes respectively, but, up to
date, there have been only six young
ladies nominated. The conditions un
der which the entries are to be made re
quire 10 nominations to be made or the
above prizes will not be given. The
Herald suggests that a third prize of
$10 be given, in order to stimulate the
It also has a suggestion to make of an
old-fashioned Spanish kitchen, wherein
the eastern visitor can regale his interior
hoinbre with all the red hot cookery for
which the Castiliau cuisine is so justly
famous; and at which the average
Yankee can learn something new about
the manifold culinary uses of Indian
Within the offices of the agricultural
society all is bustle and hurrah. The
two big purseß offered by the society in
the free-for-all classes have already borne
fruit in the shape of five entries in each
clasß. The great free-for-all of last year,
won by the Los Angeles stallion Mc-
Kinney, drew such a crowd as nearly
paid the whole week's purses; and the
only thing to regret is that tbe large and
liberal purses now offered by them were
not advertised in the first place, as a
larger number of entries might have
been had in each class, trotting and
pacing. The great sidewheel contest
takes place on the third day of the fair.
This race takes place on the third day
for a purse of $1500, divided $750 to the
first, and so on into four moneys. Fol
lowing are the entries:
W. H. McCartney's bl. m. Princese
Alice, 2:16, by Dexter Prince—McClellan
Oakwood Park Farm's b. g. W. Wood,
2:llJ£, by Rteinway.
R. H. Menton's br. g. Tom Ryder,
by Alexander Button—Black
Ralph mare.
E. Willet's bl. h. Siikwood, 2:lß>i,by
Blackwood Mambrino—Luck Woodruff.
Thos. Keating's b. g. Our Dick, 2:15,
by Gibraltar—David Hill mare.
This is a hot field and ought to make
a good race.
Thia includea a still better lot of "ter
ribly high-bred cattle." if such a thing
were possible. The entries are four in
To be
without a rival
, • ■ •*
rare. But Sir Walter Foster, M.D.,
Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians
of London, has written of Apollinaris that
" It has no rival among mineral waters," and its
annual sale of 18 million bottles shows that the
whole world endorses that verdict.
number and the purse is $2 000. divided
into four moneys, $1 000, $500, $300 and
$200 respectively. The nominations up
to Saturday night were :
Thos. Wall, Jrs' eh. g. Astor 2:16, by
Prince—dam by Gen. Dana, Jr.
J. L McCord's eh. g. Shylock, 2:19
by Tom Renton—Mary Low's dam.
Walter Maben's b. g. Richmond, Jr.,
2:15, by A. W. Richmond, Jr.
Chas. H. Durfee's br. h. McKinney,
2:12}4, by Alcyone-Rosa Sprague.
It is understood that Tom Keating
will be substituted for the driver of
Astor and will leave his own horse,
Frank M., at home.
The Italiaas Preparing Celebrate Col
umbus Day.
A grand mass meeting was held by
the Italian colony yesterday afternoon,
called by a provisory committee of some
prominent Italians, which was very
largely attended ; the object was to pro
vide for a grand celebration of the 400 th
anniversary of the discovery of America.
Over $600 was collected for expenses,
and a permanent executive committee
was elected, as follows:
A. Vignolo, president.
G. Marietich and G. Sormano, vice
L. Guasti, treasurer.
J. Barlotti, secretary.
I. Longo, vice secretary.
G. L. Castrucclc, grand marshal.
It was decided to give a grand parade,
fire-works, and a ball in the evening.
Columbus day being an occasion that
should be celebrated by Americans and
foreigners alike, invitations are extended
to everybody, so as to make it the great
est celebration ever held in Los Angeles.
gurdine¥orton" skips.
An Ail-Around Crook and Bad Man Gen
erally Eludes His Jailors — Bap
posed to Have Climbed Out jjg ■'" ,
Through the Engine House.
Gurdine Horton, the all around horse
thief and crooked man generally, very
adroitly escaped from the county jail
last evening about 6 o'clock, and up to a
late hour last night, although a number
of officers ware searching ior him,he had
not been recaptured.
Horton was in the county jail under a
sentence by Justice Owens of 150 days
for swindling a Frenchman a few weeks
ago in a hay transaction. Another
charge was pending, of horse stealing, to
be brought up when he had served the
150 days. He is the same Horton who
nearly a year ago ran away with a girl
from Los Angeles, leaving his wife, and
taking with him also a team which did
not belong to him. He was captured at
San Fernando, and afterwards married
the girl when his wife had procured a
divorce. He managed to slip through
the hands of the law on the stealing of
the team, and the officers could not get
him dead to rights until this recent
case. At tbe jail he had been allowed
to go out of the tanks as a trusty, and it
was by reason of this privilege that the
slippery fellow made his escaoe.
At 6 o'clock Deputy SheriffNicQuiro'.o,
who is one of the deputy jailers, went
out with two trusties, Jean Forrest and
Wm. Bonner, to have Borne slops
emptied. Jailer Russell was at supper,
and Deputy Rogues in the front of the
jail. Quirolo unlocked the heavy doors
leading from the tank room into the en
gine house, back of the jail, and went
ahead of the trusties to the outer door,
a distance of about 25 feet. The slops
were emptied, and, with tbe men ahead
of him, the deputy returned inside the
tank. Nothing seemed wrong, and no
sign of any slipping out had been noticed.
Quirolo went off watch immediately
afterwards. At 7 o'clock, when the roll
was called, Horton was missing. A
search failed to disclose any other
method by which he escaped than that
of having slipped through the door into
the engine room while the deputy and
trusties were going to the outside door.
It was nearly dark in the room and he
could easily have secreted himself.
There is a hole in the roof of the en
gine room, and Jailer Russell found
evidences that he had climbed through
it and reached the street over the wall
outside. Horton must have gone around
the south side of the lower tank and,
been ready to slip out of the door as soon
as the trusties had gone through. This
door, Deputy Quirolo states, cannot be
locked from the outside, and the custom
had been to only lock the outer door
leading into the yard, when slop was
emptied. The kindness shown by the
jailer to the fugitive was very much" mis
placed. He is such an ungrateful rascal
that be should have been kept in tbe
tanks, from which escape is impossible.
It is hoped he may be retaken, as he is
a dangerous man to be at large.
Financially Embarraitcu,
A large manufacturer, whoso affairs were
very much embarrassed, and who was over
worked and broken down with nervous ex
haustion, went to a celebrated specialist. He
was told that the only thing needed was to be
relieved o' care and worry, and have » change
of thought. This doctor wae mor • considerate
of his patient's health than of his financial cir
cumstances. He ought to have advised him to
use Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, the best
remedy for nervous prostration, sleeplessness,
dizziness, headache, til effects of spirits, tobac
co, coffee, opium, etc. Thousands testify to
cure. Book and trial bottle free at C. H. Hance.
California Vinegar Works,
555 Banning street, opposite soap factory,
near Alameda and First streets, one-half block
from electric light works.
Conpe No. 4, Back No. 23,
Stand comer Second and Spring streets from
t> p.m. to « a.m. Telephone 273. Rates, 25c
per mile, one person, $1 per hour. Bargains
can be made. N. Kipp.
High Grade Violins, Hand Made.
J. T. FHzgerald,«3omer ot Spring and Frank
lin streets (ln the Day & Fisher Musio Com
pany), has received four high-priced violins
from' Auburn, N. V., and respectfully invites
experts anc others to inspect them.
Drink Jouß Wisiaud or Fredericksburg lager
beer, on tap at all nrst-class places.
A Banker's Opinion of Southern
He Depicts Its Beauties and Its
Financial Resources.
An Eloquent Address Delivered by A.
D. Childress ln San Francisco.
Some Valuable Facts
At the Bankers' convention in San
Francisco, just closed, A. D. Childress,
president of the City bank of Los An
geles, responded on behalf of Southern
California to the address of welcome in
an address of more than usual eloquence.
The description of Southern California
and its development was in able hands,
and the address was heartily received.
A glance at what Mr. Childress said will
be of interest.
"When the traveler first enters
Southern California," said the speaker,
'•through the narrow gateway of San
Gorgonio Pass, the transition from the
treelesß, arid and desolate wilds of the
Colorado desert produces a sensation of
surprise and delight never to be forgot
ten. It is a refreshing scene when one
gazes out of the car window upon fields
of snow, high up on the hoary tops of
San Jacinto and San Bernardino, while
all around is the bloom and beauty of
almost tropical luxuriance.
"The sudden change from a cheerless
deeert to a semi-tropic clime is bewilder
ing. His eyes rest with pleasure upon
lofty mountain tops, the home of ice and
suow kings, as well as upon eun-kiseed
and fertile valleys rivaling the Aicadia
of the ancienta. Here to him is para
dise, all around bim is the Eden of his ,
brightest youthful dreams. As be is
whirled onward he is greeted with the
perfume from a veritable worid of flow
ers; hie cheeks fanned by the balmy
breezes of an eternal spring time. Here
ia Southern California, 'Our Italy,' the |
paradise of the world. Here is our sunny .
southern clime where the morning-glory
and century plant submit to tbe same I
conditions, and flower with equal fre- '
quency; where the roße and lily are free
from the environments of the hot house,
and the tree geranium evidences perpet
ual summer."
After still further description of the
climate, Mr. Childress proceeded to a
more practical review of the physical
features of ttie country. "The area of
the southern counties," said he, "con
stituting Southern California —Kern, Los
Angeles, San Bernardino, Santa Barbara,
Han Diego, San Luiß Obispo, Orange and
Ventura —is 57,860|equare mile".of which
22.381 are mountains, and 29,380 desert,
leaving only 6,805 square miies in val
leys outof such a vast scope of territory."
This area, he continued, was adapted
to all productions of a semi-tropic clime,
and within a few years the prairies
where the Indians bunted and tbe coy
ote dwelt, had become orchards bending
under the weight of the golden apples
of the Hesperides. It had increased in
population more than 200 per cent. In
1880 it was only 79,551. whereas in 1889
it had swelled to 227,232. The assessed
valuation of the eight counties in 1880
was only $41,460,218, which was in
creased to $199,934,416 in 1889. a grand
difference of $169,000,000 within a short
decade. Since then there bad been tbe
same ratio of material development of
the whole country, the bloom and,
beauty of which is bo bewildering that
it ia beyond the power of any one to
adequately picture or describe.
Referring to Los Angeles, the birth
place of the California Bankers' asso
ciation, Mr. Childress spoke convinc
ingly as follows: From a thriving town
of 22,600 people in 1885, it has grown to
be a city of beautiful residences, the
dwelling place of over 60,000 happy and
contented people. In July, 1885, there
were only four commercial banks in Los
Angeles, having a total capital of $500,
--000, with surplus of $600,000. The com
bined deposites of tbe four banks
amounted to $3,128,000; whereas, in
July of this year the number of com
mercial banks bad increased to 13, with
a combined capital of $3,300,000, a com
bined surplus ef over $1,395,000, and the
large sum of $7,500,000 deposits. Be
sides the commercial banks there are at
present five prosperous saving banks,
with a total capital and surplus of $390,
--000 and combined deposits of $3,275,000,
as against two institutions in July. 1885,
with a total capital of only $142,000.
These figures show the gratifying in
crease of banking capital within the
past seven years, of $4,943,000. and in
crease of deposits of over $7,505,000.
No less wonderful has been the aston
ishing incresaße in number and wealth
lof all financial institutions in Southern
The bank deposits of Southern Cali
fornia exceed $22,000,000; a showing
rarely if ever equaled by a country
which a score of years ago was regarded
as a sheep pasture, and little better than
a desert waste. This Bum is nearly 11
per cent of the total depositß in all the
banks of California, which exceed $196.
--000,000. When we consider that in 1885
there were only 19 banks in Southern
California, with a combined capital of
$1,540,000, and total deposits of $4,999,
--000, and contrast them with the 85
banks which exist to day, with a com
bined capital of $11,500,000 and deposits
01 over $22,000,000, it is difficult to real
ize the grand growth and increase which
statistics prove beyond doubt.
The speaker good humoredly referred
to the claims of Southern California aB
a growing commercial rival to San Ft an
cisco, and the apathy of our friends of
the north to recognize our advancement,
and closed by predicting that the whole
state within 25 years will be the richest
and most prosperous country in the
, union and in the world.
Dandruff forma when the glands of th c skin
are weakened, and, If neglected, baldness is
, ... fnlln— TTn 1 Urn U.I. T> -»..>.— <> »• la tha,
—* * '— 1 . L.J .. ~ , uau B U.U HWVnV « w
best preventive,
T° crack the nut in which the truth is
•a/? >v hidden. The easiest thing in the world
yC \ is to spend money, and it's just about
- g|i \ as easy to spend it injudiciously. This
/ S \ is l * x »i'i ; y «iiat y<Hi do not (io when yoa
-*/ H 1 R \ purchase our fine diamonds and other
} 1 P rec ' ous gams and jewelry. When yon
1 y out a dollar y° n ex pect to get it back
- j again, not in actual money, but in value
I received for value given. We give yon
" 1 a * ' eas * a Jo'laf's worth for a dollar,and
/(I we K uar J y° Llr interests as carefully ac
as we do our owu. Figure as carefully
\k""^ f - *! %fs you P' eilf,e ' 3'ou can never make a
TPUTHINA more profitable calculation than that
\ -1* o»rr-iv which enters into the purchase of oar
" J\U ;"-«»Jit«" J diamonds, watches, jewelry, etc.
—wfc*- wagnerTjeweler,
lait South Spring trr-nt..
I paralysis. h More Drugging J~jL
tThe Art of Sur- jf^f
gery is a bless- '
ing to the world. /rwlSii^A
But the practice 11/7 \
of medicine is a M\. t \
curse to the com- \
munity. If every yiss^
</rt/gi store was 11 W ( ' B I
closed no one \I \ \
would be sick ox- J|| • \ V
ce/rt through ac* V |^rV-^
cidents. Take v if^t^K
medicine and die V vl L=j»
(fear our /I/aa- H ] V-1
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ROBERT. P. MIL' ER, Manager
Branch of the Dr. Liebig Co. of San FraDciseo.
The staff oi the Liebig World Dispensary are
J<S=^ii«^®^w/ : too only surgeons iv Los Angeles performing
Jm^SHm^lrW ' the latest operations required for a radical cure
ol Stricture, Hydrocele, Varicocele, Piles, Fiu-
tula and fteetd' diseases, Kye, F.ar. Nose,
throat and Lungs, liseasesof the Digestive Or
. and dlBeaaes <>f wome,] a;lti children.
Appliances lor Ruuture, Curvature of the
' Spine, Club Foot, and ail deformities, manu-
~' S^^^v: s 4i&^faotured by our own Instrument muter.
■ m T Nervous Debility, Sexual Weakness, Loss of Power, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Sypbllts,
nil Li M Spermatorrhoea and all v maturai discharges of either sex r«a ed with unfail-
Iwl 1 IM lug success. Confldeiiti-.l book and bottle of 3erman luvigorat'ir given free to
111 1 , I X prove its merit; sure cure for special private aud nervous troubles.
Allour physicians constantly in I Address fin IIERIfI X P0 123 9. MAIN ST.
attendance from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. j (In confidence) UK. LICPIU tt bU., LOS ANOKLB3.
Containing 62 acres of land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
Btnall cottage of three rooms for laborers ; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 acres English Wslnuta; 5 acres Winter Ap
ples ; two artesian wells ; about 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First class corn, alfalfa and orange land ; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at once to
8 , 10 , tf 115 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal
Fred. A. Salisbury
No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226.
L U M P - : - CO A L.
Yard, 838 North Main Street. Telephone 1047.
PTn AT n signsi signs!
I I 1%l MR. WM.MkRGELL, lute of Omaha, Neb.,
a ■ - I is now located with
i For rapid work, low prices and modern styles, a share of your patronage is solicited.
. I Card Siena. Muslin Signs. Wire Signs, Brass Signs, Signs of every description.
I Political work done at snort notice at reasonable rates.

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