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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, July 07, 1888, Image 5

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Manager Stone Makes a
Chapter of Crimes andlCasualties.
Boiler Explosion at
Associated Press Dispatches to tbe Herald. I
Chicago, July 6.—General Manager
Stone, of the C. B. &. Q. railroad, has
furnished the Associated Press with a
long statement giving the history of the
dynamite plot. He says about the mid
dle of May the company was informed
of a plot to destroy its property by dyna
mite, and that Bowles was about to leave
town to put the plan in operation. Bow
les did leave Chicago, having taken
dynamite caps with him from the room
occupied at the Grand Pacific by Chair
man Hoge, of the General Grievance
. Committee. On the 29th of May, near
Aurora, an engine struck explosive mate
trial which bore strong evidences of dy
namite. The engine was badly damaged.
On remnants of the paper found was the
mark of the manufacturer, the same as
on the cartridges in the possession of the
men arrested on Thursday. Shortly after
this Bowles was at Noblesville, where he
was supplied with funds by a draft from
J. A. Bauereisn, Chairman of the Griev
ance Committee, who was also arrested
this morning. Broderick was at this
time at Creston, lowa, where he repeat
edly requested Bauereisn to send Bowles
with his goods, as it was a favorable
place for operations. Bowles accordingly
went to Creston and met Broderick. A
few hours after Bowles left Creston
another explosion took place in the
Creoton yards, with all the circum
stances and evidences of the previous
explosion. During this time, Broderick
and Bowles had been furnished with a
letter of introduction to various members
of the Brotherhood, stating they were
acting on business of importance to the
Brotherhood, and asking co operation
from members. Such letters were found
in their possession when arrested. Be
fore going to the train at Aurora on
Thursday, Broderick went to the hall of
tbe Brotherhood and got the package of
dynamite which was taken on the train.
This package had been taken to the hall
by Bauereism on April 16th.
Chairman Hoge issued a circular to
Chief Engineers and members of the
divisions of the Brotherhood, reading as
"The C. B. & Q. wants from four to five
hundred more engineers. We have de
cided to ask you to furnish one or two
men from your division. We ask the
same of all divisions to come and apply
for positions under assumed names and
as soon as they get positions to corre
spond with John Showers, of Chicago,
for instructions. The object is to disable
engines in every way we can and quit
work on a given day. Supply the men
- with plenty of sal soda and emery."
A number of attempts were made to
carry out the suggestions in this circular,
but in all cases the applicants were re
fused employment. Mr. Stone explained
that the sal soda referred to in Hoge's
circular was to be put into the tanks of
the engines to make the water foam and
prevent steam, and to cause the burning
of the crown sheets in the fire boxes.
Emery was to be thrown on different
parts of tbe machinery , to cause the bear
ings to run hot and ruin them. The offi
cers who went to Aurora to-day, returned
to-night, bringing with them Aleck
Smith, a striking fireman, who is said to
have handled some of the dynamite.
Bauereisn Released Detectives
After more Conspirators.
Chicago, July 6. —Bauereisn, the al
leged dynamiter arrested to-day at Au
rora, gave bail for $5,000 this evening,
and was released. Bail was furnished
by J. A. Feidler, a Chicago , merchant.
The three men arrested yesterday are
still in jail, being unable to give bail for
$15,000. Attorneys Donohoe and Davis
have been retained to defend them in
connection with any attorneys that may
be selected by the Brotherhood ot En
g'neers. In conversation with Chairman
oge to-day, the men denied all knowl
edge of the dynamite and did not know
who brought the stuff into the car. They
said after they were arrested General
Manager Stone came into the car and
then one of the detectives took a package
from a hat rack. They say they never
saw the package until it was in the hands
of the detective. Deputy United States
Marshall Burchard left for Aurora this
afternoon with a warrant for more of the
alleged conspirators.
Fixing; Duties on Lead, Ore and
Sugar Products.
Washington, July 7. — Kilgore, of
Texas, presented a conference report on
the bill to ratify the act creating the
county of San Juan, New Mexico;
agreed to.
The regular order was then demanded,
being an aye and no vote, on the Land
Grant Forfeiture bill, which was passed
on a vote of 177 to 8.
The House then went into committee
of tbe whole on the Tariff bill, the pend
ing paragraph being that relating to iron
or steel railway fish plates or splice bars.
Buchanan's motion to strike out the
paragraph was rejected. The reading of
the bill then progressed rapidly, motions
made on the Republican side to strike
out many of the paragraphs being rejected
generally without division and with little
Farquhar's amendment increasing and
scaling duties in proportion to the size of
file*, prevailed by a vote of 64 to CI.
Mills, however, demanded tellers, and
tbe amendment was rejected.
On motion of Vance, of Connecticut,
with assent of Mills, the paragraph im
posing a duty of thirty-five per cent, ad
valorem on wood screws, was stricken
out, thus restoring the present rate of
Dubois, of Ohio, opposed the reduc
tion of the duty on lead ore, quoting
from a leading Democratic paper of Ida
ho Territory, protesting against the re
duction, and declaring that the Demo
cratic party of Idaho was antagonistic to
it. It would have an injurious effect up
on silver mining, as in the low grade
mines great reliance was placed upon
lead which was mined in the process of
silver mining. He offered an amend
ment restoring the existing duty, and
providing that the combination of lead
ore with gold or silver ore shall not be
exempted from duty on lead ore.
Perkins, of Kansas, sustained ihe
amendment, but it was lost by a tie vote,
62 to 62.
Stone, of Missouri, offered an amend
ment, which leaving the duty on lead oro
■3 fixed by the bill, provides that the
combination of lead with silver in ores
shall not exempt lead therein from duty.
Me contends that it was unfair that a
cargo of ores, of which 51 per cent, was
lead and 49 per cent, silver, should be
compelled to pay duty, while if the pro
portions were reversed, it could be free.
Reed, of Maine, referred to the recent
speech made by Mills, in New York, and
said that that gentlemen had been re
ceiving in certain Democratic papers a
good deal of praise for his manly bold
ness in resisting his const itutents on the
subject of wool, and he hoped the gentle
man would have the strength and brav
ery to get up and avow to the House what
his position was.
Mills retorted sharply, attacking the
Republican party and itß platform. A
discussion of a political nature, between
Mills, Reed, and Burrows, of Michigan,
then continued for some time. Finally
a vote was ordered and the amendment
read by Stone was rejected, as also was
the one submitted by Wagner, of Mis
souri, restoring the present rate of duty
on lead ore.
On motion of Mills the clause was
stricken out, which imposes a duty of 35
per cent ad valorem on pen knives and
razors, thus restoring to present rate.
On motion of Mills a clause was insert
ed, fixing the rate on new type for print
ing, at fifteen per cent ad valorem.
The sugar and molasses and confection
ery clauses being reached by agreement,
they were all considered together. After
an understanding had been reached that
a vote should not be taken to-day, Can
non, of Illinois, offered an amendment
striking out all of the sugar and molasses
paragraphs and inserting clauses fixing
the duties as follows: Sugars not above
No. IG, Dutch standard, syrup, etc., and
all molasses testing not above 65 degrees,
not otherwise provided for, are to be ex
empt from duty, in the event that no ex
port duty is levied by the country of
exportation. Sugars above No. 16
are to pay a duty of 3-10 of one
per cent; molasses above 56 de
grees, two cents per gallon; maple
sugar, two cents per pound on crystaliza
ble sugar; maple syrup or molasses, four
cents per gallon; glucose, one cent per
pound; sugar candy, not colored, five
cents per pound; all other confectionery,
not enumerated, and sugars after being
refined, when tinctured, colored or adul
terated, and on all chocolate confection
ery, ten cents per pound with a similar
provision against an export duty.
It is also provided that to encourage
domestic production, there shall be paid
a bounty to United States producers of
sugar from beets, sorghum and other
cane raised in the United States as fol
lows : On sugar, two cents per pound;
on molasses above fifty six degrees, six
cents per gallon; not above fifty-six
degress, four cents.
In supporting the amendment, Cannon
alluded to the frauds which had grown
up under the present law, and criticised
the bill for perpetuating these frauds.
Funston, of Kansas, suggested that
the farmer who produced sorghum would
not be protected if sugar under No. 10
was admitted free.
Cannon replied that the total product
ion of sugar in the United States was
about 300,000,000, pounds, nearly all
made in Louisiana, and the product was
decreasing. In 17 years the value of
sugar imported into the United States
was $200,000,000. During these 17 years
the duty paid has amounted to over
$700,000,000. Never since the govern
ment was founded had any article re
ceived one-half the protection that sugar
had received. Was it right to levy_ this
tax on every man, woman and child in
the United States to 'the amount
not only of a duty of $60,000,000
year, but of $30,000,000 of refined profits?
What for? To protect refiners and en
able them to keep up trusts, and to pro
tect the Louisiana planters, and the man
who grew beets and snrgum. He did
not think this was right. Let sugar un
der sixteen come in free, and then let a
policy be pursued which would give the
Louisiana planter, the California beet
grower and the Kansas sorgum grower
as much protection as he receives now.
This the proposed amendment accom
After some debate the committee arose
and the House took a recess until 8 r. if.
Boiler Explosion.
Pittsburg, June 6.—A battery of boil
ers at the tannery of A. and J. Groet
zinger, Allegheny City, exploded thic af
ternoon, wrecking several buildings and
seriously injuring six persons, three of
whom will die. Engineer Wetzle was
blown through the roof of the tannery
and lauded in the yard outside. One
side of the building was blown out and
the boiler house was completely demol
ished. A heavy double wagon was
blown against Mr. Welzle's residence
sixty feet away, and the side of the house
crushed in. One section of the boiler
was carried across the Allegheny river, a
distance of one thousand feet. Another
piece struck a school house 1,200 feet
away and tore out the end of the build
ing. A scene of the wildest excitement
followed the explosion. Fully sixty men
were at work in the tannery.
Tne Turf.
Washington Park, July 6.—Attend
ance moderate. Fast time; five furlongs.
Joyful won, Benson second, Maud Ward
third; time, 1.02)£.
Five furlongs—lrish Dan"won, Cassan
dra second, Lee Dinkelspiel third; time,
One mile —Irma H won, Balance sec
ond, Martha third; time, 1.43>£.
Seven furlongs—Antonio won, Jim
Nave second, Bedstone third; time,
One and one-sixteenth mile—Santa
lene won, Famine second, Sayre third;
time, 1.50}^.
Six furlongs—Destruction won, Weav
er second, AUie third; time, 1.16.
Six furlongs—Waring won, Lafltte sec
ond, Jacobin third; time, 1.14%.
Brighton Beach, July 6. —Weather
fine, track fast. Five furlongs—Mon
mouth won, Zodiac second, Salvage third;
time 1:03%.
Five furlongs—Boodle won, Martha
second, Corocco third; time 1:03%.
Three-quarters of a mile—Nina W.
won, Keystone second, Lemon third;
Seven furlongs—Harper won, Cruiser
second, Barnum third; time I:2i> _ .
Handicap, mile and a quarter—Troy
won, Valiant second, Lute Arnold third:
time 2:10.
Mile and an eighth—lvanhoe won,
Miss Charmer second, Cato third; time
2:01 M
Helena, Mont., July 6. —Daniel 8., a
6-year-old, belonging to the stables of
Morehouse. Blivens & Co., Helena, ran
three-eighths of a mile yesterday at the
Montana Association's meeting in 34%
seconds, beating the record for that dis
tance by % second, as made by Cyclone,
a California horse, last year.
Oalled Enough—-Wife—The gas collec
tor was here again to-day. Husband-
Did you tell him to call again ? Wife—
Yes; but be said it wouldn't be neces
sary. Husband—Wouldn't be necessary?
Wife—Yes; he shut the meter off.—[Tid-
How the Fourth was Passed
at Santa Barbara.
Notes Gathered by a Herald's
Representative in the
Queen City.
When the excursionists from Los An
geles to Santa Barbara arrived at their
destination at 2:30 p. m. on the 3rd
inst. they found a large crowd of persons
assembled to welcome them. A charge
was at once made for the different hotels
and after everyone was comfortably
quartered, the beach became the center
of attraction and numbers indulged in a
dip in the surf. Long before the time
announced for the grand march, Lobero's
Theatre was filled to its utmost capacity
by the merrymakers, who passed the
time admiring the handsome decorations
within the building. The theatre was
fitted up with elaborate floral
designs and gayly-colored bunting.
And scattered here, there and
everywhere were the red, white and blue
flags and lanterns, emblematic of tbe
"Ail-aboard" Brigade. At each end of
the stage stood a locomotive head-light
inscribed with the lettering "O. R. 0.,
L. A. Div. Ill," around the word "Wel
come." At the left side of the hall were
ice cream and lemonade booths, presided
over by the Woman's Relief Corps of
Santa Monica, the following ladies being
in charge:
Lemonade booth—Mrs. Packard, Miss
Prisel, Miss Bonner.
Ice-cream booth —Mrs. Telhune, Mrs.
Bates, Miss Allare, Miss Clette, Miss
The McCoy orchestra occupied the
stage and furnished sweet music for the
many dances which consisted of the
usual polkas, schottisches, waltzes, etc.
A feature of the programme was, that
each dance was dedicated to some rail
road magnate or organization, all of the
local officials receiving recognition. Al
together about four hundred persons
participated in the affair, among whom
were noted the following: Mr. Hartell
and -n ife, Mrs. L. Marshall, J. H.Thomp
son, Mr. French, Mrs. Kennedy, Mrs.
Polk, Mrs. Hoffman, Miss Barry, Miss
Garfield, Mr. Smith and wife,
Mrs. Chopscast, Mrs. Sealey, Miss
Andrews, Elder Thomas and wife,
Miss Hattie Prescott, W. H. Lake, Mr.
Cowell, James Monroe, W. C. Duell,
Fred Chandler, Miss May Schlador, Mrs.
H. T. Andrews, Jose Romero, Nick Co
varrubias, Mr. and Mrs. Dexter, Mr. and
Mrs. Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Mohen. Mr.
and Mrs. Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Gar
ry, Mr. and Mrs. Goddy, Col. Johnston
and sister, Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. H. H.
Webb, Miss Burton, Miss Hodge, Miss
Harmon, Miss Yoekman, Miss Bassett,
Charles Fife, Mr. Miller, E. J. Vawter,
D. Kennedy, Mr. Pridham, Mr. French,
H. Boehme, E. Boehme, J. Walters, B.
Hawes, E. Huie, W. Stimpson, G. Bid
der, Mr. Hay, J. Mahan, Mr. Ayers, W.
J. Bigelow and wife, Miss Hattie Bige
low, Miss T. Ward, W. L. Edwards, Miss
Ida Thurston, J. S. Thompson and wife,
Miss Rockafellow, Miss Lizzie Howard,
F. L. Harris, R. W. Payne, F. H. Bay
lies, C. Fenner. W. E. Anderson and
wife, F. Curtis and wife,
Frank Homer and wife. Miss Clara
Shephard, Theo. Hnret, H. E. Sweetser,
W. J. Hamilton, Thos. Humphreys,
D. J. Carr and wife, Mrs. Adelaide
Cummings, Mrs. A. Pine, P. F.
Paterson and wife, W. A. Platner and
wife, Miss Nellie Platner, E. Jesurun,
Bobert Green and C. F. Gray.
The Committee of Arrangements con
sisted of Messrs. J. E. Hartell, C. F,
Phillips and R. W. Payne, and the floor
managers were Messrs. F. L. Harris, S.
E. Howd, E. W. King, F. H. Seely, J. E.
Hartell, B. J. Gardiner and R. W.
An excellent supper was served at mid
night, after which dancing was resumed
until nearly daybreak, when all retired
to snatch a few hours sleep preparatory to
enjoying the festivities arranged for the
Nation's birthday.
Tbe citizens were up betimes, pre
paring for tbe day's celebration, and' had
good reason to be proud of
the city's decorations, which
were admired by one and all.
Every street was ornamented, and from
all the principal buildings' the national
colors floated, and variegated bunting
attracted the eye. The procession form
ed on State street, at 10 a. m. , and moved
off with the City Marshal and mounted
police across State street, on north line of
Haley street, at the head, followed by
Grand Marshal P. J. Barber, Staff officers
J. A. Brown, J. W. Taggart, A. E. Put
nam, and Aids C. C. Hunt, Jas. M.
Short, Clio Lloyd, W. A. Hawley, C. A.
Stuart, J. A. Mathia, C. J. Murphy and
William Hoemer. •
The pageant with its four divisions
formed a very imposing spectacle and
met with considerable applause in its
tour along the crowded streets. The
marching of the First Infantry, com
manded by Col. W. R. Shatter, was
much admired, and this regiment can
justly lay claim to being one of the best
drilled and most efficient corps in the
whole service. Its members stepped as
one man and the music furnished by the
regimental band was exception
ally fine. After the parade the
sightseers betook themselves to the
beach while many strolled over to the
Infantry Camp, where a concert was given
at 4:45 p. m. The Herald is indebted to
Col. .Shatter and the other officers of the
company for their courteous treatment of
its representative, who passed a pleasant
hour inspecting the camp and its sur
As soon as dark had fallen the entire
population of the city proceeded to the
beach to witness the pyrotechnic display
that was to be given from a raft moored
300 feet from shore. No expense
had been spared and the display
was very brilliant.the set pieces, "Fourth
of July" and "Good Night" being very
handsome. After the last rocket had
sped its course heavenward the whistle
of a locomotive announced that a special
train was about to leave for Los Angeles,
and those whose business interests
called them to that city at once bade
their friends adieu and boarded
the gaily decorated cars. For those
who remained, there was plenty of
amusement, for a grand ball was tendered
to the officers of the First Regiment of
the United States Army by the citizens
of Santa Barbara. When morning again
broke, the city had resumed its wonted
business appearance, and as the 10:30
train sped away on its southern journey,
it carried away the balance of the excur
sionists, in whose memory will ever
dwell pleasant recollections of the beauti
ful Queen city.
Eastern Echoes.
The Pittsburg city authorities have de
cided to close all pco'. rooms on the 16th,
and not wait for the (supreme Court.
At St. Louis Wm. C. Mitchell, proprie
tor of the People's Theater, fell from a
street car and was killed.
At Water Valley, Miss., three of those
injured in the grand stand accident of
the Fourth, have died. Others are in a
serious condition.
At Fort Smith, Ark., Gus Bogles, aged
19, was hanged for the murder of Wm.
Morgan in the Creek Nation a year ago.
He died very hard.
The evening session of the Charities
Conference, at Buffalo, N. V., was occu
pied by State reports. The session closed
with a short address by ex-Governor
Moody, of Oregon.
At Minneapolis the three members of
the firm of Shotwell.Clerihew & Lotham,
which failed some days ago, were Friday
afternoon arrested on a warrant sworn
out by the cashier of a bank to which the
firm is largely indebted, cm the charge of
Near Joliet, Illinois, a construction
train on the Elgin, Joliet and Eastern
road was wrecked Friday evening, by ob
structions on the track. Three Italian
laborers were instantly killed. Engineer
Knight was fatally scalded.
J. W. Brown, the bigamist recently
arrested at Chicago, was arraigned at
Detroit and pleaded not guilty. He was
remanded to jail. It is stated that Brown
was married no less than thirty-two
times, and many of his dupes are ex
pected at the trial.
At Hardinsburg, Ky., Friday morning,
County Judge A. M. Pulliam called
James Miller, a well-to-do farmer, into
his office. Shortly afterwards shots were
heard and Pulliam came out and surren
dered to the officers. Miller was found
dead in the office. Pulliam will not talk.
Abash fire is raging near South Indian,
Ont., on the C. & A. R., below Otta
wa. Wade's saw mill, 500 cords of wood,
five freight cars, five houses and thou
sands of cords of tan bark have been de
stroyed. The country on each side for
some days has been utterly impaes
At Salt Lake the church agents on
Friday turned over to Receiver Dyer the
noted church farm near the city of 1,100
acres valued at $150,000. Further
large amounts of property are expected
to be t eel aimed within a few days in the
Government proceedings against the
Mormon Church property.
Robert Byran, a sixteen-year-old negro
boy, stabbed Riley Hancock, white, aged
nineteen years, and killed him, near
Smith's Mills, Ky. Three men started
to Henderson with Bryan and at dark
were in the outskirts of the town, when
overtaken by fifty masked men who
drove Bryan's guards off and hanged the
murderer to the nearest tree.
The Committee on Notification ap
pointed by the Republican Convention
arrived at New York last night and
stopped at the Murray Hill Hotel.
Chairman Estee received a few personal
friends and then retired to the Union
League Club to prepare the address to be
delivered at Rheinbeck to Mr. Morton
At the Friday afternoon session of the
Christian Endeavor Convention at Chi
cago, the general topic was, "How the
Society aids the Churches as an evan
gelistic force. Several interesting papers
were read. At the ovening session there
was an address by Rev. J. H. Barrows,
of Chicago. The object of his discourse
was to show the course of Christianity in
At Milwaukee three men entered the
office of the Northwestern Insurance
Company and engaged the cashier and
clerk in conversation. Before they left
one of them stole $2,000 from the cash
drawer. An hour later one of the rob
bers was arrested at St. Francis station.
He proved to be Rufus Minor, a well
known Eastern bank robber.
The wreck which occurred on the
Pennsylvania railroad near Nanticoke,
by the collision of two passenger trains,
was not nearly so bad as at first reported.
One of the firemen, in jumping, was
seriously bruised about the body. The
other trainmen escaped without injury.
The passengers on both trains were
badly frightened and shaken up. Some
thirty of them are slightly injured,
though none fatally. The accident was
due to the blunder of a train dispatcher.
A Chicago Times special from Wichita,
Kan., reports the murder on the Red
Fork of the Arkansas river in the Indian
Territory of Ed. Fraley, H. Holliday and
J. Morwood, of Springfield, 111., all under
20 years of age. A few days ago they
missed some money and accused a half
b eed Indian, named Evans, of having
stolen it. The day following this Evans
was found murdered in his cabin. The
three boys had disappeared. Evans'
friends supposing the boys had murdered
him, started in pursuit and coming up
with them murdered them in a shanty
which they were occupying. No trace
of the gang has been discovered.
tVmiUtMgton Wiring's.
Washington July 6.—Bond offerings
to-day $437,000. There were no accept
In the case ol Senator Cullom's coach
man, indicted for manslaughter in caus
ing the death or Prof. Paul, on March
31st, by recklessly driving into him on
his bicycle, the jury to-day returned a
verdict of guilty. A motion for a new
trial was made.
The President has vetoed the bills
S anting pensions to Nathaniel D. Chase,
arriet Cooper and Wm. M. Campbell,
Jr., and the bill for the relief of Van
Buren Brown.
A Chinese Found Near Nigger Alley
Rotting' to Pieces with Leprosy.
In a horribly filthy Chinese ' "dead
house," located just back of Nigger Al
ley, in the Chinese quarter, lies a man
slowly but surely mouldering to death
from that dread disease, —leprosy.
Late last night Officer Walsh, who
patrols a beat in Chinatown, was in
formed by a Chinaman that a fellow
countryman was dying at the dead-house,
at the place designated.
A Chinese "dead-house" is usually a
tumble-down and isolated hovel into
which Celestials, overtaken by incurable
diseases, are thrown and allowed to die.
The one in which the dying Chinaman
was found by Officer Walsh answered
the description above.
The policeman was nearly stifled as he
entered the horrible place. Lying upon
a bunk was an emaciated Chinese. The
man groaned with pain and it was evident
that dissolution was near at hand. Ex
amination revealed the fact that the man
had literally rotted to death from leprosy .
Where he came from no one knew, or if
they did none would say. The officer
hastily quitted the "dead house" and re
ported the case at police headquarters.
It was ordered that the leper be allowed
to remain in the "dead house" until to
day, when probably some disposition
will be made of the case.
Do not forget Dr. Nonrse's great lec
— 1888- -1888-
Spring and Summer Dress Goods
The Cream of the Eastern and European markets.
City of Paris,
Dry Goods Emporium of Southern California,
IOS, 107, 109 N. SPRING ST.
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Furniture, Carpets, Draperies,
And Manufacturers of
Upholstered Goods and Bedding Supplier
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East Fourth Street,
LOS ANGELES, - - - ' - - CAL.
Telephone 762. jy2-3m
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Forty Lots in Los Angeles City for $8,000.
Fine View, being Block 9 of Schmidt Tract, fronting 1,211 feet on Stevenson aye. All
lots 173 feet deep to 10 loot alley and 52,60 and 130 feet front. Gentle slope to south
and east. Stevenson aye. has been brought to official grade at an expense of $25,000.
Lots from one to three feet above the street. Terms half cash, balance one year, 10
per cent, mortgage. Paying taxes.
Lot 50x140, north side College Street; street graded; $1,100.
Lot 47, Block 4, Howes Tract, $400.
Corner Lot 18, Block "B," Bird Tract, $600.
Land and Water in Crescenta Canada, at $100 per acre. (The home of the
Orange and Cherry.)
Land and Water in San Jose Banch at low rates.
Land in Puente Kancho, with Water, at $150 per acre. Easy terms.
Sec. 31, Tp. 7 N., R. 12 W., at $5 per acre. Terms easy.
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110 Upper Main Street and 539 North Main Street,
family medicine. It cannot be too highly recommended, ss it Is truly a MARVEL OF THE
AOE, snd no household should be without It. It prevents as well as cures Skin Diseases, Gout,
Rheumatism, Gravel, and all Kidney Diseases, Affected Liver, Headacbe, Nausea, Bile Wind,
Indigestion, Constipation, Diarrhoea and Dysentery, Fever snd Agne, Sleeplessness, lassitude.
Foul Breath, snd every disease brought on or aggravated by a disordered stomach. It is s Spe
cific against contagion snd as efficacious remedy for Biliousness, Nervousness, Scrofula,
Jaundice and Dyspepsia.
It Purifies the Blood, Cleanses the stomach and Bowels, and gives the whole system a
Healthy and Delightful Tone. Then never was a Medicine for the Nursery ojual to it
n toeusel *3WR
y _—\ l[ lx-4W— 'JL am ss AW ■*->» II giving sa'is faction, and a customer with Bron
' i_J Cr*" — BftTg _£k I chitis says it is the only remedy that gives ln-
Dt ia lle c '"j —Bkbkex ' 1 ' * CovEK ' Druggists,
VA U fl 't\ Havp" * * ,ne pleasure to inform yon
ISnStllj"* =siefe==L I Sit imllC _\ a l *'C that your preparations are meeting
| %i Notnlni'but praise
c"i' n ' " _NIACAWEN & Co., Diuggists, Visalia,
"ZsSaOM That it will accomplish tie end desired in'all
SgjßJXSfc' "* 1 I'" 'tegf' affections of the Throat ond Lungs snd you not
SPSsW**" Tf TT TTvtT l7* -v- —Sr*: It will only Will rot be without it yourself,
JL g \f\ hV| [(tn 0 11 wlll but will recommend it to others, as
Jlxl f-"— , thousands: have done who have tried everything
<\ tt fl* AfiC\ a <W Wv 3 17 TffikwF else in vain, money is no objsct where health is
Convince you
S_\ ytf _ purchafe a remedy that will stand between you
flrM-lPrt AOIIGHo, one of the most dreaded of human Ills.
\__) UrvtD 1 x'.\_ »_ Is prepared only by the ABIETINE MEDICAL
r 0 J) Ch it I* CO-.tUlll^CaMonua.
d e & c r l " Bsent,ree ' cont " nlng ieMM
fa?r^£f l>t SANTA ABIE
For Sale by C. H. HANCE, 77 and 79 North Spring Street,

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