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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, April 27, 1889, Image 5

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Discussed in the Ottawa
House of Commons.
Canada Resisting Her Wrongs—A
Settlement Insisted Upon—Other
Foreign Matters.
I Associated Press Dlsnatches to tho Hbuild !
Ottawa, April 20. —In the House of
Commons to-day, Prior brought up the
question of the alleged illegal seizure of
British vessels in the Bearing Sea. He
said the- United States, England and
Russia Bigned a treaty in 1821, in which
Russia abandoned her claims to exclus
ive jurisdiction in Behiing's Sea. He
referred to the seizure of three ships
from Victoria, British Columbia, in
Behring's Sea in 1886, by American
cruisers. The greatest catch confiscated
at the same time was caught
long before the alleged American
waters were reached. No settlement had
been arrived at for those seizures, nor
had any compensation been offered to
owners who bad bten ruined. The
amount of original claims reached $153,
--000. Eight other vessels were seized in
the following year. He referred to the
hardships experienced by British rea
men on these vessels, who, after being
landed at Alaska, were obliged to re
turn home in a penniless condition.
He knew the Dominion Government bad
asked England to secure the settlement,
and he wanted the information bo as
to delay in bringing tbe inter
national negotiations to a close.
If any blame existed he wanted to know
where it rested. He contrasted tbe
delay in settling the Behring's sea affair
with" the haste shown by the United
Slates in the Samoan affair. He con
tended that the majority of the Ameri
cans on the Pacific Coast were opposed
to the monopoly enjoyed by the Com
mercial Company in Alaska. Nothing,
he contended, could justify the seizure
of British vessels, in several in
stances many hundred miles from
land. He referred to the issuance of
the proclamation by President Harrison
and said it was a violation of interna-
tional right. Blame he regarded as the
author of the proclamation by which it
was simply proposed to enrich the Al
aska Company. Monopoly, he said,
bad Its agents aud lobbyists at Washing
ton. He nrged the Government to ask
the Imperial authorities to send a British
war vessel to Behring Sea. He felt cer
tain that, even if a little gunboat put ita
nose near the Aleutian Islands, we would
hear of no further seizures.
I).ivies (Liberal) agreed with Trior as
to the importance of the matter. Delay,
he said, simply showed that Canada
could never secure summary justice until
she had an agent at Washington. If the
English and American relations were un
friendly, no reason existed why Canada
should surfer. The present unsatisfac
tory state of affairs would continue until
Canada had a right to make her own
treaties. Davies then turned his atten
tion to the alleged indignities committed
by American cruisers in Behring Sea, to
show that Americans had no jurisdiction
outside of the three-mile marine limit.
Sir John Mac Donald replied: He said
he would not deal with the question of
the establishment of a commercial agency
at Washington. Parliament has already
decided the question. The United States,
he continued, had claimed exclusive
jurisdiction in Behring sea. The Ameri
can and Canadian vessels had suffered
equally from the aggressive monopoly.
The question was not a local one. It was
one that affected all the maritime nations
which he felt certain would resist the
iniquitous attempt of the United States
to claim Behring's sea. England was
pressing for a settlement. Sir Juliian
Pauncefote, he felt sure, as British
Minister at Washington, would do all in
his power to bring the matter to a termi
nation. England had endorsed Canada's
claims and recently admitted American
contentions were unfounded. If the
United States insisted upon its preten
sions, grave complications would arise.
What the result would be, he dared not
say, nor did he dare think of the results.
Canada has resisted her wrongs. She
would continue to resist them and the
compensation was inevitable. The
marquess of Lansdowne, ex-Governor-
General of Canada, took a warm personal
interest in the quest, and when
he went to England he took with him the
statement from Dominion Government.
The speaker said he felt Sir Julian was
equal to the occasion. Sir Richard Cart
wright took occasion to show what he
considered a necessity for Canada, de
manding the establishment of an agency
at Washington, as Canada was alone un
able to settle her grievances owing to
interminable delays in the Foreign Office.
He declared that the claims of the United
States were absurd. Weldon blamed the
Government for the delays in pressing
for a settlement. Sir John Thompson,
Minister of Justice, followed. He de
nied the truth of assertions that a Can
adian could appeal from the judgment of
the Alaskan courts.
An Incealary fire.
Little FaLLß,Minn., April 20.—Shortly
after twelve o'clock last night one
of the Sisters in Belle Prairie Convent,
discovered the sonth part of the convent
ablaze. The inmates of the building were
immediately aroused, and with difficulty
all were saved. The Sisters had been
conducting a children's school and there
were twenty-four little ones asleep in the
building when the fiie broke out. None
of the clothing of the children was caved
and the people from this city have been
contributing to-day to their lelief, The
fire is supposed to be incendiary.
Tbe " Nonpareil*« Arrival.
PoBTi.AND,Ogn., April 26.—Jack Demp
eey, champion middle-weight pugilist of
the world, arrived here to-day with his
wife, and left this afternoon for San
Francisco to play a seven weeks' engage
ment with the Williams Novelty and
Variety Company. He expresses his
willingness to fight in California if a large
enough purse is offered.
Took the Roof Off.
San Francisc, April 26.—Private
Carroll, of Battery A, First U. S. Artil
lery, killed himself at tho Presidio by
placing a loaded rifle under his chin, and
blowing his head off. 11l health was as
signed as the cause of the deed.
Bound tor Rome.
Portland, Or., April 26. —Archbishop
Gross, the head of tbe Catholic Church
of Oregon, will leave Sunday bight for
Rome to confer with Pope Leo on church
A Tip on Prohibition: Stranger (toman
with big diamond)—" Hotel clerk, eh?"
Bejeweled individual—"No sir; lowa
druggist."—[St. Paul Pioneer Press.
Olrtirntion of tin- Seventieth Anni
versary of the I. O. O. F.
The members of the different lodges
of Odd Fellows in this city celebrated
the seventieth anniversary of the founda
tion of the Order in glorious Blyle, at the
Turnverein Hall, last night. It was
strictly an invitation affair, and the re
sult was that the assemblage represented
the best elements of the city's social life.
The evening's festivities opened with an
overture, "Among the Minstrels," by
A rend's orchestra, and then Mr. John
son Beynold's, chairman of the evening,
introduced the Rev. Will A. Knighten,
who delivered the opening address. The
orator spoke in his characteristic elo
quent style and gave a brief sketch of the
order, its founding in the city of Balti
more on April 26. 1819, and its progress
until to-day, when it has 8,400 lodges in
America, with a membership of 560,000
A mandolin serenade by the Arion Quin
tette came next, and then Mr. Reynolds
announced that the next number on the
programme, a vocal solo by Miss
Grosser, would have to be passed by,
as the young lady named had received
during the day news of the death of her
cousin. An oration on "Odd Fellow
ship" by Rev. J. H. Phillips, a saxo
phone 8010 by Profeesor W. F. Arend, a
vocal solo by Miss Irene Bollinger, a piano
solo by Professor Wilde, and the rendi
tion of "Forget Me Not" by the Arion
Quintette, brought the literary exercises
to a close. Then the member of the
Canton Orion took the floor under the
command of Captain Schlosser, and
gave an exhibition drill, which
was the feature of the pro
gramme. They went through their
manoeuvres with great military exact
ness, and elicited thundtrs of applause
from the interested observers.
Ah is usual on such occasion?, a ball
followed, and to the well-timed music of
Arend's orchestra, the devotees of
Terpsichore pleasantly whiled away the
time until the small hours.
The following were the officers of the
evening, to whom the success of the
affair is to a great extent due:
Arrangement Committee — Johnson
Reynolds, Chairman; G. W. #Saurrett,
Secretary; J. Ashman, P. G.; A. W.
Pooley, P. G. P. C. P.; G. J. Seekatz,
Dr. W. Dodge, E. Edward, I. B. Pur
meter, G. M. Dewey, G. W. Stcckwell,
P. G., J. H. Partridge, J. E. Lacey, J.
AVatt, N. G., Miss D. Fischer, J. J.
Jonos, P. G., C. Wickman, Mrs. F. B.
Fitzpatrick, A. J. Roll, P. G., L. J. Bau
douin, Miss E. Alexander.
Reception committee—Johnson Rey
nolds, M. S. Rowell, Miss Lena Frank,
E. A. Clark, G. W. Stock well, W. H.
Floor manager—August J. Koll; assist
ants : G. W. Saurret, F. Grosser, Miss D.
Fischer, P. J. I Sol an, G. G. Mackay.
The following lodges of this city were
represented on the floor: Los Angeles
Lodge, No. 35; Golden Rule Lodge, No.
160; Goodwill Lodge, No. 323; East Side
Lodge, No. 325; Arbor Vila* R. D., No.
83; Eureka R. D., No. 128; Crange Grove
Encampment, No. 31; Magnolia Encamp
ment, N0.86; CantonOrionP.M.,No. 12.
Declared to Be an Old Robber and
At Tampa is tbe old fort at the head of
the bay—that bay where both Navata:z
and De Soto landed their expeditions. It
teemß that four of Navariez's men es
caped, and after seven years' wander
ings, got to Mexico in 1536, and so pre
ceded De Soto in discovering the Missis
sippi river and left a chronicle of it by
Cabeca de Vaca. So De Vaca takes the
starch out of De Soto.
DeSoto had been with Pizarro murder
ing and robbing in Peru, and concluded
to find new Ineas for victims in North
America. With 1,000 Spanish soldiers
and 350 horses, it is tradition that he
landed by the new Plant Hotel and prob
ably camped there.
But the name of De Soto is to be con
ferred on the new hotel at Savannah, and
Judge Chisbolm says that is a mistake;
for Oglethorpe and his successors were
continually lighting the Spaniards of
Florida; but they have appropriat
ed Oglethorpe's name for the
new hotel at Brunswick, instead
of calling it the General Greene,
after Nathaniel Greene, who was buried
near by. The great Plant hotel was to
have been called, some said, the Pico
house, for the initial letters of (P)lant
(I)mprovementOompany. Butthere is a
large hotel at Los Angeles, Cal., built by
old Governor Pio Pico, and called the
Pico house. The Tampa houEe might be
authentically named the Northmen
house, after its Northern author and Eric
the Northman, who preceded DeSoto and
Columbus. Or, it might be called the
San Salvador, after the first land Colum
bus saw and named, and surely the
saviors of the Florida peninsula have
been these strangers at the end of the
nineteenth century. It might be called,
too, the Christopher Columbus house,
or the Hotel Gabelle, or the Abdelreh
man, for the Moorish Saltans of Spain,
the architecture being Moorish, or the
Hotel Gulf Stream, or the Stadtholder,
because it is to be the prince of orange
and oranges, or the Hotel Abraham Lin
coln, who saved Florida from herself.
There exists a great "Seminole" hotel at
Winter park, also Osceola would deserve
some such monument. There being
crescents on the ten towers of the Tampa
palace, it conld be named "Hotel of tue
Crescent," or Haroun al Baschid, be
cause he was the most luxurious sultan
and the good "cousin" of Charlemagne.
What is the objection to Alhambra, or
Zorejde, or Ottoman, or Hotel of the
Goths and Yankees?
De Soto did not burn his vessels like
Cortez; he sent them back. It was a
sad day for him. In three years he cut
a figure on the Mississippi river similar
to that described by that unfortunate
man. Jubal Early, 323 years afterward in
in "Phil Sheridan's Memoirs." Sheri
dan, on his way to Texas, saw Early
paddling across the Mississippi at a
lcnely place, on his flight to Mexico.
De Soto was sunk in the Mississippi,
and less than one - third of his men
reached Mexico. He had not even the
providence to seek the Florida country
with wild horses, nor to provide quinine
for his ague. And now there is Yankee
blood in tbe Duke of Sotomayo's family,
in Old Spain—the posterity of Peachy
Sally McKean, of Philadelphia, who may
have given the name of the bay of Cam
peachy. I throw this out for the benefit
of Mr. Bayard, of Delaware, not one oi
the cling-stone family at present, nor
dwelling in free-stone halls at Washing
ton.—[Gath's Florida letter in the En
Have You seen "Jerusalem¥»»
This favorite resort, corner Second and
Main street, remains open only one day
longer, Sunday being the last. To-day
special arrangements are made for the
school children, and they will be admit
ted at 10 cents each. Give them a dime
and let them see the beautiful work.
Teacher—"What made yon make a
face at me?" Little Jonnie—"Please,
ma'am, I didn't think yon were looking."
[— r . w -poch.
"Rainbow Lauds" Good to
Keep Away From.
The Agricultural Advantages of the
Country Not What They Were
Said to Be.
! Associated Press IMsDatchen to the Hkbai.l. I
Arkansas City, April 26. —A small
pox epidemic now threatens Guthrie and
the other towns in the new Territory of
Oklahoma. The excitement caused by
the knowledge of the brackish and poi
sonous water of the river is not a circum
stance to the fear that has seized upon
the minds of the people in regard
to this fell disease. It seems that
a man named Joseph Ellsworth, of Kan
sas City, Mo., more lecently from
Leadville, was taken down on Wednes
day with this dread disease on his return
from Guthrie and Oklahoma City, and
is now confined at his house, near the
Santa Fe railroad shops. It is repotted
that this man stood in line at the Land
Office at Guthrie for four hours, while
waiting to file his claim on Tuesday, thuß
exposing to attack all those with whom
he came in contact at that time.
As the trains are crowded every day
between Arkansas City, Guthrie, Okla
homa City and Purcell, the disease may
have already spread to those towns. The
people who have heard of this case are
anticipating an epidemic. The first out
break may result in nearly depopulating
these embryo cities in Oklahoma. Dr.
Moore, of Arkansas City, who is in
attendance on Ellsworth says that it
is a genuine case of smallpox, and
the people of this city are excited
over the matter, although the officials
say they can undoubtedly keep it from
spreading. They talk quite seriously of
a quarantine on the Oklahoma region as
they have dubbed the new territory.
Result of a Season's Experience at
Recently the Appeal published a letter
from a Feather river farmer, who dis
cussed the subject of sugar beet culture
for this part of the State, reaching an un
favorable decision. Desiring to have
any misappiehension relative to the in
dustry cleared away, and to obtain ac
curate and trustworthy information on the
subject for the benefit of our farmers,
the Appeal sent the published communi
cation to the Western Beet Sugar Com
pany at San Francieco with a request
that it be fully answered. The matter
was referred to the company's agent at
Watsonville, who courteously responded
with the following valuable communi
cation :
Watsonville, April I, 1889.
Editor Appeal—ln your paper of the
24th ult., "a farmer" compares beets
with potatoes, and from the figures he
gives draws a conclusion unfavorable to
beets anil favorable to potatoes. Before
I discuss his figures I will remark that
his standard of comparison is a bad one
for this valley, as nearly every one lost
on potatoes.
I differ considerably from all "far
mer's" figures. He begins by setting the
price paid for beets at $4 per ton, which
is too low. Toe average Ust year for the
crop of 14,000 tons was $5.04; of this
7,000 tons were delivered before the fall
rains set in, and averaged $5.50 per toD.
As in future the factory will receive the
entire crop before the rain, I think* it is
fair to take the latter rate as an average.
I hardly understand what the "farm
er" means by "digging" beets. I see he
estimates the cost at $1.50 per ton, so I
suppose it is to be done by manual labor.
Here they don't dig them at all, but plow
them out with a plow especially made for
the purpDse. A man and two horsuscan
plow out two or three acres per day, and,
besides an enormous saving in labor,
the crop will be about five per cent,
larger, as in digging by hand the
spade cuts off the end of the root,
which is left to waste in the ground.
The beets thus loosened are pulled
up, the loose dirt shaken off,
laid in rows, and are ready for topping.
A woman in Germany will top about
four tons a day, and the American la
borer, after a little practice, should cer
tainly equal this. Reckoning wages at
$1.50 gives 40 cents for topping; 15 cents
for plowing up and 15 cents for loading
into wagons, makes a total of 70 cents
per ton. This amount was not exceeded
by many practical farmers last year.
I will now take the hauling, the ex
pense of which is set down by "farmer"
at $ I 50 per ton. It may surprise "far
mer" to learn that at this rate many
patches were not only hauled, but also
plowed and topped by contract, and the
contractors made money. The hauling
here was done partly by the farmers
themselves and partly by teamsters. The
price paid for hauling one to two miles
and a half was 50 to 75 cents per ton.
These teamsters acknowledge good
wages. I infer it costs a farmer a little
less to do it with his own team.
Taking 70 cents for plowing up, top
ping and loading into wagon, and 75
cents for hauling, makes (at '"Farmer's"
estimate of 20 tons to the acre, which is
a fair yield for bottom land) cost of har
vesting $29 per acre; and, reckoning the
beets at $5.50 per ton, leaves $81 per
acre for plowing, planting and thinning.
In support of the above I will give you
tbe results of beet raising of a few farm
ers here. In all the instances tbe work
done by the farmer himself or by his
teams is feckoned at the price he would
have had to pay for hire, so the actual
profits are larger than they appear. I
may add that all the gentlemen named
have contracted for an increased acreage
this year.
F. Tberwachter, Watsonville, three
miles from the factory, 10 acres: Plow
ing, etc., $50; thinning, $190; topping,
$133; hauling, $150; total, $543.
Yield, 154 tons; value, $972.80; net
profit, $429.80; per acre, $42.98.
W. M. Qorham, Watsonville, \% miles
from factory, 5 acres: Plowing, etc., $25;
thinning and hoeing, $90; topping,
$116.20; hauling, $85; total, $282.20.
Yield, 132 tons; value. $570.81; net
profit. $288 61; per acre, $57.72.
J. B. Hudson, one mile from factory,
10 acres: Expenses of cultivating and
harvesting (no details given), $164 83;
yield, 260 tons, value $1,306.96; net
profit, $692.13 per acre, $69.21.
T. Mitchell, one mile from factory, 6
acres: Plowing, etc., $30; thinning, $96;
topping at 75 cents per ton, $108; haul
ing at 50 cents, $72; total, $312.
Yield, 144 tons; value, 621.76; net
profit, $309.76; per acre, $51.62.
A. V. Richardson, two miles from fac
tory, 11 acres: Plowing and harrowing,
I $110; sowing, $6; harrowing after sow
ing, $3; four days' cultivation, first tim",
at $2, $8; 23 days'thinning at $1.25,
$28 75; 21... days' thinning and hoeing
at $1.25, $30 65; five days' hoeing at
$1.25, $7.55; nine days' hoeing at $1.75.
$15.75; seven days' hoeing at $1.75.
$12 25; 9)i. days'hoeing, second time,
at $1.75, $16 65; one day's hoeing, sec
ond time, at $1.75; four days' hoeing,
second time, at $1.75. $7; fixing plow,
$2.50; one plow, $15; three knives,
$2.35; two knives, $150; four baskets,
$3.50; topping and loading, 170 1-20
tons, at 80 cents, $136.04; hauling, at 50
cents, $85; plowing up, at 20 cents, $34;
total, $535.94.
Yield, 170 1-20, tons, value $921.81;
net profit, $385.87; per acre, $35.08.
These results speak for themselves,
and were obtained in a year when every
body was new to the enterprise. With
the experience gained, and by tbe help
lof improved machinery, I am confident
that every one 9f the expanses will be
reduced and every succeeding year estab
lish Bugar beet raising as one of the most
important and profitable of California
industries.—"P. W. M.," in Marysville
A Remarkable Echo.
Echo was a mountain nymph in the
old poetic days, but modern realism has
changed her 'into an Irishman. At least
the guests of the Georgia Colonel must
have concluded bo. Colonel Ogeeche has
a very remarkable echo on his place a
few miles from this city—one, in fact,
which would clearly repeat whole sen
The gentlemen to whom this assertion
war made were interested, but incredu
lous, and arranged to accompany Colonel
Ogeeche home tbe next afternoon to hear
the echo. The Colonel found, on going
home, that in the heat of the discussion
he had claimed more than the fact-i justi
fied. Determined not to be beaten, he
called his Irish laborer.
"Pat," says lie, "some gentlemen are
coming home with me to-morrow after
noon to hear the echo. Now, I want yon
to cross tho river before time for me to
arrive, so you can answer back vhatever
we may call out."
"You mane for me to play ikker,Borr ?"
asked Pat, grinning.
"That's it exactly." said the Colonel,
"Now do you thoroughly understand
that you are to answer back whatever we
say ?"
"Oh, yis, sorr; ye can depend on me
Next afternoon the Colonel took his
friends to the river bank, and all were
ready for the experiment.
Making a speaking trumpet of his
bauds, the Colonel roared: "Are you
there ?"
Back came the echo with startling dis
tinctness :
"Yes, sorr; Oi'vebeen here since four
ay the clock."—[Savannah News.
Balky Horses.
I have had to do with many balky
horses, and I have never known the fol
lowing simple expedient to fail, provided
it was not a case where some other per
son had been tampering with the will
of the horse before I had taken him in
hand. It is another method of diverting
a horse's attention.
Whenever a horse driven by myself
has balked I have got out of my wagon
and gone to his forefoot, lifted it from tbe
ground and struck the shoe a few sharp
blows with a stone or with a wrench
(which I always carry in my wagon.) I
have never failed to start a balky horse
in that simple way.and I have on several
occasions had balky horses which ex
hausted the patience of all former own
I have undertaken to start balky
horses being handled by others, after
other methods of starting them had
failed. I request the driver generally to
move out of the way, that his voice or
presence may not be recognized by the
horse. I then first inform the animal, by
pattinu him and talking to him, that
there is a new man at the helm, thereby
diverting his attention. As soon as he
begins to give me his attention I take up
his foot and tap it a few times, and never
failed, except in one instance, to start
the horse. And that exceptional case
was where the horse was overloaded and
knew it.
Tho very worst method of attempting
to start a balky horse, according to my
experience and observation, is that of
pulline the head of the animal by the
bit.and it is a method almost universally
adopted by the inexperienced users of
the horse. The stubbornness of the
horse is only increased by this method.
I offer this suirgestion in the interest of
your cause.—[Joseph A. Titus, iv Our
Dumb Animals.
Is the Most Remarkable
Magnificent Structure
On the continent of America.
The atnosphere around It la of that
wooing, soothing, genl»l nature wbioh
makes the climate of the peninsula
whereon this gorgeous structure stands
at ouce
PivseryatiYu _aM_ Rcstoraliye.
The temperature during the winter is
8 J warmer at Coronado than that of the
most favored of the flvo world-renowned
Mediterranean resorts, and is 10° cooler
during tho summer.
There is NO DOST and LESS FOGS
than prevail back in the country or along
the northern part of the coast.
E. 8. BAIIUOOK, Jr., Manager.
Maps showing floor plans, also rates,
can be ascertained ana printed mutter
to be had at the
Hotel del Coronado
Excursion and Information
Cor. Spring and Franklin Sts.,
Near tho Santa Fe Office,
The only place lit thla city where new
Machines can be had, is at
a2l lm B, A. DAVIS, JR., Agent.
A New Broom Sweeps Clean!
Golden Eagle Clothing Co.,
See Our Men s Suits for $4.95.
ID 18CE1.L.AN£0OS.
305 to 209 S. Los Angeles Street, cor. Third.
Special attention paid to storing Household Goods, Trunks, etc. This
Warehouse being very centrally located, making it the most convenient
placo for all kinds of
Will also conduct a branch of our Milling Business at the above address,
where we will keep in stock -ill kinds of
Grain and Mill Feed.
Having made some very extensive improvements, we are now able to turn
out a very superior quality of Rolled Barley. Eastern Oats is one
of our specialties. We would also call attention to our Oil Cake Meal,
of which we have both the old and the new process.
Branch of Atlas Milling Company,
Telephone 807. aIG 3m
20-Tooth, 24-Tooth. and 30-Tooth. Rakes,
The JOHN P. MANNY MOWER is on too. and don't you forget It!
We carry the Red, White and Blue Mower; also, Btar Rnke, and Ohio Sel'-Dumo Bake.
233 N. Lot Angeles St., I ox Angeles, Oal. Also at San Bernardino. al'lOm
'■f 6 MUi-a \ '•TrA THcONLr-
'{12 By >i\iU. roi\
HAVE YOD A GOLD IN THE HEAD whloh does not get hotter? Have yon an excessive se
cretion of miicus matter In the nasal passages? Are yon troubled hy hawking, spitting, weak
and Inflamed eyes, frequent soreness of the throat, ringing or roaring In the ears, more or less
Impairment of the hearing, loss of smell, memory impaired, dullness or dizziness of the head,
dryness or heat of the nose? Have yon lost all sense of tmell? your breath foalT If so, yoa
have the Catarrh. Some have all thess symptoms, others only a part
California Cat-R-Cure
Restores the sense of taste and smell, removes had taste and unpleasant breath, resulting from
catarrh. Easy and pleasant to use. Follow directions and a enrols warranted by all druggists.
CAPTAIN CHARLES L. DIMON, of New York City, formerly special agent of the Phcenlx
and Home Insurance Company at San Francisco, Cal., says: "I bad been troubled with Chronic
Catarrh for twenty years. A friend in Woodland, Cal., recommended your California CAT-H
-CORE. I procured a jar. having but little faith in its curative properties; but I must Bay, after
using three Jars, I am cured of that disgusting disease. Inclosed find 86, for which send me
California CAT-R-CURE for some friends, whomra sufferers."
for Sale by (!. H. fiance, 77 and 79 N. Spring; St.; r. W. Kraun'A <!«.,
Wholesale Agents, I.os Angeles, Cal. ..„.,...
OHAS. A. MARRINER, General Sales Agent.
Office and Yard. 607 East First Street.
Screened Lump Coal, Delivered Loose All OO Per Ton. '
" " " in Sacks 18 OO " "
Single Sack. In Yard »np«r B«->ik.
" " Delivered T6 " "
MeCARTBYS 115 M First St,
At about one-fourth value for Los Angeles City and County Properties, now owned by
i ou-retldents who are owing deterred payments they are unable to meet and placed
their properties in our hands to dispose of. Several large Ranches for exchange. Eastern
Farms to swap for California Property. Please call at
McCarthy's California Land Office. 11 «> W. First St a7 . :m

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