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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 07, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-01-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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/ the state department aa was
n tbe first place that Willis
l to carry out hia instructions,
. the refusal of the queen to ac
the conditiona.
PPVsVDIITNISTKATION MOUTHFIECgS.
RepioftvueatiVw Rayrior c! Maryland,
who ia to apeak for tbe administration
in the house, was an early visitor of the
state department and waa closeted with
Secretary Gresham for some time.
Senator Gray of Delaware, spokesman
for the administration in the senate,
later had a abort conference with the
secretary of state.
FAT IN TBS FIRE.
There is no donbt that all concerned
feel that thie latest phase of the Hawai
ian imbroglio involves very serious con
sequence*. There does not appear to be
any disposition on the part of the pro
visional government to yield peaceably,
bat there ie no apprehension that Willis
will resort to force, his instructions be
ing explicitly against anch a course.
The atate department feela tbat he acted
with bad judgment in attempting to
carry oat a policy defined nnder very
different conditiona. Everybody ia very
anxious for the publication of tbe con
tents of tbe cipher diapatchea brought
by tbe Corwin, but the atate department
so far has declined to make tbe contents
known.
HTTT WANTS INFORMATION.
Repreaentative Hitt of Illinois, evi
dently giving full credence to the truth
of the Aaeociated Press Auckland dis
patch, introduced the following resolu
tion in the house:
Resolved, Tbat the president be re
quested to communicate to the house,
if not inconsistent with pnblic interest,
all information received aince his mes
sage of December 18, 1893, or not trans
mitted therewith, and now in hi? pos
session, touching tbe recent reported
events in tbe Hawaiian islands, as to
any attempts to overturn tbe republican
government thereof and erect a mon
archy in its stead, and especially
v, nether any representative officer, ves
s< 1 or armed force of the United States
1M k part in such attempts to aubvert
the friendly government, and, if ao, by
whose orders they acted.
SENATOR FRYE'a OPINIONB.
Senator Frye, a member of the com
mittee on foreign relatione, expressed
much concern to know whether the ad
vices received yesterday were correct,
and —hen eaanrarl that they were, said:
"It is tbe groaeeat outrage yet, if tbe
story is true. While Cleveland did not
say in so many words he would drop the
matter, unless congress should give him
ita anpport, his meaeage created the im
pression that Buch would be hia policy,
and be ought, in all fairness, after de
livering tbat meeaage, to have immedi
ately withdrawn all instructions to his
minister looking to interference witb
the affaire of Hawaii, until congress
conld at leaat have had time to take
action."
"What," was aeksd, "do yon think
will be the next move made by the pres
ident T"
"He cannot, with doe regard to the
constitution, go any fnrther than he baß
gone, bnt I cannot undertake to aay
what Cleveland will do."
NO MAIL FOR WILDER.
Charlea Wilder, Hawaiian consul at
San Francisco, telegraphed the legation
here that tbe Corwin brought no mail,
diapatchea or newspapers to him, and
that he waa unable te obtain anything
from the officers of the Corwin aa to the
conditian of affairs in Honolulu.
II AW All ANS' APPREHENSIONS.
The Hawaiians at tbe legation in thia
city express apprehension lest the iast
move of inspire tbe royalists
in Honolultt-if) ion? act of violence, or
to tbe killing of Some prominent man
in the govern awn t, leading to general
bloodshed. Nd fears are expressed that
tbe provisional government will not
prove to be able to suppress any out
break, but there ia ground for fear tbat
an outbreak may occur.
ALLISON IN DOUBT.
Senator Allison felt some doubt'about
the correctness of the report, but eaid:
"If true it ia a great mistake. Tbe
whole business must end in a fiasco, for
tbe president has esid he would not
nae force."
STEVENS IS TO BLAME.
Voorheas thinks the blame for tbe
whole trouble began with the previous
administration. He aaya the people
care nothing about the Hawaiian ques
tion. He conaidere that Stevens is tbe
responsible man, and believes he was
engaged in a conspiracy aix months be
fore the revolution took place to oust
tbe queen and annex the Hawaiian
islands. Tbe senator aaya he would not
hesitate to go before a jury to convict
bim of conspiracy, and feela confident
be would succeed. "If," he added,
"there was some powerful government
behind Hawaii, as Spain was back ot
Cuba when certain Americans attempt
ed to seize that island, tbe consequences
might be as serious for the conspirators
in thia inatance ac in that."
HILL IS NON-COMMITTAL.
Hill of New York declined to enter
into any discussion of the report as it
stands. "Wait until we know all about
it," he said, and after thinking a mo
ment be added: "If it should prove
true, I fear Hawaii wonld displace tbe
elections bill in discussion in the senate
next week."
m'ckbaky tt SKEFHCAL.
McCreary, chairman of the house for
eign affairs committee, still refuses to
credit the news that Willis bas made a
formal demand on the provisional gov
ernment to surrender its authority to
the queen. "In my opinion," said he,
"tbe status at Honolulu, so far as action
oo the part of our minister is concerned,
is nnchanged. The president has sub
mitted the question to congress, and
there is no doubt in my mind that I •
fully adheres to what he eaid in bis
message."
FBOF. ALBXANDBB's VIEWS.
Prof. Alexander, the Hawaiian gen
tleman who was bsfore the senate com
mittee on foreign relations for two days,
was at the capitol this morning when
the confirmation of yesterday's Asso
ciated Press cable concerning the situ
ation of Hawaii was received. He was
greatly interested in the news, and said
it was not different from what he had
expected. "I don't see what more
Willis can do. The president bas in
structed him not to use force and he
certainly will not disregard these in
structions. There is danger of a clash,
however, and that is the critical point
•t preeent. Tbe queen's adherents will
be emboldened by the action on the
part of Willis, and are likely to do
something at any moment to cause
bloodsbeld, and there is no telling
what the result would be if one persoe
should be killed. The provisional gov
ernment is firmly entrenched, and con
fident of the support of its armed force,
and itrengihefted by tip co^otipn^
of a just cause, it will stand oat against
any encroachment npon its authority,
whether from tbe United States or
others; furthermore, they feel the
the support of the great macs of p
of thia country. Tbnraton ia then
baa of coarse been able to furnish 1'
dent Dole and his supporters with h « r
rect idea of the feeling of the people in
America. This will be very reassuring
to them, and will go a long way towarda
encouraging the preeent government to
atand firm."
THE MOHICAN'S ORDEPS.
The report from San Francisco that
tbe Mohican was preparing for an imme
diate trip to Honolulu is denied by the
navy department. The Mohican and
Ranger were ordered ready for sea
about tbe same time. The Ranger waa
despatched to Central America several
weeks ago. The Mohican has been
ready to put to aea on short notice, bnt
it ia eaid will not at preeent go to Hono
lulu * t
THE MOHICAN UNDER STEAM.
A Kamot That She la to Sail Foat Haste
for Honolulu.
San Fbancisco, Jan. 6. —It is reported
tonight from Mare Island that the Mo
hican haa been nnder ateam all day and
tbat her crew ia unusually buay tonight.
Notwithatanding the denials from Wash
ington it is believed the cruiser will be
dispatched to Honolulu in a few boars.
No one in authority at Mare Island,
however, will reveal anything aa to the
vessel's future movements.
Later —It ia learned from an authori
tative naval source that the Mohican
will not eail for Honolulu for 10 days at
least.
Even if the war veaael ihonld sail
tomorrow, she could not reach tbe
islands more than 24 hours in advance
of the steamship Mariposa, which ia
scheduled to leave here next Thnraday.
Today 10 aailora of tbe Mohican were
given shore liberty, ranging in time
from five to ten daya. The naval offi
cers aay there ia nothing unnanal in the
fact that the Mohican got np ateam.
ACTIVITY AT MARE ISLAND.
The Mohican Ready to Ball at • Mo
ment's Notlee.
Vallbjo, Jan. 6.—Today was one of
activity at Mare Island navy yard. The
Mohican waa made ready to sail at a
moment's notice. Executive Officer
wadhem said ihe Mohican cssld carry
260 men. The general opinion among
tha officers here ia that the sitnation in
Hawaii is so serious that the aecretary
of atate dared not give out any news un
til be had consulted the president. It
was positively learned tbat trouble was
imminent, and that Admiral Irwin had
so reported by the Corwin, suggesting
that if the qneen was to be restored the
United States forces now in Honolulu
would be unable to cope with the pro
visional government'a forces. An officer
from tbe navy yard vieited tbe Corwin
on a tug today, presumably to obtain
advice as to the situation at the islands.
The Corwin ia etiil anchored of Red
Rock, and tonight landed an officer at
San Quentin to receive diapatchea.
TROUBLE IN HONOLULU.
An Ineantlona Sailor Glvos Out a Little
Information.
San Fbancisco, Jan. 5. —The only in
formation obtained from tbe Corwin ia
one eentence, shouted today from the
deck of tbe revenue cutter by an in
cautious sailor. That sentence waa:
"There is serious trouble in Honolulu.''
Before the aailor had a chance to aay
any more, he waa gruffly ordered away
from the rail by an officer.
WINS HIS WIFE AT LAST." ~
Harried a Fonrteen-year-old Girl In 1891
Whose Father Has Held Her Since.
After weary months of anxious wait
ing and watching Evan A. Cochran has
gained possession of what he considers a
treasure —a bright eyed, rosy cheeked
wife of 17 summers. Cochran married
Miss Mary Conley, the 14-year-old daugh
ter of Samuel W. Conley, in 1891. Con
ley has kept vigil over his daughter ever
since, guarding her at the point of a
shotgun. Conley had Cochran indicted
in the Putnam superior court forkidnap-
ing.
The case was carried to the supreme
court and the decision reversed, that
tribunal holding that Cochran could
claim his lawful wife with her consent
and that Conley could not prevent him
from so doing. Nevertheless, Conley
had the girl, and Cochran could not get
her away from the paternal roof. Coch
ran was granted a writ of habeas cor
pus for the possession of his wife, and
the case was set for trial before his honor
Judge H. W. Baldwin of the county
court Saturday morning. A large
crowd was in the courtroom. The girl
ish looking wife sat beside Sheriff Sears.
Colonel Emerson George appeared for
the plaintiff, and Colonel Q. L. Williford
represented the defendant. Messrs.
Williford and Conley and the girl held a
consultation. The girl told her father
she would go with her husband.
Conley came back into the courtroom,
his face flushed and showing suppressed
excitement. "Judge," said he, "dismiss
the case. I will not detain her further if
she desires to go." Turning to his daugh
ter, the irate father jerked off her hat
and marched outof tbe courtroom. "Mr.
Sheriff, call Mr. Conley back," said
Judge Baldwin. He wae brought into
court, and the judge told him he bad act
ed very unbecomingly in court, and that
he could either pay a fine of $10 or apolo
gize to his daughter then and there and
restore to her the hat which he had so
rudely snatched from her head. Conley
said he would not apologize, but would
pay the fine. The case was then dis
missed. The brido and groom re
ceived the hearty congratulations of a
number of friends present. The happy
couple walked down to a millinery store,
where the groom had the pleasure of
buying his wife a new bridal hat. Thus
a lover who has but one eye and one
leg wins a rather pretty wife after 33
long months of weary waiting, watching
and scheming.—Madison (Ga.) Letter.
Lo Bengals Still Fighting.
Oapk Town, Jan. 9.—A dispatch from
Palapaye aaya a special runner from
Tatti brings news tbat Lo Bengnla hae
arrived on the banks of tbe Zambesi witb
2000 young and well-armed warriors,
•imall bodies of Matabeles are concen
trating aronnd Inyate. Officers from
Bnlnwayo repert tbe roads in a frightful
condition. The rivers are all flooded. The
court of inquiry tbat has been investi
gating the failure of the Forbes expedi
tion to capture Lo Bengula, received
testimony which shows tbe column
escaped .disaster by £he merest chance.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING. JANUARY 7, 1894.
AFFAIRS IN THE FATHERLAND.
The Russian Commercial Treaty
Nearly Finished.
Its I hanee* for Passing the Reich
stag Diminished.
Ambassador Runyon Onttlng a Wide
Swath In Imperial Social Circles.
A Burglar Insurance Com
pany—Cold Weather.
(Copyrighted by the Associated Press.)
Berlin, Jan. 6.—An agreement re
garding the Russian treaty of commerce
has been reached on all points bnt tbe
Russian side, the understanding being
tbat this will take some time. In order
to prevent further difficulties tbe in
terpretation of tbe treaty in tbe German
and Russian languages will be avoided.
The whole will be drafted in French.
The difficulty now is the duration of the
treaty. Russia favors a short and
Germany demand* a long period. The
prospects of its adoption by tbe reich
■tag is diminished. Marguardsen,
Faascbe and Bnrhlin, three influential
members of the National Liberal party,
have publicly announced their inten
tion to vote against the treaty, and it
is feared others will follow their ex
ample, and, as a change of 12 votes
would suffice to defeat tbe treaty, the
impending crisis is brought nearer.
Richter ia preparing an attack npon
the government on the Cameroone af
fair. The attack will be made mainly
on the lines of injudicious eelection of
the officiate entrusted to represent tbe
German power in Africa. These officials
are eaid to be mostly yonng and with
out colonial experience, and tbe bulk of
tbe troubles with the natives, it ia
claimed, originates with the mistakes
they make.
The raising of the American minis
ter, Hon. Theodore B. Runyon, to the
rank of ambassador, has just been
given a fitting significance by a special
compliment paid by tbe emperor, by
driving np to tbe embassy on New
Tear's morning and sending up his
card, personally inviting Runyon
io a reception. Ranyon gave
eclat to the event by driving
np to the palace in splendid
style, with a coachman and two foot
men in blue coats and white cape. The
American eagle waa painted on tbe car-'
riage and tbe trappinge were elaborately
embroidered. The equipage canaed a
great deal of curiosity among tbe people
of Berlin, the colore not yet being fa
miliar to the people of the city.
Herr Bloese' libel trial haa led to con
siderable comment aa to the differences
between the respective regime of Prince
Biamarck and General Caprivi. Hia
lenient eentence ia claimed to prove that
an immenee change haa occurred in
political views and opinions since
the dismissal of the iron chancel
lor. People ask whether any court of
justice would nnder Bismarck's gov
ernment have the independence
merely to fine an offender 100 marks for
intuiting him in a similar manner.
Herr Blechreger. a well known banker,
announces that the attempt in Vienna
to defraud him by means of a telegraphic
order to aend atocka and money waß only
aucceesfnl to the amount of about 3000
marks.
A new inanrance company is being or
ganized here by a body of responsible
men, mainly jewelers, to inenre mem
bers against losses at tbe hands of
burglars. Tbe capital of the new com
pany ia £2,000,000, of which 26 per cent
will be paid np.
The United States ambassador. Hon.
Theodore B. Runyon, and Mre. Runyon
gave a dinner today to the members and
wives of the English and American em
bassies, all of whom attended, including
tbe British ambassador, Sir Edward
Melt and lady.
The cold weather causes the greatest
misery in many quarters of the city, and
additional shelters have been opened for
the accommodation of 2000 more peop'e
who receive bread free. The ther
mometer hae fallen aince yeaterday, and
there seems to be no prospect for an
immediate break in the extremely cold
weather.
The Reichsanzeiger prints a letter
from Caprivi written in reply to resolu
tions of the Conservative association, in
which the chancellor aaya be is inclined
to hear non-official opininna of experts
in connection with the official inquiry
which has been opened with a view to
ascertaining opinions aa to measures
desirable in order to raise the depre
ciated value of silver.
A PERILOUS RIDE.
An Illinois Central Switchman's Bands
Frozen to a Chain For Two Miles.
John H. Morris, an Illinois Central
switchman, rode two miles early yester
day morning hanging to a chain bcueath
the tender of an Illinois Central engine
drawing a passenger train. By the mer
est chance he is now alive to tell the
story.
A few minutes before 3 o'clock, Mor
ris, who lives at Burnside, stood on the
platform of the station at Kensington.
A passenger train which had been belat
ed by tbe cold and snow stopped at the
station. Morris, as the train was mov
ing out, attempted to swing himself to
the front platform of the first car. He
slipped on the icy steps and fell between
the car and tender. As he fell in the
darkness his hand strnck a chain dan
gling down beneath the tender. He clung
to the cold iron links and hung there,
expecting death momentarily. The roar
of the train drowned his cries for help,
and as the train gathered headway its
swaying set his body in motion, and he
was swung violently against tho sides of
the tender until his body was terribly
bruised.
After running two miles the train
stopped. He wae just able to attract at
tention by a few feeble cries and was
rescued from his perilous position. His
hands were frozen to the iron and his in
juries from the cold and the pounding
against the sides of the tender were so
great that ho relapsed into unconscious
ness as soon as rescued. He was takon
to St. Luke's hospital, where at first it
was thought he might die, but he re
vived later iv the day and his recovery
became assured before nightfall.—Chi
cago Times.
Lights Oat.
Washington, Jan. 6.—Capt, Lonis E.
Fagan of the United States marine
corps, retired, is dead.
Fulton, Mo., Jan. 6.— J. H. Reed,
who commanded the third Missouri Vol
unteer* during the war, died today,
aged 71,
CHEAP FLOUR, DEAR BREAD.
s
Some Thinga Which Puzzle the Average
Cltiaen of St. Louie.
In view of the great reduction of the
price of flour within the last year, a
great many people have wondered why
bread continues to be sold for 5 rents a
loaf and the' loaf not perceptibly in
creased. The reduction in the price of
flour between Dec. 1, 1892, and Nov.
29, 1898, according to the official quota
tions was as follows: Patent, last year,
$3.35 and $8.55; this year,s?.9s and $3.10.
Extra fancy, last year. $3.05 and $3.15;
this year, $2.65 and $2.75. Fancy, last
year, $2.50 and $2.60; this year, $2.2oand
$2.30. Lower grades, last year, from $3
to $2.35, and about the same at present.
Now, these are the prices at which bak
ers and retailers buy flour, and while
reasonable people do not expect to derive
the whole of an advantage that amounts
to almost 25 per cent, they do expect to
get some benefit in the increase in size of
loaves. Such advantage has not been
theirs. On the contrary, while the loaves
have not increased in size or the price
been reduced, many householders declare
that never before have the poor qualities
in the commercial bread been so con
spicuous. The only explanation that
the bakers and flour dealers can give is
the reduced sales of flour in large lots.
The bakers say that since the reduc
tion people have taken to baking their
own bread to an extent not hitherto
known to the trade since commercial
bread became the fashion. This prac
tice of making bread at home has large
ly reduced sales to retailers, and while
the latter get some reduction in price
they say that the decrease in the sales
has been so great that they cannot afford
to share that advantage with their cus
tomers. But this does not explain tho
almost universal poor quality of the
bread at the present time, and the gro
cers are silent when they are questioned
npon the subject.—St. Louis Republic.
THE SPORTS FEEL BLUE.
PROSPECTS FOR THE MITCHELL
CORBETT MILL DIMINISHING.
Work on tho Arena Pushed in the Face
of Gloomy Oircumatanoee— Jim
Mere Glory.
Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. 6. —A story
was current today that Corbett had
written a letter to Mitchell offering to
forego the pnrse and meet him in pri
vate in case tbe contest could not be
pulled off. A telegram is received from
Mitchell denying that Corbett had
written such a letter, and when
the story was sifted, it developed that
Corbett had told Bowden he was so
anxious to fight the Englishman that
he wonld meet him in a room for no
thing, either with gloves or bare
knuckles. Tbe truth seems to be that
the determined opposition of Governor
Mitchell bas taken tbe heart out of tbe
fighters and promoters of tbe contest.
The club ie still talking about bringing
the right off on time. Corbett and
Mitchell are said to be training, but the
majority of the people here do not be
lieve the contest will be allowed in Flor
ida, at least not publicly. If Corbett
and Mitchell get together they will have
to meet secretly, so secretly tbat tbe
governor wili not know they have fought l
until the newspapers so announce. AH
the talk about the club bringing pressure
to bear on the governor to get bim to
"let up" in his opposition, is considered
the veriest rot.
There was a story floating around that
the scene of contest wonld be trans
ferred to Cuba. It is said H. B. Plant,
largely interested in Florida railroads,
and who also controls a steamship line
from Tampa to Havana, had offered
to provide all tbe necessary
transportation for a large crowd
to Havana, provided Corbett and
Mitchell would consent to meet
there. This is a sample of the stories
floating around, and all have more or
less fake about tbem. It is apparent
that the continual talk and uncertainty
has already disgusted a great many
people.
The training of both Corbett and
Mitchell is going on as usual. Visitors
at their quarters are increasing in num
ber,aud sport inn men are beginning to ar
rive. The governor addressed a message
to the Methodist conference at Palatka,
thinking tbem for tbeir support in his
stand against the battle. He says he
shall continue his present position. Tbe
Duval Athletic club people, however,
persist iv their statements that tbe con
| test will come off as advertised,
j and a few bets are being made
to that effect. The club is continuing
ito push tbe work of arrangements, and
it looks as if they bad some good
grounds upon which to base tbeir
opinions.
SAD CASE OF STARVATION.
A Father Steals a Sack of Flonr, Which Hia
Family Devours Raw.
This little story, whose sadness is not
wholly sad, comes from a western city
which has suffered severely during the
present financial stringency.
A grocer in one of the poorer quarters
of the town was accosted one day by a
man who asked if he would let him have
a sack of flour and trust him for pay
ment until he found work again. Tho
grocer refused. Going out to the front
of his shop v few minutes later, he found
the man no longer in sight, and one of
the sacks of flour piled up outside was
missing. Summoning the nearest po
liceman, he described the man and his
application.
"I think I know who he is," said the
officer. "I'll have him for you in a
jiffy."
Ou arriving at the house of the man
whom from the description he suspected
of the theft, the policeman walkel in
without knocking. The telltale sa f
flour was standing on a table in the
ter of the room, and the family c
gathered around it. They had not
ed to untie, much less to cook it, t
armed with spoons had fallen raven s
ly upon the sack, and making holes in
the sides were eating the dry flour. The
man turned white to his lips at the sight
of the officer. ,
The policeman looked and hesitated.
Suddenly a bright idea occurred to him.
"Does John Smith livo here?"
The man shook his head.
"Do you know where ho does liver
No one knew.
"That's all right. Perhaps I can find
, nit next door. It's John Smith I want ."
.md the officer of tbe law- Ke
turning to tho grocery, he asked the price
_>f the flour, paid it and related thescene
"And I will be d d," he concluded
lowering his voice reverentially, as might
one who had trodden unawares upon sa
ored ground, "if I urn going to arrest
that man!" —Kete Field's Washington
An Observant Mlchlgander'a Discovery.
"Did yon ever notice," said M. B.
Church of Grand Rapids at the Nor
mnndie, "that the Washington monu
ment has the exact dimensions of an
ocean steamship? It has. It is 550 feet
long and 55 feet at tho base. Just com
pare these figures with those of the lead
ing Atlantic liners, and you will find
that they are just about the same—
length 10 times the beam and depth. It
is the ontcome of symmetry."—Wash
ington Post.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Saturday, J»n. 6, 1804.
R Waltors"and F Walters to X H Smltn—Lot
28, Wert End Ttrrace tract: $1800.
state to A Rose—Certificate ol redemption
from tai sale of 1888 of lots 4 aud 8, blk 1, Or
chard tract, $0o 14.
s T Alexauder lo J W I orbeer—Lots 4, 5, 9 aud
10, blk 0, Pomona: $1200.
I) Burbauk and C A Burbank to C Kllspermen
—NB lot 3 blk 103, Ro Provldencla OS Scott
tract; $31,2.90.
R Mendcz and A B de Mendez toOIJ arm
logton—Lot 14 blk 2, Buena Vista tract; $1335.
J B Henry to J I* Mlller-10 acres lv sec 7,
T 1 S, R 10 W: $1000.
M V Btsealluz to S Hunter—Lot 67. Alsnis
Vineyard trt; lots 71 to 78, Leonls trt; $1140.
D Burbank lo H H Dodge—Aareemem to con
vey lot 2, blk 108, Rancho Provldencla and
Scott trt; $362.90.
J G March aud D W March to G W Shalfler—
Lot 11, blk A, W I Ferguson's sub; $1300.
H \V Helnsch to G W Hutchings-Lot 0, blk
19, LosAngehs Jrnurovemaut company's sub
•f part of lots 3, 7 and 8, blk 39, Hancock's
survey: $3000. _
H T L Bln«nani and J Bingham to Q Heath-
Lot 10, blk 54, Pomona; $1700.
P Reyuter to X Fieur—Und % Interest In lots
24, 2", and 2U blk 39, Terminus Homestead lit;
$1200. _ _
A M Polkherth and C P Folkherth to E 0
Haru-Lot 78, Park Vlll trt: $2000.
W H lirifhn et al toD F Baoou—Lot 2b, Alcan
tara urove trt: $500.
M B de Uazaurang et al to J Stretcher—Lots
on Aliso street; $1600. , ,
ti A Wallace to F a Gray- 34,587 acres of lot
34 of sub of partition ol Los nobles rancho;
$1450. . _
Providencia Land, Water and Development
company to J P Karly—Lot 11, blk 45, Bur
back; $100. ..
C H McArthur et al, by J C Cline, sheriff, to
II M Magee-Part of lot 18, Ro La Canada, part
ol lot 9ft, Watt's sub Ro Ban Balael; $3150.
C L Patrick to A 0 Severance—Agreement to
coaveylot2, Severance trt; $1350.
X M Lee to C A tumner, trustee—Lot 8, Sev
erance trt; $950. _ '
W 8 Bryant et ux to 3 R Hoswelt—Lota 1 and
3, blk 82, Long Beaon; $250.
D S Bllleabacher to J L Bridge—Lot 15,b1k D,
Bonnie Brae trt: $750.
JWCateandJ Cate to j uroauueiil —25.50
aciea in Rancho Paiso de Bariolo Viejo;
*Vi'Hayes to S Guun-Lot 16 blk F, City
Boundary tract: $350.
HG Otis and E A Otis to 14 Shipley—Lot
20, Clark & Bryant tract; #600.
J C Salisbury and B A Salisbury to O B Tay
lor— LoSB, Brunsontract; $100.
Sesurity Savings Bank and Trust Co to J
Montgomery, lot — blk C, Morgan tract; $900.
FL Mason et al to A Stevens—B ]iot B; L . of
lot 7, sec 30, Raueho Azusa de Duarte;
$.it;i6 16
8 *• Forton to B J Caton-N W' j of lot 1 blk F,
Phillips'ad to Pomona; $1500.
U P Canfleld and 8 Canlleld to W Ttahacir -
Lots 36, 43 and 44, Legge's lower tract; #35.>0.
R R de Reimal to 1 Saeuz.—Lot i in Ro do j
Ballona; $676. _ . . , I
X Baxter to B L Farrls-Und 2 a ol und y t lots
5 and 6, Hayes, Ostonhout.t Farris subd: $tiOo. i
D A Ostennout to same—Lets 5 and 6, same j
subd; $900.
jc Dunton to I Wilson-Lot 19, C C Case's
subd: $2400. _
0 Maholm and R .1 Maholm to P W riorsey—
Lot lit) blk A, Washington Street tract; $300.
D Rnrbank and C A Burbank to T Haverty—
Lot 4 b.k U, ho Provldeucia & Scott tract;
$1000. ■
SUMMARY.
Deeds
Nominal • 28
Total $56,538 30
Noti—Figures separated by a dash indicate
page and number of book ol miscellaneous rec
ords.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the puro liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
In the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts ou the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottlos, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
TOURISTS
Are advised NOT TO DELAY
their visits to
SANTA BARBARA
Until February, March or April,
■when the Arlington is always
crowded. Remember, tho
Arlington Hotel
Is not sufficiently large to ac
commodate all -who yearly ap
ply for accommodations during
the above-named months.
Therefore, to secure the best
and sunniest rooms,
Make Your Visit Now.
IS-80-Uft
WENDELL EftSTON. GEO. W. FRINK. GEORGE EASTON,
I'IIBSIDENT. V,-P]?BeiDKNT. SECKBTAKV.
\
at" private: sale:.
THE !
Lotß in this most centrally located tract are now offered at private eala
lor SMALL CASH PAYMENT, BALANCE IN THREE YEARS'
TIME, AND LONGER IF YOU WANT IT. WHY GO MILES FROM
THE CENTER OF LOS ANGELES, pay carfare for yourself and
family, when yon can buy a lot in thie tract within
TEN - MINUTES' - WALK!
From Spring and Second streets, at a price and on terms that will suit
yon. Lots we now offer you are fronting Third, Fourth, Fifth, Sixth
and adjoining cross avenues between the important Southern Pacifij
Arcade depot and within three blocks of Main street.
Full particulars.
EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO.,
J. l_. BALLARD, MANAGER,
121 S. Broadway, Lob Angeles, Cal., or Clilno. San Bernardino Co., Cal.
Drs. Keene Blakeslee & Co.
Permanently Located. 133 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
These old reliable doctors will consult with you free of charge and tell you your
disease without asking you a question. They also furnish all medicine at their
offices, and save yeu extra cost buying medicine at the drug stores. Dr. Blakes
lee can give you references of many remarkable cures he has made on this Coast
by leading banker* and business men. Call at their office and read them for proof.
The successful physi- f* fissure, fistula and rectal
cian—The skillful sur- ulcers without knife,
geon — The eminent vp. ""Jf ligature or caustic, and
specialist — Your best without pain or deten
friend — The world's tion from business. He
bene i actor — Perman- i iffi^ also cure " aa private
ently located —Consult r*rv7ffifn'TME~_ jsMMffiOjj^T 1 diseases, loss of power,
him this day. spermatorrhoea, syph-
Most Successful Catarrh Doctors in the West.
These old reliable specialists of many years' experience, treat with
wonderful success all lung and throat affections, Cancer,
Piles, Fistula and Rupture.
(Til AAA RoWATVi For any case they fail to cure, coming under thell
vpIUUU XAiOWdilU. treatment, by following their directions.
UITO A " ca3es of a«U.te or chronic inflammation, far or near-sightedness,
JCIVv3. dimness of vision, scrofulous eye 3, closing of the eye duct, squinting,
cross-eyes, wild hairs, syphilitic sore eyes, granulated lids, tumor, cancer of tht
lids, etc.
X}r A -rt Deafness from catarrh, singing or roaring noises, thickened drum, Ist
ijctl. flammation of external ear, purulent discharges from the ear, etc.
tTDQ/i Neuralgia, sick, nervous or congestive headache, dull full feeling, losj
LLudiU. of memory, dizziness, softening of brain, tumors and eczema of scalp,
TVITACIt Catarrhal aud syphilitic sore throat, acute and chronic pharyiv
xlllUctui gitis, enlarged tonsils and palate, hoarseness, loss of voice, thick
phlegm in throat, which causes hawking.
T linrro Consumption in first and second stages, hemorrhages, chronic bron<
chitis, dry and loose cough, pains in chest, difficulty in breathing,
hepatizations, asthma, etc.
ITadrt Valvular diseases, weak and fatty heart, dropsy and rheumatism ol
Ilbcli I, heart, languid circulation, etc.
QtnTTl9f"»ri Catarrh and ulceration and acid dyspepsia, indlgestlen, pain an<
OLUlilctuil. fulness after eating, heartburn, waterbrash and difficulty ol
swallowing.
T ITTQT QtYIqOT! All diseases of the liver, spleen, bowels, (constipation,
JjlVul, OplvtJll- chronic diarrhoea), kidney and bladder, all nervous aue 1
reflex disorders, rheumatism and all skin diseases, eczema, salt rheum, ringworm,
hip joint disease, old sores, fever sores, stiff joints, hare lip, spinal Irritation,
nervous prostration, rupture, piles, fistula, rectal ulcers, which produce pain ii
small of back.
On-Tr-pal r.r>o* , fl'nQ All P rivate diseases, spermatorrhea, nightly or dail]
OCaUcLI losses, which,'if neglected, produce nervous irrita
tion, loss of memory and ambition, softening of the brain, idiocy, insanity, etc.
syphilis, stricture, inability to hold the urine, impotency or loss of power, sleril
ity, prosU,torrhea. ropy, sandy sediment in urine, or gravel; varicocele, cured b;
a new surgical operation, hydrocele, all losses or drains, atrophy or shrinking o
the organs.
■p _Piles, Fistula, Varicocele, Hydrocele and all swelling ans> tender
JXU|JIU.i.t) ness quickly cured without paiu or detention from business.
r Q/1-jQci—Who may be suffering from any ol the distressing ailments peculia
JLdiU.lt/0 to their sex, such as persistent headaches, painful menstruations
displacements, etc., do not give up in dispair, even if you have met with repeato
failures in seeking relief. We are happy to state that we have cured hundreds o
.ase3 after other physicians have pronounced them hopeless. Charges moderaß
md within the reach of all.
'PQ.jYlQfi'ioQ —The remedies used in this Dispensary are known only to oni
IbbIUDUIDO selves, aud have descended to us as a priceless heritage froi
oiir illustrious ancestors, through many generations of the brightest lights in tb
medical profession that the world has ever known ; and to these precious treasure
of knowledge we have added the results of many years of labor and research 1
or.r chosen calling, until now we feel conrident of curing all curable cases, and a
greatly beneiiting ail who have not yet received any relief whatever.
{gw"NO CASES PUBLISHED OR EXPOSED. Every patient's name strictl
confidential. All references anyotia may desire furnished privately at my offics
1 stand on my merjt and value my reputation.
Parties who consult me are not turned over to an amateur hired snbstttnti
but receive my own personal care and skill. Consultation always free, and til
poor I treat free of charge, feeling It a duty I own to suffering humanity.
Patients living away from the city who cannot conveniently call for personi
consultation, may describe their troubles by letter and have medicines sent t
them free from observation to any part of the Pacific Coast. Office hours: 9a v
to 9 p.m. Bring this paper with you, and direct all mail to
DRS. KEENE BLAKESLEE & CO.
183 North Main Street, Los Angeles.
Jersey Institute.
POSITIVE CUKE FOB LIQUOR DABfl
No Hypodermic Injection Used, »
Two Weeks Required for a Care.
Those having failed ol a euro at other '
institutes will be guaranteed a oure at
the Jersey. treatment for
KFILKFTIO FITS.
OFFICE 316# S. SPRING ST.
ln-9-lra
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
ART PRINTERS
COPPER PLATE PRINTING, *
YVSDDINU ISViTATIffKi!, XT \
VISITING O\UU.-, rp
211 New High Street, Kiiltim »!'>;!
Xnr Franklin at,, grourd Boor, Tel. 417.
R. W. PR IDH AlrlT
BLANK BOOKS AND PAPER BOXB
REMOVE O 'I O
110 AND 112 N. LOS ANGELES STREB
K.XAK >-iHsT. TEL. 013. 7-10 I

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