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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 01, 1897, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-09-01/ed-1/seq-10/

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Ed McCamish's Trial Com
mences Today
Damage Suits Against Railroads Set
tled—Parents Surrender Their
Children to Others
•yd McCamlsh will be placed on trial for
his life today in department one, on an
Indictment charging him with murder
ln the first degree for having shot and
killed McCoy Pyle. McCamlsh was a
deputy under the man whom he la
charged with murdering. The tragedy
occurred April 24 last, at Castiac switch,
near the Ventura county line. The two
men had not been on friendly terms for
some time before the killing, and it was
due to this that McCamish is now
charged with the crime. They had had a
dispute over the division of fees ar.d other
trouble. Shortly before the date men
tioned McCamish announced that his
room had been, robbed of a number of ar
ticles of value. Soon afterwards he told
Pyle that he had discovered a clew to
the thieves and requested him to accom
pany him to arrest them. To this the
constable agreed, and the two men went
to Castiac switch. There late on the
night of April 24, McCamish claims' they
were approached by two men whom he
believed to be the thieves. He says Pyle
covered them while he went forward to
handcuff them, when one of them drew
a revolver and fired, shooting Pyle
through the head. The two men then
escaped. That is McCamish's story of
the killing, but the position of Pyle's
body when others reached the place;
the fact that his head was powder
burned; the previous feeling between the
two men and the inability of other offi
cers to find any trace of the two sup
posed thieves, led to the belief that no
such two men as McCamish mentioned
existed, and he was accordingly arrest
ed. The prosecution will endeavor to
prove that Pyle was killed while he slept
and that McCamlsh killed him. The trial
Is expected to corisume nearly or quiti
a week.
Unusual Ending of What Appeared
to Be an Important Suit
The suit of Lizzie M. Stone et al.
against the Redondo Railroad company,
in which plaintiff demanded $25,000
damages on account of the killingof her
husband by a train owned and operated
by the defendant company, was brought
to a sudden termination in department
four yesterday afternoon when practi
cally by agreement a judgment for
plaintiff in the sum of $387.50 was ren
dered. Mrs. Stone, who also sued as
guardian for Alice I. and A. L. Stone,
her minor children, was represented by
T. E. Gibbon, while the company's in
terests were looked after by Borden &
Carhart. An agreed statement of facts
was presented to the court, and the
statement was made that the defendant
agreed to the judgment in the sum men
tioned. That judgment was then ren
dered and each party paid its own costs
and upon the signing of the judgment
the case was finally disposed of for the
Judgment was satisfied at once.
The basis of the suit was the accident
al killing of Geo. M. Stone on Catalina
avenue, Redondo, December 17, 1893. The
complaint alleged that while he was
walking along the tracks of the company
a train approached him from behind at
a dangerous rate of speed, and without
any lookout being maintained on It, and
struck and killed Stone. Suit was fll3d
December 14,1895, and the company filed
a demurrA- to the complaint March 9,
1896, but the demurrer was everruled.
On April 24, 1896, an answer was filed in
which it was asserted that Stone was
I The "Young: Demon" j
|| Rider of Brooklyn (Samuel C. Brock), famous <
|> among the racing men for daring work in big J
& fields of contestants, writes: 1
"After using your healthful beverage, I am convinced that
«> It Is the best drink by far for bicycle racing men In train-
Ing, that has ever been offered. Enclosed you will find )
check for $10, for which kindly send me as much of the *
W Postum Cereal as that will pay for. I would not be with- 4
V out it during the riding season for ten times that much <
money, it relieves me of ail nervousness Incidental to /,
& coffee drinking."
1> Healthful habits of diet for the athletic could <
r be well adopted by the brain worker or society «
w woman. J
■V jA. jA. A A ....
trespassing on the company's property
at the time he was killed, and in which
a general denial of negligence was made.
The case ha 9 been in the courts since
and the result yesterday w as practically
a compromise.
Santa Monica People Who Found the
Season Too Dull
Hannah O. Trimble, known as Mrs.
M. M. Trimble, through Tanner & Taft,
her attorneys, filed a petition In insol
vency in the superior court yesterday af
ternoon, praying that she be adjudged
an insolvent debtor and therefore ex
empt from all claims, debts, liabilities'
and demands in accordance with the in
solvent act of 1895. The petitioner la a
resident of Santa Monica, w-here she
has been interested in the Santa Monica
hotel. The schedlule of liabilities and
assets, accompanying the petition shows
a total Indebtedness of $3024.13, divided
among some twenty or more creditors.
The scheduled assets consist of house
hold furniture valued at $ v OOO, which is
mortgaged for nearly that amount In
favor of Robert A. Marsh, and also the
lease of the hotel property, which is
stated' to be worth $250.
Later in the day Robert A. Marsh filed
a petition in insolvency through the same
attorneys. His liabilities' are stated to
be $1162, ar.d ten creditors'are mentioned
in the schedule. He is also a resident of
Santa Monica ar.d. his failure is supposed
to have been precipitated l by that of
Mrs. Trimble. Among the assets there
!s r.o realty, but the mortgage of Mrs.
Trimble on household goods is listed.
This' is for $1900, but $430 of it is assigned
to Maier & Zobelein. In addition he
holds a note of Mrs. Trimble for $375, and
has in his possession bills receivab:e for
$150, making the toal assets $2925.
George A. Pleasanee andi F. R. Pleas
ance of Santa Monica, doing business
under the firm name of Pleasiance & Co.,
filed a similar proceeding, both as a firm
and separately as Individuals. They
have been engaged In the furniture busi
ness and the assignment is said to have
been caused by the dullness of trad* and
their inability to realize fundsfrom their
stock. The liabilities are statedi to be
$1429.99. an* the ass'e-ts $2700. The latter
are made up of a stock of furniture and
book accounts. There are twenty cred
Pathetic Proceedings in Which Par-
ents Surrender Offspring
The unusual spectacle of a father and
mother parting with their own children
and transferring to another couple ail
their legal interest in and control of
their offspring was presented in depart
ment one yesterday afternoon. WOlfort
Weldon Lyon and Ida May Lyon, his
wife, appeared before Judge Smith and
voluntarily surrendered all legal claim
that they had upon their two children,
Roy. aged about 4 years, and an un
named baby, to Gilbert T. and Alice M.
Smith. The necessary order of court
was soon prepared and the transfer was
made in due form, without any explana
tion of the action being made. I! Is un
derstood, however, that Mr. and Mrs.
Smith have long been friends of the
Lyon family, and being childless- they
determined to adopt two children. They
are able to give the children the best
possible education, while Mr. Lyon is
not sufficiently well blessed with this
world's- goods to carry the education as
far as he would wish. It was therefore
their love for their children and their
desire to better their condition that led
the parents to place them where they
know they would be properly cared" for.
Brief as l were the proceedings, there
was about the matter an element of sup
pressed pathos-. The children played
around the court room while their pa
rents were affixing their signatures lo
ihe papers which transferred the little
ones to the keeping of others. There was
nothing unusual in the form of the pa
pers, only the usual obligations of guar
dianship being assumed by Mr. and Mrs.
The Wright Association Made De
fendant by Former Employes
Two suits were filed against the Wright
association yesterday by former em
ployes who pray judgment for amounts
alleged' to be due them as wages for
services rendered. The first action was
brought by J. A. Smith, who, In his pe
tition recites that he was employed by
the diefendent company from January 4
until August 12, and worked 109*4 days
during that time. His pay during that
time was $2.50 per day for twenty days
and' $2 for the balance of the time, mak
ing a total of $228.51. Of this $60.57 is
alleged to be due and unpaid andi judg
ment is asked in that amount in addition
to costs andi $100 attorneys' fees.
T. G. Barnett, another employe of the
association, sues for $71.35 alleged! to be
due as wages out of $162 which he is said
lo have earned. He also asks for $100
additional for attorneys' fees and for
his costs.
Is Hade the Basis of a Suit Against
Several Defendants
R. E. Muncy, Mrs. S. E. Muncy, H. A.
Burgess, Mrs. Lou Burgess, I K. WMlson
and Fred A. Walton were made defend
ants in a suit filed yesterday in the su
perior court by S. A. Cook, in which plain
tiff seeks to enforce the payment of a
promissory note for $250 and foreclose a
chattel mortgage on certain described
household goods. The note was executed
by the first na.ned defendants ln favor
of Mr. Cook December 6, 1895, and was
to bear Interest at the rate of 5 per cent
per month. It was secured by a mort
gage on certain personal effects. After
the execution of the note Muncy and
wife sold the goods to Burgess and wife,
subject to the note and mortgage. They
in turn transferred It to Wilson,, and he
to Walton. Cook now sueseach of them,
as they have retained an interest in the
goods, which were still farther Incum
bered in the several transfers. He de
mands Judgment for $292.24, the note
with interest, and for the further sum of
$350 as costs, attorney's fees, etc.
Wolf skill Loses His Suit Against the
Los Angeles Railway
In department four, before Judge Van
Dyke, the entire time of the court yes
terday was consumed in the trial of the
damage suit of Milton Wolfskin against
the Los Angeles Railway company. Late
in the afternoon judgment was rendered
in favor of the defendant. The case will
not be appealed.
The plain.tiff was formerly a flagman
at First and Alameda streets, in the em
ploy of the Southern Pacific Railroad
company. He Is 80 years of age, and is
apparently quite Infirm, as he cannot
walk without crutches. For his cause
of action he averred that on July 30,1895.
he was standing in the middle of the
street intersection mentioned, with his
flag in his hand to warn passersby not
to cross the tracks, as a train was ap
proaching. Several teams were waiting
for the train to pass, and as it approached .
one of the teams, belonging to the defend
ant, became frightened and started to
run. Wolfs'kill was run over and sus
tained a fracture of the leg and other
severe injuries, the effects of which will
be permanent. He claimed that the dri
ver of the team was careless and negli
gent and could have avoided the acci
dent. He demanded $15,000 damages
The plaintiff failed to prove the care
lessness alleged, however, and the court
rendered the finding stated.
Released From Jail
F. T. Harris and Harry Jenkins com- 1
pleted their sentence of forty days in
jail for contempt of court yesterday,
and were released from custody. They
are the witnesses in the Tupper case,
who after Saving been served with sub- 1
poenaed to appear and testify, went into •
hiding and were only found after great
difficulty by the officers. They were
first sentenced to fifty days each, but
as they were confined in jail for eight
daye before being sentenced, Judge
Smith gave them the benefit of ten days. 1
To Quiet a Title
John H. Coleman has filed suit ln the
superior court against Clara Blackman,
administratrix of the estate of Armir.da
McCauslan.d, to perfect a title and secure
an equitable partition of certain real
estate in which both claim to have an
interest. The realty is- minutely de
scribed in the petition, and it is stated
that plaintiff is desirous of having a
settlement of the matter. The court is
asked to determine the rights of each in
the premises.
Appealed the Case
Notice of appeal from the judgment
decreed in Justice Morrison's court Au
gust 21, In the case of R. Durunigan vs.
Maud M. Johnson, administratrix of the
estate of Griffin Johnson, was filed in
the county clerk's office yesterday. In
the justice's court a judgment was ren
dered in favor of the plaintiff, and the
defendant will carry the case to the
superior court.
Granted a Divorce
A decree of absolute divorce was ren
dered by Judge Smith yesterday in, favor
of Mrs. E. Lord against C. S. Lord. The
couple came here from lowa three years
ago. The alleged cause of action was
intemperance and failure to provide.
Cases to Be Called in the Departments
(23131 People vs. E. McCamlsh, murder;
(23SS) People vs. Fong Dip Sam, murder;
to plead.
(2359) People vs. J. Mangarinl and A. 011
--vas, burglary; to plead.
(2390) People vs. P. Etchemendy, grand
larceny; to plead.
(2391) People vs. W. Dorsey, arson; to
(2352) People vs. A. Mayhew, crime
against nature; to plead.
(2393) People vs. J. Vasalo, arson; to
(2394) People vs. A. Ries, burglary; to
(2395) People vs. A. E. Davis, forgery; to
(2395) People vs. W. M. Ware, forgery; to
(2396) People vs. H. Henshaw, robbery;
to plead.
(2396) People vs. F. Graham, robbery; to
(2350) Claud Hill, grand larceny; to plead.
(2355) George Williams, robbery; to be
(2352) Kitty Calvert and Frank Phillips,
murder; to be set.
(2353) Toleman and Burns; to beset.
(25.283) Thompson et al. vs. City of Los
Angeles; trial.
(28,876) Creditors vs. Ashner.
<28,875) Creditors vs. Aschner; hearing.
(28,727) Long vs. Long.
Fish and Tucker; 9:30.
People vs. Laden; 10:30.
Set for Tomorrow
(28,878) Creditors vs. Ashner; hearing. '
128,727) Long vs. Long; trial.
F. A. De Ooursey Is Bun ln by Folics
F. A. De Courssy Is In Jail on a charge
of burglary. He was arrested by De
tectives Bradlsh andiFowler and thecom
plalnt was sworn to by Carl Grosskopf,
of Downey. De Coursey came to the city
about a week ago and rented.a room late
at night at a lodging house located, at
217 South Main street. He was placedl
in a room containing two beds, one of
which was occupied by Grosskopf. The
next morning when the latter awoke he
found that his watch, pocketbook and,
De Coursey had all left during the night
together. The matter was placed In the
hands of the police, who succeeded! in
apprehending the thief while he was en-
Joying the proceeds of his ill-gotten
Filed His Bond
Christian J. Dahl, the newly appoint
ed boiler Inspector, yesterday filed his
official bond in the sum of $5000, with
George Zobelein and Simon Maler as
Bequest the Council to Order the Re
paying- of Slain Street
At a special meeting held yesterday
at the rooms of the Merchants and Man
ufacturers' association the board of di
rectors of that body passed the following
set of resolutions, which are self explan
"Whereas, The honorable city council
passed on August 23 an ordinance of
intention directing the repaying of
Spring street from Temple street to
Ninth street; and
"Whereas, It has been reported that
a petition is now being circulated among
the property owners on said street pro
testing against said much-needed im
provement; and
"Whereas.The merchants on said street
are obliged to pay excessive rents and
are among the heaviest taxpayers of the
city and county of Los Angeles: and
"Whereas, The present condition of
Spring street, being one of the main
thoroughfares, is a disgrace to our fair
"Resolved, By the board of directors
of the Merchants and Manufacturers'
association of Los Angeles, that the city
council be urgently requested to order
the proposed repaying of Spring street
between Temple and Ninth stree-ts, as
being the most needed improvement tha;
the city demands at the present time."
Secretary Zeehandelaar was instructed
to transmit a copy of these resolutions
to the city council at once.
Arrested for Purchasing Stolen Goods
From Children
H. Flckelstein, a Second street junk
dealer, yesterday pleaded guilty to a mis
demeanor charge before Justice Morri
son. The arrest was made by Officer
Fowler on a warrant. Flckelstein keeps
the place where a great dieal of the lead
pipe cut from the sewer connections in
vacant houses by small boys has been
disposed of. The officers were satisfleej'
that he knew how the lead was l obtained,
and that he had been urging the boys
to bring it in to him, offering them a few
cents on the pound for it. The warrant
was gotten out some time ago, but Fick
elstein was absent from the city for sev
eral weeks, having probably had an ink
ling to what was going on. When he
came back the officers were still watch
ing for him, however, and: he was ar
rested. Justice Morrison will pass sen
tence upon Flckelstein today.
Clerk In -the Broadway Department
Store Commits Suicide
The coroner held an inquest last even
ing on the body of Emile Hubbe, who
committed suicide Monday night at his
home, 349 South Hope street, by taking
morphine. The inquest was held* at Orr
& Hines' undertaking parlors, where the
body had been removed. Hubbe had
been employed at the Broadway depart
ment store as a clerk. He left nothing
to indicate any reason for his self-de
struction. Hubbe was 40 years old, and
leaves a wife and one child. He carried
a $2000 life Insurance policy ln the Royal
Arcanum, a secret benevolent society.
East Side Notes
Mrs. J. B. Vance, who has been vis
iting friends in East Los Angeles, left
yesterday morning for her home in St.
The Los Angeles Stoneware compa
ny is erecting a new building on its
ground on Wells street.
The old building just beyond the Ar
royo bridge known as Morgan station
is being torn down.
Postofflce Inspector F. P. Flint and
family are getting settled in their new
home on Pasadena avenue.
James F. Peck of Baldwin street will
leave this morning for Cucamonga.
Mrs. H. P. Baker, who has spent the
summer with her sister, Mrs. L. F.
Brickett of Downey avenue, has re
turne dto her eastern home, Miss Ber
tha True accompanying her.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Cooper and family
are at home again, after a pleasant
outing at the mountains.
Miss Carrie Thompson has gone to
Pasadena for a short visit with friends.
The regular session of the East Los
Angeles K. of P. lodge, No. 148, was
held at their hall, 70 Downey avenue,
Monday evening.
Miss Pearl Bowsworth of North
Chestnut street entertained a number
of her young friends Monday evening,
the time being pleasantly spent with
games and music. Miss Peari left yes
terday morning for Catalina, where she
will remain for some time.
Miss Maud Gloves of Baldwin street
and Eastlake avenue left for the Palms
yesterday morning, where she will spend
some time visiting friends.
Would License Cats
"I have looked Into the subject enough
to satisfy me," said Judge Urquhart of
Georgetown, "that cats should be li
censed the same as dogs. They are much
more of a nuisance In every way than
dogs, are kept in larger numbers and
much more revenue could be secured
than Is received from the dog license
tax. There may be some reason for
keeping dogs, though I am not sure
about it, but there are no reasons what
ever for keeping cats. A dog howls now
and then at night time during certain
changes of the moon, and is to that ex
tent a destroyer of sleep, and thereby a
nuisance. Cats, however, make ten
times the racket that dogs do and seem
to keep It up, change of the moon or not.
As far as hydrophobia is concerned, cats
cause it as frequently as do dogs, for,
after all, it is a rare, though terrible
thing. I do not And that cats have ever
been licensed or tagged the same as
dogs, though I cannot understand why
not. I can furnish plenty of law on the
subject, for all the law that is behind the
dog license Is with equal force behind
the proposition to license cats. The peo
ple of Georgetown seem to run toward
owning and keeping cats. Every house
has one, and some houses have a dozen.
The noise that this class of nuisances
make is more distressing, more pain
producing and more annoying and in
tolerable than any made by any combi
nation of the other nuisances."—Wash
ington Evening Star.
American Plans for Paris Exposition
Moses P. Handy, special commissioner
of the United States to the Paris ex
position in 1900, left Chicago Monday for
New York, where he will remain a few
days looking after exposition matters.
He will sail for Paris Saturday via the
French line steamer Gascogne, expect
ing to return to Chicago early in No
vember and prepare a report, laying out
the ground plan of the American ex
hibits at Paris for presentation by the
president to congress at the opening of
the December session.
Much has been done already toward
the dissemination of Information as to
the character and scope of the exposition
and toward the stimulation of possible
exhibitors. To this end Major Handy has
established offices here and in New York,
with a small working force in each, and
during his absence this work will go on,
and the results, as far as they may be
likely to Influence or modify his plans,
will be communicated to him by mail or
cable to Paris. The office in this city will
be in charge of John H. McGlbbons, who
was chief clerk of the bureau of awards
of the world'sColumblan exposition. The
New York office will be ln charge of Col.
Louis M. Hamburger.
Major-Handy will be accompanied to
Europe by Lieut. A. C. Baker of the
United States navy, who was assigned to
him as an aid by the navy department,
at the request of the department of
state, and Col. Charles Chaille Long of
Maryland will act as' secretary.—Chi
cago Chronicle.
Descent From a Balloon by a Bicycle
A parachutist, known as "Professor"
Anthony, has accomplished a sensational
descent at Luton by dropping from a
height of 3000 feet, while "pedalling" a
bicycle. This Is said to be the first in
troduction of the bicycle Into this haz
ardous kind of exhibition. Signor Bai
lenl of the Crystal Palace, took the bal
loon up with the "professor" dangling
below the car, and when an elevation of
3000 feet had been reached he gave the
signal to drop. The parachute opened
by an apparatus workeciby "peddalllng"
the bicycle and the "profecwor" after
wards stated that he dropped fifty feet
before it opened properly. During that
time he had to "pedal" hard. The de
scent was very slow on account of the
parachute being rather too large and the
parachutist was carried by the wind to
some farms near CadcMngton, from which
place she rode back to Luton.—Pall Mall
Mrs-. Louisa Sebru of Fayette, Mo., is
.said to be the oldest representative of
the postal service ir. this country. She
held office in ISI2.
The Herald received yesterday Its
third installment of that little ten
cent book called "Klondike Nuggets,"
All the accumulated orders will be
promptly filled, and then "first come
first served."
For lubricating oils, Garlock packing in
jectors, etc., see Machinery and Electrical
company, 351-353 North Main street.
Klondyke, Chicago, New York, Denver,
Salt Lake tickets cheap. DeCamp St Leh
man, 213 South Spring street.
Latest style of wan paper at A. A. Eck
strom 6. 324 South Soring street.
Our Home Brew
Maier £ Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught In ail the principal
=aloons: delivered promptly In bottles or
ketrs. Ofllce and brewery, 440 Aliso street;
telephone 91.
Hnwley, King & Co.,cor.sth St. and Bwy.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy company
buggies and Victor bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wag
ons and top delivery wagons. Hawley,
King & Co.
Agents Victor. Keating, "World and
March bicycles. Hawley, King & Co.
Everything on wheels. Hawley, King
& Co., cor. Fifth street and Broadway.
We Try...
To impress the public with ths Im
portance of buying well made goods
of superior design and finish.
We Also Try...
To keep the kind of goods that will
give the best results, a;id at prices
which are always reasonable.
Southern California
Furniture Company
326-328 S. Main Street
Thursday, Sept. 2, '97
At 10 a.m., sharp, at Mr. J. M.
McPherson's Stock Yards, corner
Aliso and Lyons Streets (oppo
site Cracker Factory.)
15 head all purpose work and driv
ing horses.
4 finely matched carriage teams.
10 head heavy truck horses, weigh
ing 1300 to 1500 pounds each.
3 stylish saddle horses.
4 horses with 3-seat spring wagon
and Concord double team har
1 surrey, harness and horse.
All well broken, tingle and
double, sound and gentle . . .
This stock is consigned to Rhoades &
Reed from the Carr & Hagin Ranch,
Bakersfield, to be sold without limit or
reserve. BEN O. RHOADES,
128 NORTH MAW E«'b iBB6
Diseases of HEN only.
Blood, Skin, Kidneys. Veins,
weaknesses. Poisonous Die
choree*. Fees low. Quick
Cures. Call or write
141 South Spring St.
.Opening Day*
For Fall and
Winter '97
"Dunlap" Hats
Full line of Silk, Stiff and Soft Hats now ready
141 So.uth Spring St Bryson Block
The Klondyke, Yukon,
British Columbia Gold
Mining and Developing Co.
CAPITAL, $250,000.00
Divided into 50,000 Shares, Value $5 Each; FULL PAID, NON-ASSESSABLE
* ish Columbia, Alaska and the Northwest Territory, including the rich Cariboo and Klon
dyke districts at the headwaters of the Yukon, Stewart and Stikeen rivers. Shares of its capital
stock are offered to the public at the par value of
$5 per share, payable at the rate of $1 per month, or optional with tbe purchaser
This company has already Its mining engineers on the gold fields, who are provided with
125,000 in cash and credits on San Francisco, wilh instructions to bond the best claims, after a
careful survey and analysis by each and every engineer ln the party, who will reserve his re
port. In order to guard against any mistakes, and before purchasing any of the claims bonded
by the company's engineers, the corporation has sent two of the best placer mining experts on
this coast to Join the expedtiion. who left for the fields of operation, from Tacoma, on the 16th
Inst, and who, alter receiving full reports from the engineers on the ground and a personal
survey and thorough examination of the claims, are authorized to purchase the same lor the
best interests of the corporation.
Objects of the Company
The object of the formation of the company is for the purpose of starting expeditions to the
gold fields, thoroughly equipped with talent, brain, energy, experience and capital. And as
our experts have already iieaded the expedition, every stockholder now subscribing, according
to the amount of shares held by him, will bo entitled to his full pro rata in the company'- bus
iness. Any one can subscribe to one share or multiple thereof, that is to say, $1 will entitle the
holder to one-fifth of a share, and so on ln proportion, the lull value of each share of stock
being |5 per share.
According to serious study and all collected information, this company feels sanguine ot
being able to earn at least over one million dollars with its expeditions, that Is, to return—
$25 for every $5, or $5 for each $1 invested inside of twelve months
Most intending gold hunters in Alaska meet with severe hardship, and great numbers suc
cumb from lack of brain, influence and capital.
But the certainty of success is there, tho gold is there, and the success of Barney
Ilurnato can be duplicated with a great deal more business-like assurance
than has ever offered itself to investors before.
As long as serious, honest men head the enterprise and study every difficulty to be encoun
tered belore starting. We are offering the public the grandest enterprise of the day and a life
time opportunity for every investor with a small amount of money to
Make a Fortune in a Gold Expedition and Stay Comfortably at Home
Our company proposes to continue sending its expeditions, fully equipped with implements
and a complete cargo of provisions, and will, besides mining, as our charter, issued by the
state of California, is of the mo-t liberal character, also engage in trade of every description at
St. Michaels and Dawson City, both in stores and provisions, steam and sail transportation, and
banking, in Alaska, thus earning for subscribers every kind of remuneration on the capital
invested. The list for subscription is now open with the banking house of
VALENTINE & CO., Bankers. Grangers' Bank Building
With whom all funds wdll be intrusted. We expect tbe rush for shares to be unprecedented.
The stock will be allotted in rotation, as received. All remittances must be made in check,
cash, postofflce or money order, in registered lettei, addressed, and application for allotment
of shares must be marked on top ol letter: -'Subscription for Klondyke, Yukon, British Colum
bia, Gold Mining and Development Company."
Books Are Now Open For Receipt of Subscription
And may be closed at any time, without further notice. This company Is regularly incorpor
ated, honestly managed, and receives its charier from the State of California. Its expeditions
are so equipped that none hut men ol strong and hardy constitutions and used to cold and
hardships of every kind will be engaged to go Into the expeditions, thus guaranteeing intend
ing subscribers the greatest amount of insurance for success in every detail. Strong men with
$1000 capital or more and Al recommendations can also
tWSVXXUV. A CHANCE of buying stock and accompanying onr future expedi
tions to ihe rich st gold region ever discovered by applying at THE COMPANY'S
OFFICE, 302 California Street, San Francisco, Cal.
A Full Set of Teeth
Only $5.00
I Lowest Prices Consistent With
ts!sr?\ A \ Flrst-Class Work
Je&fl / N_// Swi \ » Extracting with our local
/fSSffl \ 7 flßJaii ' anaesthetic $ .SO
V 1 iSflCfi' With gas or vitalized air.... 1.00
*pC, qrHSS Cleaning teeth SO up
«? C \iWi V Pure gold fillings 1.00 up
1 \ All other fillings. SO op
i \«, J*/ It Gold crowns, solid 22k 4.00 up
X - Porcelain crowns .3.00 up
\+ VH Partial rubber plates 3.50 up
our new process Gold or porcelain bridge work 4.00 up
Of Flexible Dentsl Plates is as yet but little A full Set of teeth on rubber. S.OO up
known by the public and less uudcrsioaJ „ . , „ . . .
by dentists ln gjneral. It has many ad- >o charge for extracting when best teeth
vintages over tn« ordinary rubber plate, are ordered. Consultation end exanUnt
even Sold plates-being lighter and laia- tio '> Ire e AH work very best and gnaran
ner. This plate being flexible, no thicker
than heavy writing paper, fin closer to the January 25 1897
mouth, will last longer and Is tougher This is to certify that I have tola morn
than any other rubber. Onoe trle<f no |Id twantv tw o tMth exCTacted bt Dr
other plates will be desirable, Brought to SSiSm.n no Jam or after ek
the notice of the public by Dr. Sehftman
fffc' Offlcehours-Sundayi 10 a. m. to MH& STB. LAMPBOB, 128 E. Fifth
12:»o p. m. Lady attendant to wait on :
ladles and children. April 7 1887.
schif f man Method Dental Co. Two badly ulcerated rootti a splendid,
Room. 20 to 26 SOWbMWK. University.
107 North Sprint St. Tel Main UM '
a. Strictly Reliable
C » Dr.Talcott&Co
I \mW The only Specialists in Southern
Tp-sin WM California treating every form of
jKf Diseases of Men Only . . T
1 Whiik, MSa Varicocele, Piles and Rupture cured
V dWj/ 1,1 one Week ' An - V torm ° r weaknesl
ntlflffflr cure( * in s ' x weeks> Discharges and
snhWrii Blood Taints a specialty.
VmWmfflmWfflmW&f To snow our gooJ faith WE NEVER
Wrl fV We mean this emphatically, and it Is for
a&I jA S??bsi everybody. Correspondence, giving full In*
'SUPS aaai'V «r swi formation, cheerfully answered.
IXLsW Corner Main and Third Sts.
Private Entrance on Third Sfc

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