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TODAY ENDS IT McCamish Trial Drawing to a Close THE CASE IS REOPENED TO ADMIT TESTIMONY BEARING ON THE HANDCUFFS How Not to Build a Home—The County Bate to Be Fixed on Monday A small-sixed surprise was sprung by the prosecution in the McCamish murder trial yesterday. Instead of Mr. Williams at once proceeding with his opening argument to the jury when court convened in the morning he ap pealed to the court for permission to re open the case for the purpose of putting a witness upon the stand who has only been discovered on the night previous. Counsel urged that the testimony to be offered by this witness wao most im portant, for he Intended to show by him that the handcuffs which the defendant alleged had been given to him by Pyle, after the key had been lost and they had been forced open, could not possibly have been used by him to handcuff one of the robbers at Castaic for the reason that they were in possession of the wit ness whom the prosecution desired to produce. This sounded as If in very truth a startling; bit of evidence had been, un covered, and after some demur from the defense and some consideration on the part of the court, Judge Smith de cided to let this testimony go In. The witness is constable at Ventura and was then-on the train en route to this city, and so court adjourned until 2 oclock. For some days past there has been a full attendance ln department one, and spectators have crowded the outer space, glad enough to stand up rather than be debarred from hearing the tes timony of the trial. Yesterday after noon, however, the court room was thronged, for the pair of handcuffs is. In a certain sense, the key to the whole case. THE NEW WITNESS When court reconvened at 2 oclock Judge Noyes of Riverside occupied a seat upon the bench with Judge Smith and was presented by him to the bar. Then without delay the case for the peo ple was again opened for the third time, and Frank Trice, constable of Ventura, was called to the witness stand. He stated that he had filled the office of constable for about three years and had been acquainted with McCamish. He said he had perfect recollection of the arrest of a man in the burglary charge about two years ago by the defendant. He was asked by Mr. Williams to tell all he knew about it. "About two years ago," said witness, "a robbery was committed ln Ven.tura county and I telephoned along the line, Including Fillmore. I came that day to Los Angeles and while in this city re ceived a telephone from McCamish. I returned to Fillmore and he turned over the prisoner to me. The prisoner was handcuffed and the defendant told me he had lost the key to the handcuffs. In order to open them we had to punch the rivets out. Three or four days later McCamish came to me and said be want ed his handcuffs, and so I gave him mine with the key, and later had the broken pair mended ar.d a new key fitted and kept them myself." "Are these ihe handcuffs that you gave to the defendant?" asked Mr. Wil liams. "Yes, they are. Identifying the ratchet cuffs in evidence, orat least they were the same style." "Did you have any further conversa tion with him about them?" "No. sir." Before proceeding with the cross-ex amination the defense mover! to have the witness' testimony stricken out on the ground that it was immaterial, irrele vant and too remote. Judge Smith said he was Inclined to let the jury pass upon the pertinency of the evidence and overruled! the motion. Mr. Davis first borrowed the witness' handcuff key and first opened the cuffs witness had with him, and after open ing them also opened the pair which witness said he gave to defendant. The witness said although that might hap pen sometimes the key would not open all handcuffs, though they might be of the same kind. "Point out the rivet that was punched out," said Air. Davis. "I can't do that because I sent my deputy with them lo the locksmith's and be had them lixed." "Is it a common thing to have the riv ets taken out of handcuffs?" "Yes, sir, it is not infrequent." "And you say that though the key to your handcuffs opens the pair in evi dence, the key to the pair in evidence will not open yours?" "Yes, sir; my deputy has a pair of the Uf make and his key will not open >c." ou mean that each pair has an in al key?" , sir, there is always a key given ich pair." RE HANDCUFF EVIDENCE Edwards, recalled by the de •as next put upon the witness ■hi know the room at the livery ne defendant used to sleep in?" i Mr. Davis. sir." you remember an old pair of hand .here?" s, sir, a pair used to hang on the . ot tbe room. /ou never saw anyone make any use them ?" "No sir, they were just hanging up there: that's all I know." That was the final close of the testi mony. Mr. Williams then began the opening argument to the jury. He Indulged in no flowery passages or oratorical flights but settled down to a calm review of the evidence in the case. In making pres entation of the strong facts as testified to by the people's witnesses, he at the aame time analyzed the statements of the defendant made to combat these facts, andi showed how the theory of the prosecution was the only reasonable view that could be deduced from the ar ray of testimony. Arguments will continue today and very probably the case will go to the jury tonight. A NICE POINT Jurisdictional Question Passed on by Judge Shaw In the suit of Douglass against Willard Judge Shaw rendered an opinion where in he passes upon a question not infre quently coming before the courts—the construction of the section of the code of civil procedure as to the effect of personal service of the summons out of the state. "The exact point," says Judge Shaw, "has never been passed upon by the supreme court of this state, and as it is a jurisdictional question, and one which often arises, 1 have given it careful con sideration. The complaint was filed and the sum mons issued on May 10, 1597. An order for publication of the summons was made May 1, directing that the publica tion be m-ade in a newspaper once a week for two weeks. This order was not filed until August 13. The summons was never published in a newspaper, but was personally served on the defendant at Lowell, Mass., on May IS. The sum mons with the proof attached was not returned or died with the clerk untii August 13. ar.d on the same day the de fault in question was entered. "The defendant by section 407 C. C. P. is allowed the period of thirty days after the service of the summons Is complete within which to answer. No default can legally be taken against him until this period has expired. This default was taken 94 days after the order for publication was made, but only S7 days after the summons was served In Massa chusetts. If the service was complete when, the summons was thus delivered) to the defendant and the DO days' period began to run at that time. May. IS. then of course a default on August 13 would be properly taken. But it is clear from the section of the code that the delivery of the copy of the summons and com plaint to ihe defendant out of the state does not make a complete service, but. that it is also necessary that the time prescribed in the order, in this case two months, must expire before the sum mons is to be considered as fully served. The defendant was therefore not In de fault untilafter the period of two months prescribed for publication and the addi tional period of thirty days thereafter had e!aps?d. "This makes it necessary to decide the question when the period for publi cation in the order began to run. If it begins at the time ordter is made the two months in the case would expire on July 11, and the time to answer would expire on August 10, and the default would be properly entered. If it began on May IS, when personal service was made, then It would expire or. July IS. and the time to answer would extend to August IT, which is four days after the default was taken. In case where publication is actually made It has been decided that the period prescribed for publication begins to run on the day of the first publication in the newspaper. It seems necessary to hold in a case like this that the time of publication does not begin to run until the service out of the state is made. The other construc tion would enable the plaintiff to wait until the two months after the making Ihe order had but one day to run, and by serving the summons on the last day to reduce the actual notice to the de fendant to thirty days. "It is manifest from the language of the section that the time for publica tion prescribed by the order refers to the time during which the summons Is actually being published in the news paper; therefore this period would not begin until the actual publication begins. And this is Its truth the effect of the cases cited holding that when publication is actually made it must be for two months after the first insertion in the newspa per. This negatives the proposition that the making of the order sets the time in motion, and the conclusion Is therefore inevitable that in the absence of actual publication the time for pub lication, referred to in the clause pro viding for personal service out of the state as a substitute, must be held to begin to run at the time of such personal service. It follows that the default was pre maturely entered and shouldrbe set aside and consequently the court granted the defendant's motion to set aside the de fault. A TRUST DEED Won't Always Settle An Insolvent's Affairs An interestingpoint to insolvents came up yesterday before Judge Van Dyke. Some time ago Haker. Gerdts & Co.. wholesale millinery dealers, made a deed of trust of all their property to one Field Tor the benefit of their creditors, they to retain the conduct of the business. The deed was sent by the firm around to ail the creditors and all signed it, thus sig nifying acquiescence to the arrangement, but two. Some time after one of these- two firms that had. refused to sign sued Haker, Gerdts & Co. and attached their property. Constable Yonkin making th* levy. Mr. Field then entered suit against the constable to recover the amount on the ground that the persons at whose instance he made the attachment had no standing and he exceeded his authority Judge Van Dyke sustained, the con stable. He held that Haker, Gerdts & Co. had a perfect right to make a trust' deed If they so chose, and if all creditor? had signed It no doubt everything would be well. But in protecting the Interests of one's creditors the law definitely set out how it should be done, and no trust deed could override the rights of cred itors who dissented, from such arrange ment. BUILDING A HOME That Was What Charity Smart Thought She Was Doing A case has come up in the court? thai will be of interest to all who may be contemplating building a home. The ease as set forth by Charity Smart "in her suit against R. E. Ibbetson shows very clearly one way how not to do it. In February of the present year Mrs. Smart owned thirty acres of land at Covina, valued at $2300 an*] encumbered by a $600 mortgage. The defendant rep resented to her that he owned various pieces of property and a number of houses* he had built in various parts of the city. An agreement was finally en tered into by virtue of which Mrs. Smart was to convey by deed to the defendant her Covina property, and Ibbetson, was to convey to her a lot at Menlo Park. He was, furthermore, to build upon It a nine-room house similar to his own out on Twenty-eighth street. Neither of the deeds were to be recorded until the house was comipleted, the defendant LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1897 stipulating it would be ready by May Ist. Mrs. Smart also promised to make a mortgage on the place for $2100, to be paid off at the rate of $20 a month, with 8 per cent interest, and the defendant stipulated if the house was not finlshei on time he would pay plaintiff's house rent of $20 per month until her own house was completed. Mr. Ibbetson Infringed upon the mu tual understanding the very first rattle out of the box, for he went and put on record the deed to the thirty acres he had received from Mrs. Smart. Then he sat down and did nothing. He didn't build any house and refuses to do so. The plaintiff holds a deed to a lot at Menlo Park, represented to her as being worth $750 but which she claims is onl> worth $650. It was represented to her as unencumbered, but she has discovered there is a mortgage on the property of $405. She was not given, a certificate of title and professes belief that the de fendant cannot give title. In these premises Mrs. Smart asks the court to order that the deed made by her be canceled and that she be awarded $200 as damages. THE TAX LEVY For the Company to Be Fixed Next Monday The state board of equalization re duced the assessed valuation of the county 10 per cent from $100,199,791). and the board of supervisors will fix the lax levy for the county on Monday next. The rate of state taxes to be collected or. each $100 of assessed valuation has been fixed at 49 certs. The former state rate was 42.9 cents, but the new rate will not materially alter the amount of actual tax to be received, for while the assessed value is lowered the rate Is raised. In addition to the regular state tax there is a special tax of 2 cents per $100 for the benefit of the State university, making- the total state tax rate 01 cents per $100. The rate Is apportioned as follows: General fund, 25 cents; school fund, 22.6 cen.ts; interest and sinking fund, 1.4 cents; State university, 2 cents. NO HOCUS-POCUS Fred Haskins Denies "Open and Notorious" Wrong Doing A few days ago Fred R. Haskins was bcund over to answer the charge of adultery by the Pasadena Justice, but was shortly afterwards rearrested for being too convivial while under alcoholic inlluence and was charged with disturb ing the peace. Yesterday Attorney Ladd attempted to have the offender released on habeas corpus. He argued very urgently befon Judge Shaw that Haskins and his fair if frail companion had not lived in "open and notorious adultery," but had gone quietly to the United States hotel and. as the lady maintained, did not occupy the same room. The court was dubious Judge Shaw thought if the couple went ar.d stayed for three or four days at a hotel It was just about as public an act as the law contemplated. The defendant was remanded to the custody of the sheriff. A DAMAGE SUIT Sparks From a Locomotive Fired the Grain R. D. Wise, owner of the TV'lseburn ranch, has just filed suit against the Southern California Railway company to recover $800 as damages. It Is claimed that on June 15th sparks from one of the company's locomotives blew over into plaintiff's land and set fire to and consumed a quantity of grain, sacks and stubble. For the actual amount of loss the plaintiff asks to be indemnified. New Suits Filed Ernest J. Hart vs. H. G. Dean—A suit to recover $85.16, with interest, for street assessment at Pasadena. Ernest J. Hart vs. Mrs. C. L. Knight— A suit to recover $80.26, with interest, for street assessment at Pasadena. F. E. Dodge vs. J. R. Ghiselin et al.— A suit to eject defendants from 159 acres of land, and that they be restrained from gathering the crop of grapes. Robert H. Boal vs. the city of Los An geles—A suit to quiet title to lot 12, block B, of the Chirriotto tract. Charity Smart vs. R. E. Ibbetson—A suit to cancel a deed given to defendant to thirty acres of the Hollenbeck subdi vision of the La Puente rancho, and $200 as damages. The Henderson-Ames Co. vs. W. S. Frost —A suit to recover $1085.47 for goods delivered to defendant. K. D. Wise vs. the Southern California Railway Co.—A suit to recover $800 as damages. Petition of Theibold Bauer—An appli cation to have declared the properly held by his deceased wife, Leonie Bauer, declared community property, and that the title vests in him. The estate of B. F. Coulter, jr., de ceased—The petition of B. F. Coulter, sr., for probate of will. A. K. Nudson vs. 1. W. Cahill et al —A suit to recover $125 on a mechanic's lien, $75 attorney's fee and costs. Court Notes B. F. Coulter, jr., who recently died in this city, left an estate valued at about $"5,000, all of which was left to the Coulter Dry Goods Co., with his father named in his will as executor. Felix Runge, John Powell and John D. Walker will be arraigned before Just ice Young this morning on the charge of having stolen twenty-three sacks of barley, valued at $25. from T. Biggart at Monela. The arrest was made by Po lice Officer Lemon. The libel suit of Mrs. Brady against the Times is still in course of trial. Sen ator White was again in place yester day. Henry Gage and General Mont gomery engaged In a lively tilt durirg the day and did not suppress the exub eran fluency of their tongues until Judge York threatened to fine both of them. COURT CALENDAR Cases to Be Called in the Departments Today DEPARTMENT ONE-Judge Smith. Nothing set. DEPARTMENT TWO —Judge Clark. (23.763) Bewley vs. Etchverrlgarry. DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York. (27.C45) West vs. Rice et al. DEPARTMENT FOUR—Judge Van Dyke. (25,646) California Truck company vs. Los Angeles and Redondo Railway company. Young vs. Young; argument. DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw. (25.175) Fawkes vs. Fawkes. DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Allen. (28,841) Alexander vs. Bossier et al. To Be Called Tomorrow DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith. (2383) People vs. Toleman and Burns, grand larceny; trial. Royal make* the food pure, wholesome and delicious. HON. ■ IfiJ POWDB3 Absolutely Pure ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW VO department TWO—Judge Clark. (1971) Estate of A. M. Euro; petition for final account and distribution. (1254) Estate of S. G. .Millard: petition for confirmation of sale of real estate. (1096) Estate of L. Qllmore; citation. (49511) Estate and guardianship of I.as sere minors; petition for acounting. (1196) Estate aud guardianship of E. Shipton: citation. (212H) Estate of J. C. Drake: citation, (tttt) Estate of Q. J. Hopkins; linul ac count and distribution. (HIS) Estate of J. Wilson; annual ac count. (95) Estate of E. Wilson: account. (17.311) Estate of A. Gibson; petition for distribution. (78) Estate of J. S. Neal; citation. DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York. Nothing set. DEPARTMENT FOUR—Judge Van Dyke. (27,57G> Buchanan vs. CastrucciO. (26,046) Hodgkins vs. Wright; trial; fur ther hearint;. DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw. (22,499) Boughton vs. Jones. DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Alien. (28,806) Thompson vs. Ryan. TOWNBHIP COI'RT-Justice Young. Blumehthal vs. Huniman; 9:30. People vs. Manley; 10:30. People vs. Dtrely; 10:30. Barker vs. Breese; 1:80. Adams vs. Kraemer; 1:30. TALE OF A POODLE A Defunct Canine Responsible for a Deal of Trouble Christina Chrisman of SIR South Hill street must have concluded that a dog is an unlucky animal to have around and It would certainly seem that she has cause to think so. About two weeks ago she decided that she would like to have a pt't poodle for a companion and went to the dog pound, where she found an intelligent looking little canine to which she took a fancy. She paid two dollars for the pe-t and took it home, soon becom ing very much attached to the newcomer. A few days ago, while out on a foraging expedition, the dog appeared to get hold of something that did not agree with it and sickened and died within a very short time. Mrs. Chrismac dug a nice little grave in her back yard and plante.i her pet there, where it might remain near her. Some faultfinding neighbors found out where the grave was located and decided that the burial had not been regular ir: that one of the restrictions of the health ordinance had not been observed, Com plaint was made to Police Officer Ran dolph, who travels that beat, and he yesterday exhumed the remains. After the dislntermen.t.'he arrested Mrs. Chris man, who must needs go to the police station and make arrangements for her appearance in court. Beyond this she was put to the necessity of paying 75 cents to haul away the remains of the poodle and gave the bones a fitting burial somewhere else where there was less danger of the dog's ghost disturbing the neighbors or the odor of its decaying flesh offending their olfactory senses. ANNUAL CONFERENCE Will Open at Simpson Church Septem ber Twenty-Eighth The twenty-second session of the Southern California annua! conference will be held in Simpson M. E. church commencing Tuesday evening. Septem ber 28th and lasting until Sunday even ing, October 3rd There will be one ses sion the opening day and three sessions each succeeding day while the conference lasts. The program will be made up ol addresses, sermons, conferences and re ports from various societies. The pro gram committee are the Rev/CJ. B Green, W. A. Knighten and C. C. McLean. Marriage Licenses The following licenses were issued yes terday from the office of the county clerk; Fred Bakman, a native of Ohio, aged 27 years, and a resident of Toiuca, and Emma Pabst, a native also of Ohio, agea 24 years, and a resident of Los A ngeles. Clark G. Brobst. a native of lowa, aged 35 years, and Carrie Becker, aged 27 years, a native of Ohio, and a resident of Los Angeles. Votora E. Tenney, a native of Minne sota, aged "3 years, ar.d Hattie M. Car ioil, a native of lowa, aged 31 years; both residents of Oakland. Regino Lopez, a native of California aged 23 years, and Elyda Ochoa, a native of California, aged 19 years; both resi dents of Azusa. John A. Rhomberg, a native of Illinois, aged 25 years, and. Eva D. Reichard, a native of lowa, aged 24 years; both res idents of Los Angeles. Edward Stanley Pauley, a, native of California, aged 27 years, and Pauline Lewis', a native of Ilinols, aged 25 years; both residents of Los Angeles. George C. H. Koch, a native of Penn sylvania, aged 26 years, and Marie Cath erine Gaudin, a native of California, aged 26 years; both residents of Los Angeles E. Alenon Brown, a native of New York, aged 32 years, ar.d Mary B. Vecera, a native of Moravia, aged 23 years; both residents of Los Angeles. A Conductor Injured Yesterday afternoon about 3 oclock Conductor Swartz, who hascharge of the gravel train of the Los Angelte and Santa Monica railway, was the victim of a very painful and serious accident near Sherman station. It seems that the cars had Just been loaded and the train was starting when Conductor Swartz attempted to jump on the rear car, but missed his footing and fell heavily upon, the ground, breaking his left knee and receiving- painful bruises about the he-ad and shoulders. He was soon brought to this city,where Drs. Catesand""Ainsworth dressed his wounds, after which he was removed to his home. Fears are enter tained that the injury to the knee will be permanent, thereby causing a stiff leg All prices of wall paper greatly reduced. A. A. Eckstrom. 824 South Spring street. Drink Glen Rock water. Address F. L [Smith, 211 South Spring street. TeL t% September There never was a time when a little money would reach ofjk 1 as ar as w '" during these September days. Every de- M partment will present opportunities thai are simply grand in their money-saving powers. Let no wise shopper miss today's economy chances. & $75 Bicycles W $27.50 We place on sale today a line of wheels from one of the most noted American makers. These Bicycles were finished up expressly for us and by our order. They have our special name-plate attached. Best sleel tubing, wood rims, Hartford single-tube tires, "B. & W." saddle, rat-trap pedals, toolbag furnished complete, best steel ball bearings, and are the same wheel, in fact, that you would pay $75 for with the original name plate on. But who wants to pay the price difference for a name-plate? These wheel are now on sale at $27.>0. & jt> s Grand Sale of China In Men's Furnishings A dime never before bought values like these. We today present values that place us at one bound They're being shown in the windows today. Look a length ahead in the race for the men's Irade this them over, judge their worth. Enough to say they fall. No man of sound judgment can read these are worth from 15c to 50c and not a piece but is prices and not be convinced that we command the artistic in design and outline. "furnishing" trade of the city. Fancy Decorated China Plates ioc Fancy Decorated A. D. Cup and Saucer ioc Men's Soft Finished Golf Shirts in fine mP» percale and madras; the kind that's Fancy Decorated Creamers ioc worn With white Collar and Cuffs Fancy Decorated King Stands loc Fancy Decorated Mustard Pots ioc i •«.„!„ r-v._u„ oxuu*a cv»„. i :„„,j j Fancy Decorated Vases ioc Men s Derby Ribbed Fleece Lined A<J Fancy Wedgwood Vases ioc Undershirts only; worth 60c ; TT^C Fancy Bisque Vases ioc Today for Fancy Alugs ioc Glass B^r Men ' s Unlaundered White Shirts, long or short Glass Sugar Bowls..ii!!.!!"!!.!!!..!.]!!.!!!!.°.!!ioc bosoms, New York Mill muslin body, reinforced Glass PicKie Jars ioc back and front, felled seams and gussetted endless Glass Pitchers (>i gal.) ioc fl y to sleeve and back ; perfect fitting iA and.extra value. Half dozen for $2.2*$ Glass Cake Plates ioc Or Single ones for JOTTINGS Our Hume Ursw Maler A Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught In all the principal saloons: delivered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Altso street; telephone 91. W'nlcntt't Mining Manual Contains the new mining laws of the state and a valuable mining dictionary: price, 25 cents; also Wolcott's mining blanks; all booksellers. Hawley, 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. MARRIAGES PAULT-LEWIS.—In this city. September 15, 1897, by Rev. T. A. Field. Edward Stanly Pauly and Pauline Lewis. DEA THS GEE—In this city, September 15, 1897, Eva B. Gee. aged 25 years. Funeral from the parlors of Orr Mines 047 South Broadway, Friday, September 17. at 2 p. m. Interment Evergreen cemetery. Friends and acquaintances invited. cnb^j?w "^z^cso^ g>4 118 I j Months I In | I Master I II i |f§ IS months ago the "Marvel" H s|g commenced the campaign of | f& cut-rates on untrimmed mil- | @s linery. It is known of all | |H women how prices have been | jf§ hammered down during those I g§§ 18 months until now you §j §f3 pay less than half for most | sg| things of what you paid be iff fore" the "Marvel" entered Sj II the field. This fall the cut- | HI rate idea will be stronger 1 |§! than ever. The elegant line j| Sjf| of new fall Sailors and Walk- | ing Hats at #1.50 each is one §s ||| example of many. | 111 I I Marvel S'te | I Millinery Co. 1 H 241-243 & Broadway 1 iBSBISB I. Jewels 1 Iv < l f?| Every lady who has used one of our w) 1 I • Gas Stoves • 1 I 1 Pronounces them genuine jewels and without flaw or «S> || blemish. You can have one for the asking, and can &2 j23 pay for it in cash or installments. 9> i — $ a Prices from $1.00 io $50.00 g w Payments $1.00 down and $1.00 per month j|j I Los Angeles Lighting Co. 1 [?) 457 South Broadway c£ y<* — Strictly Reliable f , A Dt.faicoit^Co j pBB The only Specialists in Southern 'INL California treating every form of i uffl Diseases of Men Only . . i -J JnWr Varicocele, Piles and Rupture cured V *ffifflsG&b\ jiWtir ' n one mvk - Any torm °* weakness cured in six weeks. Discharges and To snow our S OO - 1 faitn WE NEVER iCT jMHH_ ASK FOR A - DOLLAK UNTIL CL, RB We mean this emphatically, and It Is for everybody. full la* Corner Maw and Third Sts. Private Entrance on Third SB I he Randsburg District \l Klondiki^ e ri« In this famous district in located the property of the HAM) MOUNATAIN .BlMi CO, S claims, 60 acres, adjoining si»h famous minei as the WEDGE, KENYOMND HAND MINUS. Shaft is now down l«feet, and we are working night and day. 1 a limited amount of stock at 2% cents pefchare, fully paid hik! non-assessable- Now is tHinn to buy, as this itock will advakce as dßclupmcut work goes on. A few thousand sh^H, mlv make you a fortune. For fttßher par»ulars address J. C. • OLA^kEN, [Member 1,. A. MlniiuaßxelianM'.l 211 Klitnson muck. 1 es (tal. Good Business Suits Order $15.00.. All-Wool Pants to order, $3.50 S. R. Kellam, 362 5. B'dway §DR. WHITE'S DlSPcnu..;. 128 NORTH MAIN "88 Diseases of HEN only. Blood, Skin, Kidneys. Veins, Weakness, n. Poisonous Din- OR. WHITE. (28 N,MAIN, LOS ANQELES, CAL.