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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 26, 1898, Image 7

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A Sewsr Bond Election to Be Called.
Oenke vs. Goodale—Social
and Personal Notes
PASADENA, March 25.—(Office ot The
Herald, 68 East Colorado street.) 'Aie trial
of Hance Turner, charged with attempting;
to (tab Joseph Bunch to death, was set
for 2 o'clock this afternoon, and at that
time there was a large assemblage on
hand. However, Deputy District Attor
ney McComas was not present, which
caused considerable delay. At length the
trial got under way. Bunch, the com
plainant, told of the fracas, which occurred
on Tuesday morning ln the entrance way of
the Wetherby & Kaysar block. Turner ac
cused Bunch of misappropriation of softie
funds of the Afro-American league, of
Which both men aro members. The fight
grew warm, and Turner drew a penknife
t and slashed Bunch on the left arm, cut
ting his coat sleeve and inflicting a deep
cut about an Inch long In hie forearm.
Bunch ran upstairs, Turner calling to him
to come down and he would kill him. Bunch
replied that he had already cut his arm
and that was enough. Attorney Metcalfe
appeared for Bunch and W. E. Arthur de
fended Turner. When Bunch had been on
the stand some minutes he waa turned
over to Arthur for cross-examination.
Here trouble arose. The regular court
stenographer was not present, and his
substitute was not skillful enough to take
down Mr. Arthur's questions as fast as
they were given. Mr. Arthur was In
structed to ask his questions less rapidly,
but replied that he was used to bom
barding the witnesses In a manner to es
tablish at, once whether they were lying
or not. If he was compelled to put his
Questions slowly he would waive cross-ex
amination. In view of this the trial was
postponed until tomorrow afternoon at 2
The city council has decided to call a
sewer bond election. Such election will be
set and called on Monday at the regular
meeting of the council. The proposition
is to Issue $100,000 worth of bonds to bear
6 per cent, semi-annual, forty-year serials,
ot denominations ot $1000. This means that
the city Is to be bonded tor a new and
complete sewer system. The council wishes
to make property owners bear equally the
burden of the expense; therefore, the
bonds will be used to pay for all sewers
and as each piece of property Is connected
the owner will contribute to a sinßlng
fund to be used to redeem bonds or to
build more sewers, as may be needed.
Tbe trial of the suit of Qenke against
Ooodalo will be tried aoon In Justice Mer
rlam's court. Genke thought that Goudale
bested him In a horse trade. Genke took
Goodale's horse back and tied It to a tree.
Ooodale refused ro accept It. The animal,
therefore, stood there without food until
the humane society rescued it. Now Genke
proposes to force Goodale by process Of law
to right the alleged wrong.
Tuk Fung, the Chinese girl rescued from'
Chinatown by Marshal Lacey last night
at the instigation of two ladles of the W.
C. T. U., was sent to Los Angeles this
morning at 3 oclock in a hack.
The boys of the University of Southern
California Glee club arrived' today and this
evening gave a delightful concert ln the
M. E. tabernacle under the auspices of the
local T. M. C. A.
The funeral of E. T. Hurlbut will be held
tomorrow (Saturday) afternoon at 2:30
oclock from the Episcopal church on Eu
clid avenue, and interment will be made ln
Mountain View cemetery.
A bicycle collision between Roy Bike and
Jesse Artrup on Fair Oaks avenue today
resulted ln damaging Artrup's wheel con
A reception was given yesterday after
noon from 2 to 5 by Mrs. C. W. Edwards
and Mrs. Ed Davles at the home of the lat
ter on Garfield avenue. In the floral guess
ing contest Mrs. Flora Chapman, Mrs.
Messer and Mrs. Porter won prizes. Re
freshments of fruit punch, Ice cream, cake
and chocolate were served.
The Ladles' Home league of the I. O. G.
T. gave a social last evening at the home
of Miss Nina McClure on Dayton street,
when the following program was rendered:
Mandolin and guitar duet, Messrs. Toland
and Reed; song, Ethel McClure; recitation,
Daisy Lewis; organ solo, Paul Austin; reci
tation, Miss Nichols; mandolin and guitar
duet, Messrs. Toland and Reed; recitation.
Miss Allle Fryer; solo, Miss Leah Tates;
recitation, Miss Beocher.
Mr. and Mrs. Geohegan entertained the
Eaat End Euchre club last evening at
their home on South Lake avenue, four ta
bles being arranged. Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. McPherson, Colonel and Mrs.
Hansen, Dr. Green, Charles Green, Mr.
Helmke, Jacob Helmke, Martha Helmke,
Mrs. Butzaw, Chicago; Laurena Hansen,
George Gross, Clara Becker, Mrs. Dar
Miss Blanche Witheritl will entertain
friends on Tuesday evening with a whist
party at her home on South Madison ave
Miss Shafer entertained friends last even
ing at her home on North Fair Oaks ave
Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Talcott entertained
with a luncheon yesterday afternoon in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson of
Sterling, 111.
Bert Hutchlns is a guest in Pasadena.
One of the children of Mr. and Mrs. Hat-
Held of Morton avenue has scarlet fever.
What Is Doing at the Boss and Others
Near It
Rose mine has been down to the 1000-foot
level for some time, but ln cross-Cutting
they struck a water vein, and the problem
has been how to dispose qX the surplus of
this undesirable element. They have at
last succeeded in overcoming it by means
of pumps, and the supply of milling and
shipping ore produced Is satisfactory. The
shipping ore runs 5250 to the ton clear. The
Cyanide company are doing good work,
having a plant capable of handling fifty
tons of ore per day, but the lack of avail
able water reduces that amount somewhat.
' Tbe clean-ups so far have been very satis
The large ore bodies of the Blackhawk
nines, probably the largest ln that section,
have good prospects of being worked again
to advantage. J. B. Cook ha* sold out his
Interests in, the mines and there is pros
pect of sufficient capital taking hold to
run the mines as they should be and if so
the result wil be very remunerative.
The Holcomb Valey company has shut
down again. The great trouble seems to be
a lack of management or else too much of
{ It. Tbe change In superintendents every
few weeks ls sot conducive to sugesss, and
the English syndicate that has sunk hun
dreds of thousands of dolarls on the mines
will never gat their money back unless
there Is a decided change in tbe manner of
doing business inaugurated*.
Mr. Drlscol of the Sidewinder mine ls ln
the city and does not report very favorably
from that locality as the moneyed men of
the firm are not assisting as they might to
make It a success.
About fifty tons of ore from the Chappell
mine are being worked at the Victor mill.
Fernando Gossip
SAN FERNANDO, March 25.—80 th the
East and West Side public schools closed
here Friday for a two weeks' vacation.
Oeorge Campbell, teacher of the Morning
Bide school, went to the city today to at
tend the institute which commences next
Miss F. Maude Hill was the guest of
Mrs. S. ft. Maclay Thursday and Fri
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Pomeroy of Burbank
are visiting C. D. Hubbard.
A strong south wind has been blowing
here all the morning and clouds are cover
ing the sky, but little hope Is entertained
of a downpour. The late frosts have not
injured our fruit crop beyond the killing
of a few orange blossoms.
H. C. Hubbard has recovered from a very
severe attack of the grippe. He Is out pull
ing political wires again.
The case of Fred Janes vs. J. M. Juniper,
a civil suit, was transferred to Calabasas
today, where it will be tried next week.
The Alt land Fruit company shipped two
carloads of oranges to the east today.
R. i. Wldney ls assisting Manager B. F.
Wolf at the Fruit exchange.
Thomas J. Walker has sold his orange
crop to the Altland Fruit company.
Santa Ana Briefs
SANTA ANA. March 25.—0n account of
work being done on the city wells water
is very scarce and lawn sprinkling has been
prohibited for a few days.
Mrs. C. A. Duell and Mrs. L. P. Foster
were called to Los Angeles yesterday by
the serious illness of their brother, J. R.
At the regular meeting of the Ebell soci
ety, to be held tomorrow afternoon. Prof.
Boutrous Helvl, the famous Syrian, will
be present and give some selections of his
native music, a sword dance and a repre
sentation of the Mohammedan manner of
Paul Seegar ft Co., fruit shippers, today
shipped a carload of extra flne large or
anges to the New Tork city market.
The Poverty club, which is composed of
nine young men, went to Trabuca today, to
remain several days.
R. D. Miller of Buena Park was arrested
yesterday on a complaint sworn to by
A. H. Paine, charging him with stealing
ten tons of baled hay. He will be tried
Monday before Justice Johnson of Fuller
Mrs. 8. A. Otstot returned yesterday to
her home ln this city, after a visit of sev
eral months In Ohio.
Ventura Notes
VENTURA, March 24.—The temperance
people are still at petition work and have
their full complemeat of names, but say
they will not stop their labors up to the
last moment, which will be at the April
session of the board of supervisors. The
saloon men say they are ready for Tile
fight and will use all measures to pro
tect their Interests In Ventura county.
George Richardson left this morning for
Nevada City. He Is a delegate to the grand
parlor, N. S. G. W.
- Ventura commandery meets tonight te
confer the Knight Templar degree qn W.
Burson. Many visiting brethren from
Santa Barbara', Santa Paula and Fillmore
will be present. A fine banquet will be
served at tbe close.
Several hundred boxes of oranges are
coming to the wharf dally for shipment
from the Ojal valley. Nearly the entire
product Is shipped by water.
William Hobson of Hobson Brothers Is
on his way to Mexico ln search of feed for
Lee Hill's Trial
VENTURA. March 24.—The trial of Lee
Hilt for his life Is going on today. Much
Interest ls being taken by the entire com
munity and the court room Is crowded
with witnesses and spectators. Franklin
Hill, father of the defendant, was ex
amined today. His testimony was very
damaging, being about the same as given
at the Inquest, with the exception that
today he could not remember his son hav
ing attempted to strike Parvin a second
Mrs. Parvin, wife of the murdered man,
Is also in attendance, but is nearly pros
trated with grief and so nervous that her
friends think she will hardly be able to
bear up till the end of the trial.
Runaway Boy Returned
RIVERSIDE, March 25. - One of the
guests of the city last night was the 10
--year-old son of the proprietor of the Bruns
wick hotel at Santa Ana. Tbe lad ran
away from home, and when he got this
far he had no funds with which to pay
his hotel bill, and the police had to pro
vide him with a lodging. The father of
the boy was communicated with, and he
gave .prdors to see that the boy was put
aboard of the first train for that city to
day, ln charge of the conductor. This
was done. The boy said he spent (Tie first
night that he was away from home in a
pile of railroad ties between his home and
Los Angeles. ,
New Variety of Orange
RIVERSIDE, March 26.-S. A. Baggs, a
prominent fruit-dealer of this part of the
county, has received a letter from Prof.
S. W. Woodrow, ln charge of the British
College of Science at Poona, in which the
writer advises Mr. Bagga that he has
shipped to the latter a quantity of slips
of the Cintra variety of orange tree. The
buds from these slips will be used by Mr.
Baggs hi budding several trees, with a view
to propagating that variety of orange,
which ls said to be several weeks earlier
ln ripening than any variety now grown
mre Trouble for Chanlee
SANTA ANA, March 25.—D. S. Chanlee,
the Fullerton grocer, whose insolvency
proceedings have been the cause of consid
erable litigation In the different courts re
cently, was again arrested yesterday by
Deputy Sheriff Landell, on a charge of
perjury, and released on $500 bonds. The
Information was Issued at the instance of
Los Angeles parties, and is the outgrowth
of certain testimony given by him at his
previous trials.
Death of J. M. Bell
RIVERSIDE, March 25.-James M. Bell,
a prominent citizen of thla city, died last
night after a lingering illness. The de
ceased was a long time a resident of this
city. He was father of ex-City Attorney
W. A. Bell of Pomona and Dr. D. R. Bell
of San Bernardino. Besides these he leaves
a wife and four other sons, three of whom
are. honored residents of this 'olty and the
fourth a lawyer of st Paul, Nab,
Conflicting Statutes Invalidate the
Proposed Santa Ana Bond
SANTA ANA, Maroh 25.—Through an un
fortunate mistake in the work of the last
legislature the olty trustees of Santa Ana
will be unable to proceed any further with
the proposed sewer bonds of this city. They
have discovered that conflicting statutes
passed at different sessions ot the leglsla
, ture render it extremely doubtful as to
whether they can be Issued. The city coun
cil ls ln no manner to blame and the notice
only came to their knowledge a few days
ago. A telegram was at once sent to the
secretary of state to ascertain whether the
error was only ln the printed statute or
ln the original bill, and word has been re
ceived that It was ln the original bill, so
that as the law now stands no municipali
ties have authority to Incur Indebtedness
for building water works, sewers and other
public Improvements and to vote bonds for
the purpose. The trustees and city attor
ney still hope that the matter may be in
some way adjusted bo as to save the bond
Issue and give us the desired sewers.
-•Veils to Be Driven and a $20,000
Pumping; Plant Erected
VINELAND, Cal., March 25.-The pres
ent water supply of the Vineland Irriga
tion district has been found inadequate and
the board of directors has decided to en
large the present capacity of seventy-five
Inches to 175 Inches. Plans and specifica
tions are now being prepared for the con
struction of two wells and a pumping
plant with a capacity of 100 Inches. A sur
vey for a high pressure pipe line was begun
yesterday and It is hoped that the board
of directors will be able to advertise for
bids for the construction of the plant with
in the next ten days.
The present water supply Is derived
partly from the San Gabriel canyon by
means of a tunnel and partly from Roberts
canyon. This Irrigation system was put
Into operation ln July, 1890, and the rapid
growth and development of the district has
made It necessary that a larger supply of
water be obtained. For this purpose it ls
proposed by the directors of the Vineland
Irrigation district, which was formed un
der the Wright act, to erect a reservoir of.
sufficient capacity for the needs of the dis
trict on lands of the district at the extreme
northern border of tne district. The two
wells and the pumping station will be lo
cated at the townslte about two and three
quarter miles from the reservoir, to which
the water will be pumped by power fur
nished by the San Gabriel Electric Power
company and from which it will be dis
tributed throughout the district by means
of gravity pipes. The San Gabriel Electric
Power company ls now erecting Its power
houses at the mouth of the San Gabriel
canyon, and when these are completed will
furnish the power for pumping the wells.
It Is estimated that this addition to the
Vineland Irrigation system will cost not
less than $20,000 and will be ln operation
three months hence. The two wells will be
about 300 feet deep, at which depth a copi
ous supply of tvater Is to be had.
Supervisors Will Listen to the Voice
of the People
sudden and unconsidered action of the
board of supervisors at their last meeting
has raised a storm about their ears that
threatens to become a perfect cyclone and
the members are seeking shelter behind
any refuge that offer. This Is In regard to
the petition for opening up the forest reser
vation to the sheep and cattle herders
again after being closed by the government
just in time to save them from total de
struction. The petition was by one man,
and he came from Los Angeles, but so
persuasive were his ways and he toidisuch
a pitiful tale of the poor sheep starving To
death that the board, who had just been
reading of the suffering In that line in
Cuba, opened their hearts at once and or
dered the chairman of the board to sign a
request in. the name ST fhe board lo Pres
ident McKinley to open up at once the for
est reservations of the San Bernardino
range to the suffering Cubans—no, the
As soon as the people came to understand
what had been done life was a burden to
the members of the board, and they began
to look around for some way ln which to
hedge from their former action. Messrs.
Cooley and Newburg called the chairman
of the boardt Supervisor Glover, to the
Redlands end of the telephone wire and
anxiously Inquired if the act had been con
summated, and learning that the request
had not gone forward to Washington, he
was asked not to send it until the next
meeting of the board, when they would
obey the universal wishes' of the people
and rescind their former order.
S. Huff's Story of a Captain's En
forced Pretense
ANAHEIM, March 26.-S. Huff, one of
the five ranchers in the neighborhood of
Garden Grove who left for Alaska about a
The skin ought to be
clear; there is nothing
strange in a beautiful face.
If we wash with proper
soap, the skin will be open
and clear, unless the
health is bad. A good
skin is better than a
The soap to use is
Pears'; no free alkali in it.
Pears', the' soap that
clears but not excoriates.
AU sorts of stores sell it, especially
druggists; ail aorta of people use it.
month ago, has returned. He took sud
denly 111 at Dyea and concluded he had
gone far enough. Mr. Huff reports that
Jason earner had also taken ill on. the
Journey artfl turned homeward, but as he
has not turned up so far his friends have
become alarmed as to his safety. To make
the matter worse, no response has been
received to several telegrams asking as to
his whereabouts addressed to friends In
San Francisco. Mr. Huff also tells a story
of two luckless miners who begged a pas
sage home ln the same ship with himself.
The captain at first refused to bring them,
but at length consented, on condition that
the miners should sign a document to the
effect that they had acquired $10,000 each
of the precious metal. This they consented
to do, but on reaching San Francisco they
gave the captain and his fraudulent docu
ment away. \
Philadelphia Financiers Get Away
With State Funds
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., March 25.-John
8. Hopkins, cashier of the People's Bank,
which closed Its doors yesterday, commit
ted suicide by shooting and did not die from
heart disease, as announced yesterday by
his family.
The suicide yesterday of Cashier Hop
kins, the official statement that the bank
would remain closed pending an examina
tion of its affairs, and tbe assignment made
by the Guarantors' Finance Company, has
'caused Considerable agitation ln financial
circles. The Guarantors' Company and
the People's Bank had close business rela
tions and It ls learned that the bank ls a
creditor of the Financial Company for over
1600,000 and that the securities given are
practically worthless. The loan was ob
tained from Cashier Hopkins by Richard
Loper, General Manager of the Finance
A gentleman closely connected wltb the
Institution stated that the liabilities of the
bank are about $1.500,0000. He expressed
the belief that the bank ls solvent.
Tbe bank was incorporated under the
State laws in 1870 and was re-chartered In
1890. It has carried heavy deposits of State
funds, the State's deposit at present being
It was reported on the street today that
Mr. Hopkins, the dead cashier, was the
fiduciary agent of United States Senator
Quay and attended to all his money affairs,
both In political and personal matters. It
ls also said that Mr. Hopkins handled the
money of the Republican State conven
This Is the second time within a few
months that the State funds have been tied
up by the failure of the bank ln which Its
funds were deposited, the first failure be
ing that of the Chestnut Street National
Bank, where 1215,000 was on deposit.
Deputy Attorney-General Reeder and
Bank Commissioner Gllkeson were sum
moned to Philadelphia for the purpose ot
protecting the State's Interests.
Swindler Jackson Arrives at Riverside
From Denver
RIVERSIDE, March 25.—Sheriff Johnson
with D. T. Jackson, the alleged swindler,
arrived here today from Denver, where he
went after Jackson several days ago. Jack
son was arrested on a warrant sworn to by
one of bis victims, I. Wltherspoon, who
charges Jackson with having obtained $500
from htm by false representations. Clay
has not been arrested as yet. Jackson is
not very talkative, but says he is not
guilty and that the money ln question was
used as intended with the knowledge of all
parties Interested.
Anaheim Notes
ANAHEIM, March 25.—Owing to the can
nery meeting in the city hall on Monday
the regular meeting of the Farmers' club
will be postponed for a month, when it will
meet at A. H. Carglll's, west of town.
Seventeen artesian wells west of town
have given out, and in some cases It ls with
difficulty that enough water can be pumped
from them for domestic uses.
Chris McNeil has been awarded the con
tract for building a gatekeeper's cottage at
Santiago park. The cottage will be of the
Swiss style of architecture and in keeping
with its surroundings. The bid was 1798.
Los Alamltos ls to have a school district
of Its own. The town Is being rapidly built
up and should this season's beet crbp af
ford the factory the usual run nearly sev
enty new houses wil be built In its imme
diate vicinity.
Two prominent citizens have beep on the
sick list for a week or two. Ernest, drown
ing has been a victim of nervous prostra
tion and A. H. Carglll, while enjoying a
game of croquet on his lawn, was seised
with a stitch in his back .which grew so
painful that he has been confined to hit
room tor a week.
Anaheim's Cannery
ANAHEIM, March 25.—Although nothing
can be known definitely until the meeting
in the city hall on Monday, yet It ls gener
ally known that sufficient stock has been
subscribed to make the new enterprise a
certainty. Buean Park and Fullerton have
come to the help of the mother colony by
contributing 40 per cent of the sum total re
quired to make the plant a success. There
is likely to be lively competition between
the railroads for the location of the Ana
heim cannery. Representatives of both tht
Southern Pacific and the Santa Fe were
Interested listeners at last Monday's meet
ing in the city hall. F. Conradi of the brew
ery has offered »1000 to the enterprise if the
committee will locate the cannery on the
Southern Pacific siding adjoining the brew
ery. The committee refused to entertain
the offer, leaving the selection of the site
for consideration when the shares shall
have been disposed of. It is said that Mr.
Conrad's offer wil be accepted eventually.
Horses as Fertilizers
VENTURA, March 24.—Jesse Cunning
ham of Los Angeles ls ln Ventura and will
make quite an extended vfslt throughout
the county. He Is branching out ln an in
dustry which ls decidedly new ln this sec
tion of California, the buying up of all the
old, decrepit and diseased horses that can
be purchased. Wnen a sufficient number
ls secured they will be slaughtered and
ground up for fertilizing purposes. Ths
price per head will range from 82.50 to
|3. Owing to the dryness of the. season
and scarcity of feed, farmers are compelled
to kill off a good many head of stock
rather than see them starve. Mr. Cun
ningham promises to open up a market for
any kind of stock which people cannot
afford to feed through the season.
Riverside Orange Shipments
RIVERSIDE, March 25.—The shipment
of oranges yesterday from this city
amounted to 8000 boxes and the shipments
from the city this season thus far have
been 875,180 boxes. The shipments are on
the Increase somewhat, but the prices are
still far from being just what the grower
would like to have them.
Their Friends
Forty-five men and forty dogs have just
passed through Fargo bound for Klondike.
What are the odd five men going to live on?
—Fargo Argus.
An Organ of the Human System
Which is too Often Overtaxed.
Suggestion in Regard to earing
Dyspepsia and Indigestion
Few people realize the importance of
our digestive organs. When we stop to
consider that the stomach not only pre
pares the food for itself, but also for
every other organ, tissue and sinew in
the human system, the necessity of
properly caring for this organ will be
No other part of our make-up ls more
important. No other portion of the
human body needs greater care, and, as
a rule, the stomach receives very lit
tle attention. Many people who are
strong and well, or who may be suffering
from dyspepsia, know absolutely noth
ing of the requirements of the stomach
—what food should be eaten and what
food should be avoided.
Thousands of men and women who are
Intelligent on almost any other subject
abuse and neglect the stomach, even
after It has rebelled and given trouble.
Diseases without number originate from
indigestion and kindred stomach troub
If you have dyspepsia or other ail
ments of the digestive organs, such as
eructations, dizziness, voracious appe
tite at times, and then again no appe
tite at all, constipation, etc., you should
consult the stomach specialist of the
English and German Expert Specialists.
He is thoroughly competent, having
had long years of experience in curing
dyspepsia and like ailments, and would
advise you of the best course to pursue.
If your affliction is incurable, he will
tell you so. For such advice there will
be no charge or expense to you, no mat
ter whether you take treatment or not.
The English and German Expert Spec
ialists have the largest and best
equipped medical institution in America.
Their address is 218 South Broadway.
Consultation and advice free on any
disease, at the office or by letter.
Officers of the Klamath Lumber Com
pany Arrested
SAN FRANCISCO, March 25.-All the
officers of the Klamath River Lumber com
pany have been arrested by a United States
marshal for refusing to obey an injunction
issued against them by the United States
court. Marshal Barry Baldwin and/ Dep
uty Gallagher went to Siskiyou county and
arrested John S. Cooke, W. E. Oooke, Geo.
Marsh, Geo. Morris and Henry Martin,
while Deputy Mendkton arrested J. R.
Cooke, president, and A. B. Gilils, attorney
for the company in this city. All were re
leased on bonds of $1000 each.
The warrants were issued on the com
plaint of the Pokegama Sugar Pine Lum
ber company, which recently brought an
action of ejectment against the Klamath
company to recover possession of a mill in
Siskiyou county. The defendant was al
leged to have taken possession of the mill
| Special Sale on .. . y.
Tomorrow and Monday we offer
| you the choice of any Derby Hat
I in the house at the following
J very special prices—
I $1.50 Derby Hats,. . 95c
I $2.00 Derby Hats,. $1.45
I $2.50 Derby Hats,. $1.95
F $3.00 Derby Hats,. $2.35
\ Extra value in Pearl Hats, with
black bands, $1.00, $1.50,
$2.00 and $2.50.
Boys' and Children's Hats, 25c
to $3.00.
117 to 125 North Spring St.
p Harris & Frank, Props.
On MONDAY, March 28th, 1898,
at 651 N. Main St.
10 o'clock a. m.,
The entire stock, business, building,
.with a most favorable lease, also the
$200 equity in a fine 40x130 ft. lot
in the beautiful Menlo Park tract, on
Twenty-fourth Street, between Menlo
and Griffith Avenues.
This flne stock includes some ot the best
made canopy and other covered surreys, sing c
and double, covered and open carriages, con
cord business buggies, flne new and second
hand express wagons, braking and other
carts, a largo quantity oi w«g >h anu carriage
material, new axles, f2OO worta of tools, &0., &c.
N. B.—The building, with elevator, cost to
build 5875, and lease ol ground ls on most rea
sonable terms and for long time, the condi
tions of which will be read at time of sale. This
is a no-limit or humbug sale. Everything goes.
In conjunction with tho above sale, Mr.
Borne has received peremptory instructions
from James Bnrdette Ksq., attorney for tbe
Parry Manufacturing Co., oi Cincinnati, to re
move ior convenience of sale Irom the central
warehouse and sell to tbe highest Cash bidder
{or gold coin the following: 1 Henney surrey,
1 Henney top buggy, I Henney phaeton, 1 side
bar buggy, I Rice coil-sprlne Havdock buggy,
1 set ol single harness. 4 1 arry business bug
gies, 1 canopy-top buggy.
JAMES BURDETTK, Esq., Attorney.
J. W. Home, Auctioneer
,A«aj«taK*. 734% S. Spring SU
by force from the plaintiff. Judge Morrow
granted a temporary Injunction restrain
ing the defendants from keeping possession
of the mill, which was duly served. Plain
tiff alleges that defendant has Ignored the
And John Leonard Will Do No More
COLFAX, Wash., March 25.—The execu
tion of John Leonard for the murder of
Jacob Malquis* at Texas Ferry occurred
this afternoon in the presence of fully
1000 people. Leonard was brought from the
Jail and ascended the scaffold unassisted
at 1:18 p. m. Father Kearns, at the re
quest of Leonard, read, a short final state
ment, protesting his Innocence of wilful,
murder. At 1:21 Leonard stepped upon the
trap, shook hands with the officers' and a
few others. At I:2* a voice called out,
"Good bye, Jack," and Leonard responded!
In clear tones, "Good; bye, Charley." As
the laet word left his lips the trap was
sprung and Leonard dropped six feet. The
body rebounded slightly but not a move
ment of the muscles was noticeable. The
bodiy hung sixteen minutes, when he was
pronounced dead by attending phytslcians.
The body was at once taken ln charge by
Father Kearns and conveyed to the ceme
tery, where funeral exercises were held.
Due to Cancer, Which Will Surely
Prove Fatal
NEW YORK, Maroh 26.—A special from
London says:
Gladstone ls dying of a cancerous growth
Involving the bone tissues back of the
naval passages. Tha melancholy truth is
now admitted privately by his son Her
bert Gladstone, and other members of the
The unanimous verdict of several spec
ialists who have been consulted regard
ing the case ls that an operation is im
possible, owing to the 1 age and the enfee
bled condfitlon of the patient.
Senator Blackburn Endured an Awful
Bad Stomachache
WASHINGTON, March 25.—Ex-Senator
J. S. Blackburn of Kentucky suffered a
stroke of paralysis of the heart here this
Is Equally Good for Babies,
Childrenoosr s
Pflj mm wmfjk Ql Ml] * ts c most agreeable remedy
made, but that's its least merit.
those who insist on having the
best possible cure for headache,
biliousness, constipation and
gestive disorders, eoc. and $1.00.
TARRANT & CO., Chemists, New York. soldby druggists for soytars.
'IT You* Want" the' gggt Special War
The Sa^ da y Herald
111111111 The latest War News—Most Re- lpipo*t|
,iab,c Sports—Features of Im- l^l^ilt?
oWSrksk portance—A Big Budget of Inter- 111 Wpa?
esting Reading f^gr/Sk
tures of The Sunday Herald for @®lt*
the 27th inst. will be the following: rf^^&fi
n im P or ' an t dispatch from George
Reno, a famous Cuban correspond- <o^g°^Ciua
en *' B ra P hica "y describing the latest Z^JpSSi&lfi
c^S Spanish treachery. A story of mur-
der inhuman warfare that will #l§?l§r?siK
SSfeP^SaPS^ 1 stir your blood. It is exclusive news o?ftP t %^)<J?fi*
and news of the Insurgents not pol- ?§^<sfoN9<?S%i
luted through Spanish channels is §n^3 o^§!'"?
news indeed. The great artist, De (?p4s<yo^sf^to
Lipman, has illustrated this feature. P^P^ii^a
Exactly how the American fleet, the
largest and finest ever assembled in fywJart&wg^o
this country, appears awaiting word v^&^§Sf?>
from the President and Congress to <?^&CSoo\^o
go into action - Tnis is a beautifully 2r^#^ls§S
artistic marine picture, drawn by the C^?^W
leading marine artist of the country. §^f/l*tflVs»
Tl> e s 'ght of these great battleships is e^ASe^SS)^§S
2*=fv> jJal o 3iSf o ... 1 ........ x o J^°.).aK o l&»
an inspiring one, to which the artist r/oS)SoX>Bo>&
has done justice rf^i^^t!?
Si^S^S a revelation of the wickedness of S^ >l!^3f?6^s£
W*oo*iyNs Havana. The rule of Spanish vice.
Many cyclists have already offered ?f§*3§§§B
their services to the War Department. Sr^SS^Sw
How they will be employed if hostili- tJ^frfSfrvfi
ties ' srea ' c out H^r^tlli^l
All the
morning and it ls feared it may cause bit
death. The ex-Senator, accompanied bj
members of his family, yesterday attended
the launching of the battleships at New
port News and this morning returned te
Washington, suffered the stroke and be
came unconscious. He was immediately
removed to the Wellington Hotel, where
he lives. He regained only partial con
sciousness, and, at 1 o'clock, his condi
tion was still considered precarious.
At 3 o'clock Blackburn had regained con
sciousness and his friends thought there
was no doubt of his complete recovery. The
attack was brought on by a bad spell ot In
Improved by the Action of the Ocean
MONTEREY. March 25.— J. W. H. James,
a London railroad expert and civil en
gineer, who is examining Monterey harbor
in the interests of Liverpool, London and
Glasgow shippers, has discovered that tho
most recent United States government
maps of Monterey bay, made fifteen years
ago, are incorrect, because of the fact
that the ocean wash has thrown the sand
to the northeast side of the bay, broad
ening the beach on that side, while mate
rially deepening the shoal water on the
southeast and south sides. T*ie harbor
proper is thus both wider and deeper
than the map indicates. Old fishermen,
who have noticed this gradual change ln
Monterey harbor, state that the water at
the end of the old government wharf has
deepened five fathoms during the past
eighteen years.
Criminals Sentenced
FLAGSTAFF, Ariz., March 25. — Judge
Sloan, In the United States district court
today sentenced Frank Halen, the Italian,
who, for revenge for being put off a freight
train on February 19th. placed dynamite
on the track at Crowley and blew out a
switch frog, to five years ln the territorial
prison at Yuma, it being the full extent
of the law. Francisco Mendez was sen
tenced to Yuma for Aye years for robbery.
Gold Imports
NEW TORK. March 25.—The steamer
Germanic, which reached here today from
Liverpool, brought thirty-two boxes of
gold coin.
Heldelbach, Ickelheimer & Company
have engaged $125,000 gold for Import.

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