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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 27, 1891, Image 8

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DAILY HERALD.
United States Signal Service.
Report ot observations taken at Los Angeles,
June 20, 1891:
Time, Bar. | Thor.
5:07 a. m. 20.85; 55
5 07 n. m. 29.82! 70
2
7
Max. tern., 78: rain. tern.. 53.
NEWS NOTES.
A ball will be given at the Arcadia
hotel this evening.
The Apollo club will give a concert on
Tuesday evening at the Los Angeles
theater
jlGeneral Schofield carried his sixty
odd years and his little 17-year-old
child bride off to the north last evening.
The night school of the Los Angeles
Business college held its closing session
last night. It will reopen September
seventh.
The Pilgrim Sabbath school holds its
picnic today, at Verdugo park. Train
leaves Downey avenue at 8:45. Mem
bers of the school who are late will get
left.
The G. A. R. posts of this encamp
ment have selected Coronado as the
place for their summer outing. The
encampment will begin July 11 and
continue ten days.
The closing exercises of the Public
Night school were held last evening.
Mr. Howland, the principal, was pre
sented with a gold-headed cane by his
pupils, who parted from him with re
gret.
Jacque Puissegur, barkeeper at Jen
nette Clark's, arrested a man Thursday
who had stolen a coat and left it in the
saloon to be called for. Mr. Puissegur
called officer Vignes, who took the man
to the city jail.
We have received from the directors
of the public library of this city advance
bound sheets of portions of the cata
logue they are now working upon.
These consist of the author lists of
works, fiction and juvenile books.
Miss Holderby, a dressmaker, and
Miss Lulu Clark, a music teacher, who
had all their belongings destroyed in the
Solomon block fire, have been given the
use of a house on Aliso street by Mr.
Zobelein. These women find themselves
almost destitute.
The Boys' Brigade of East Los Angeles
held an entertainment last evening at
the hall, corner of Chestnut street and
Downey avenue. About three hundred
people were present and nearly $75 wps
realized, which will go towards the pur
chase of rifles for the boys.
The name of the cable car conductor
who saved a little child's Hie on First
street viaduct at the expense of a crush
ed leg, last Monday, is W. L. Pearson.
The HEaALD is glad to again call the
attention of its readers to the conduct
or's brave act.
At noon today, in front of the old
courthouse, on Spring street, County
Clerk Ward will sell to the highest bidder
the buildings on the new courthouse
property at and near the corner of Tem
ple and New High streetß, consisting of
the old church and other structures.
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held this after
noon at 3 o'clock in the parlors of the
First Methodist church, on Broadway,
instead of the first Saturday in July
(the ÜBual time). All members are
most earnestly requested to be present.
General orders have been issued by
the commanding officer of the depart
ment of Arizona to the effect that the
annual rifle competition will take place
at Fort Bayard, under First Lieutenant
Charles L. Collins, inspector of small
arms practice. The days fixed for the
practice are August 6tb, 7th and Bth.
The baby of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene
Maxwell died yesterday at Visalia.
Mr. Maxwell went up yesterday, and
will return with the body this morning.
The funeral will take place from the
Arcade depot. Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell
have the sympathy of many friends in
their bereavement.
The many friends of Major E. L.
Stern will be delighted to learn that his
little aon, who has been most seriously
ill for many days, was yesterday pro
nounced out of danger by the physician.
Major Stern has been confined to his
home for several days assisting in nur
sing the little invalid, who for some
time was not expected to recover.
The concert at the Central Baptist
church last evening was greatly enjoyed
by the friends of the congregation. En
cores were given for nearly every piece.
Too much praise cannot be said of little
5-year-old Isabel Moore for her recita
tions. The Polymnia quartette, of Pasa
dena, consisting of four young ladies
with rare and remarkable voices, parti
cularly Miss Dexter, have made them
selves favorites in this city.
At the semi-annual election of Court
Fremont, No. 7760, A.O.F. of A., the
following named officers were elected
for ensuing term : H. J. Shoulters, C.R.;
W. F. Griggs, S.C.R.; W. A. Atwood,
F. S.; Mariner J. Kent, R. S.; R. M.
Thompson, T.; Joseph Wannop, S.W.;
August Rusche, J.W.; W. S. Sanders,
S. B.; Ed Nittinger, J.B. The officers
elect will be installed on next Thursday
evening, at Foresters' hall, by D.H.C.R.
Louis Zinnamon.
The Southern California Hospital as
sociation filed its articles of incorpora
tion with the county clerk yesterday.
The corporation is formed for the sup
port of a benevolent and charitable un
dertaikng, to provide medical and
surgical treatment for the employees of
the Southern California railway com
pany. The corporation has no capital
stuck, the necessary funds being pro
vided by assessment. The following is
the board of directors: K. H. Wade,
O. P. Fitzgerald, F. A. Reynolds, G. F.
McCullongh and A. Brunson.
Today occurs the grand opening of
Christopher & Strong's new place, at
241 South Spring street, the Saratoga
Fountain, as it is now called, though be
fore it was refitted the place was widely
known as the Maison Riche. The new
place is elegantly fitted out, with one
of the finest soda fountains in the city,
and handsome show cases for the dis
play and protection of their toothsome
wares in the front of the store, while a
suitable number of marble-topped ta
bles provide accommodations for sixty
customers who desire to partake of ice
cream. Immediately back of the store,
to the right, is a private room for par
ties, etc., beautifully fitted up and ca
pable of accommodating thirty persons.
Back of this still is the ice cream man
ufactory, where the freezers are turned
by a gas engine, and more ice cream is
turned out there than by any other es
tablishment in the city. Between the
store and the ice cream department, to
the left, is the candy department, with
a complete outfit for manufacturing
all kinds of sweets. The proprietors
propose to serve their customers with
oysters and cold lunches, in addition to
ice cream and cake, and to conduct a
first-class establishment in every re
spect.
The pupils of the Los Angeles Busi
ness college yesterday listened to a very
interesting address by Rev. W. YY.
Tinker, who spoke to them at some
length upon their preparation for a life
of usefulness in thus acquiring correct
business methods, along with habits of
strict honesty and uprightness. He
said that it was a mistake to suppose
that ministers or any other sensible
people supposed a man's education
should be taken entirely from the Bible,
as in all business a certain amount of
preparation was absolutely necessary,
but the morality and teachings of the
Bible combined "readily with all other
lines of preparation, and should be an
essential feature in any line of study.
A meeting of the council of adminis
tration, Seventh Inspection district en
campment, G. A. R., took place yester
day afternoon at County Auditor Howe's
office, Commander Colonel M. Mudge
presiding and John W. Francis adju
tant. The matter of determining where
to hold the annual encampment this
summer was the main business under
consideration. The following ladies of
the W. R. C. of the encampment were
present: Mrs. Major Fitch, Mrs. Colonel
M. Mudge, Arelina J. Crowell, Mrs. C.
C. Mason, Jand Glendora F. Kyle, of
Pasadena. The following members ot
the council were present: Junior Vice-
Commander Frank McCarrie.Sam Kutz,
QuartermasterT.C.Thdmas, of Pomona;
Captain Con Howe, Captain M. F. Tar
ble and Colonel John Brooker, of Ar
tesia.
A social dance for the benefit of Mr.
Bowman will be given at Forrester hall,
Saturday evening, June 27th.
The Adams sisters will appear nightly
at the New Vienna Buffet. The pro
gramme is one of the most interesting,
and the house is crowded nightly.
Long Beach Pavilion will open July
let. J. E. Aull, Proprietor.
Lumber.
Write for prices to Willamette Lum
ber Co., Redondo, Cal.
R. D List, notary 1 public. Legal papers care
fully drawn. 125 West Second. Telephone 720.
For sale —10 head thoroughbred Hol
stein bulls, cheap. Bonita Meadows,
Washington street, or apply to J. E.
Durkee. Ardmour.
J. J. Reynolds, the veteran driver and
owner of Judge Salsbury, Jr., now stand
ing at Golden Gate stables, 311 Aliso
street, intends to remove to race track
July 15th, where he will train horses for
the public; bar his own horses if de
sired. J. J. Reynolds.
PERSONAL.
R. T. Sparks, the Coronado agent, is
at the Nadeau.
J. R. Barnes, of San Jose, is at the
Nadeau for a few days.
Judge and Mrs. Otis of Redlands were
at the Westminster yesterday.
General James Barnett of Cleveland is
at the Westminster for a few days.
W. M. Warder, of San Luis, is in the
city on business. He is a guest at the
Nadeau.
Captain T. Laycock, chief clerk of the
United States land office, is lying at
home seriously ill.
Mrs. I. C. Haight, Miss Lottie Haight
and Mrs. Terrell, all of Redlands, are
guests at the Nadeau.
F. J. Solinsky and Ira H. Reed, of
Calaveras county, Cal., were registered
at the Nadeau yesterday.
Geo. E. Rogers, a tourist from Massa
chusetts, returned to the Westminster
last night, after a visit to Coronado.
S. H. Seymour, of the Russ house, San
Francisco, is in town, supposed to be
looking for good real estate investments.
Mrs. J. S. Drake has returned to Los
Angeles from her eastern trip. She has
been absent from the city for six
months.
T. E. Gibbon, the well-known attor
ney, who was called to Little Rock on
account of the death of his father, re
turned to Los Angeles yesterday.
W. F. Patterson, C. E. Patterson and
D. C. Milan arrived at the Westminister
Thursday from Ft. Worth, Texas. They
expect to remain here permanently.
Walter Raymond, proprietor of the
Raymond hotel, and Geo. T. C. Holden,
assistant manager, were in the city yes
terday and registered at the Westmin
ster.
Mrs. Sophie Knight, accompanied by
her two daughters, departed for Pacific
Grove yesterday, where Bhe will conduct
a series of lectures on cooking before the
Pacific Beach Chautauqua assembly.
THE GUNN FOLDING BED.
W. S. ALLEN, AGENT FOR LOS ANGELES.
The only combination bed that a lady can operate with ease; that will not wear out carpets ; that leaves the cabinet
and mirror in front when bed is down. An invitation extended to all to See this bed, at
W. S. ALLEN'S Furniture and Carpet Warerooms, 332 & 334 S. SPRING ST.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 27 1891-
She will be gone about two weeks, re
turning in time for the Long Beach as
sembly.
L. A. Bethel, representing the West
inghouse company of Pittsburgh, Pa., is
in the city on a business trip in connec
tion with the Electric rond. He will
remain here for several months.
Captain William Henry, the jovial,
rotund representative of the Pacific
Rolling Mill company of San Francisco,
is here for his company, on business
connected with the Electric road.
Mrs. E. Wineburgh and daughter left
on the 1.30 train for Santa Barbara,
where they will stop a week or two, and
from there they go to San Francisco,
where they will spend the summer
months.
Mr. William Burke, a prominent
banker of Friend, Neb., left for San
Francisco last night after a week's so
journ in Los Angeles and vicinity. Mr.
Burke was charmed with his visit and
intends to repeat it next winter.
Mrs. C. S. McLaren, acoompanied by
her four children, left on the 10:40 train
for San Francisco last night to join her
husband,who has been engaged forsome
time at the Maze, the Hamburger's large
establishment in San Francisco. Mrs.
McLaren has long been one of the trusted
employees of the Hamburgers in the
People's store of this city.
LETTER BAG.
The Hanchette Matter.
Editors Herald : When it comes to
a question of veracity between Mr. Fred
Smith on one side and of Mrs. Patrick,
Mrs. Hanchette and myself on the other,
there cannot be any doubt as to where
the truth rests.
We do not believe and have not be
lieved that Mr. Hanchette has done any
wrong. Regarding the woman question,
Mr. Smith ostentatiously pulled out bis
notebook and gave her name, and where
she boarded while in Los Angeles.
When he called the last time he asked
what we would be willing to pay to know
all about Mr. Hanchette. He was em
phatically assured that we had nothing
to pay for keeping away facts from the
public, but if Mrs. Hanchette was put in
undoubted communication with her bus
band he should be well paid. Mr. Smith
declared there would soon be a cloud
burst, as he was only waiting to get a
few more facts about the case. I warned
him to be careful to publish nothing but
what he could prove.
A letter written by Mr. Hanchette to
his wife is said to have been shown by
Mr. Smith. If he holds such a letter,
how did he get it? She gave a letter
written by Mr. Hanchette before his dis
appearance to a reporter who claimed to
be a friend and anxious to secure the
letter in order to trace Mr. Hanchette.
She has asked for this letter repeat
edly, but witnout success.
Query ; Is this the letter said to be
exhibited by Mr. Smith?
Now I distinctly affirm, and tomorrow
Mrs. Hanchette will go before a notary
public and swear that she has not had a
word, either by letter or telegram, from
her husband since the one written
May sth.
If Mr. Smith knows where Mr. Han
chette was up to June 24th, let him
prove his assertion and he will be hon
orably paid; but after declaring to us
that he could arrest Mr. Hanchette on
suspicion, and bragging oi the great
number he had lodged in jail, whose
friends talked of them as we talked of
Mr. Hanchette, he will get nothing from
us until we are placed in undoubted
communication with the miscing man.
However, tomorrow we will deposit
$300 in tbe California bank to show we
have the money when it is earned.
Knowing Mr. Hanchette thoroughly we
do not believe he would willingly leave
us in this dreadful suspense, and know
ing Mr. Smith but slightly we have no
confidence in his assertions against Mr.
Hanchette. Respectfully,
Amelia Griffith.
June 26, 1891.
Well Merited Praise.
In almost every neighborhood there
is some one or more persons whose lives
have been saved by Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, or who
have been cured of chronic diarrhoea by
it. Such persons take special pleasure
in recommending the remedy to others.
The praise that follows the introduction
and use makes it very popular. 25 and
50 cent bottles for sale by C. F. Heinze
man, 222 North Main street.
Forced to Do It!
Owing to a backward season, the Chicago
Clothing Co., 129 aud 131 North Spring street,
is slaughtering their fine $25, $22 and $20
dres.B suits fur fourteen dollars and ninety
cents. Get one before they're all sold.
Thirty-flye more of the newest styles of
Columbus buggies, phaetons and surreys just
received by Hawley, King -fc Co.
Meeting of fireworks committee al head
quarters at 10 a.m., Saturday, June 27th. All
members requested to be present. H. T.
Hazard, Chairman.
Always ride in Columbus Buggy Co,'s vehicles
and you will wear diamonds in the end.
How cheap! Just come and look at the
latest New York hats at the New York Bazaar,
148 North Spring street,
F. E. Brown, the stove dealer, drives in a No.
12 Columbus buggy.
Columbus Buggies.
SCROFULOUS SORES
From Head to Waist a Mass of Disease.
Suffering Terrible. Cured by
Cuttcura Remedies.
I was covered with scrofula sores from my
to my waist, suffering so that I could not
sleep nights, and could lie down only with
pillows under my arms. My bend whs to sore
that I could not wear a hat; and beiug a farm
er, I could not to bTeheaded, so wore a very
soft haudierchief on my head. In fact, I was
a dlsgusilng sight to others snd to myself.
After doctoring for six years with the best phy
sicians in the country, and getting worse all
the time, I had given up all hope of getting
well when I saw your CUTtCVBA Remedies ad
vertised, and procured a set, althongh with
Utile faith in them. The first set, however,
did me such a vast amount of good, that I con
tinued their use, and now, after using (our sets,
lam happy to say that I am entirely cured
Any of tbe prominent business men and farm
ers here will Indorse my story.
GEORGE A. HHINSELMAN, Plalnfleld. 111.
RARBKR's ITCH 14 YEARS.
In 1874 I caught a bad dose of the barber's
Itch, and from that time on until the fall of
18SS I doctored almost continually, without
any beneficial results. I was induced to try
your Cctk ura Remedies, and now, after tak
ing some twenty-one bott;es. I am cured, and
im face is again as smooth as a babe's. I had
already spent nearly *400 with doctors and
different proprietary medicines.
CHAS. E. WILLIAMS, Oshkosh, Wis.
CHTICURA REMEDIES
Are the greatest Skin Cures, Blood Purifiers
and Humor Remedies the world has ever
known. Cvtici'ka Resolvent, the new blood
and skin purifier and greatest of humor reme
dies, cleanses the blood of all Impurities aud
poisonous elements, and thus removes the
cause, while Cuticura, the great skin cure,
snd CUTICUBA Soat. an exquisite skin beauti
fler, clear the skin and scalp and reßtore the
hair.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticuba, 50c;
Boai\ 25c; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by the
Potter Drug and Chemical Cobi-oration,
Boston.
_V Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases, 1
04 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials.
T>T"Vf I'LES, black-heads, red, rough.chapped
A JLItI and oily skin cured by Cuticuba Soap.
f__ WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS,
yrA_r Kidney and Uterine Pains, and Weak-
Wf/rTOt nosties relieved in one minute by the
Y/rM| Cuticura Antl-Paln Plaster, the first
/Afjp'Hud only pain-killing, strengthening
'« trU plaster, new, instantaneous, infallible.
What are the wild waves say-ing,
Only 50c to Redondo Beach and re
turn via the Saturday and Sunday ex
cursions of the Southern California
railway. Tickets good until Monday,
inclusive. Two bauds of music on Sun
day. Go down for a day's recreation
and enjoy a dip in the sea. This is cer
tainly the finest beach on this coast for
bathing and fishing. Tickets on sale at
Santa Fe ticket office, 129 North Spring
street, and First-street station. Trains
leave at 10:15 a.m., 1:30 and 5:25 p.m.
Extra train Sunday, 9:10 a.m.
Livery 3lcn.
None but the best of work can successfully
endure ."the usage of the livery; yet, nearly
every livery man in tbe United States is a
willing witness to the superiority of the
Columbus buggy. 'i hey have tried them
thoroughly anddo not hesitate in pronouncing
them unapproachable for durability, style and
finish.
If You Feel Dry
Riug up the California Wine Company, tele
phone 11 (>, and orders dozen of Pabst's Blue
Ribbon Beer, the best bottled bee, in tbe mar
ket, or leave orders at 222 3. Spring st.
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer
Is the finest brewed. Nothing better as a tonic,
California Wine Company, Sole Agent.
The Columbus Buggy
Is made in the largest factory In the world,
where light vehicles . f various kinds are ex
clusively manufactured.
Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries.
Ifaudled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157.
Red hair snd white horses are chestnuts:
Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggies and happy livery
men arc facts.
H. 1. Hnllingsworrh, the watchmaker, has
resumed business at 241 S. Spring st.
Don't drag through life when you can roll
throuch on a Columbus Buggy Co.'s buggy.
PROF. D. MORGENSTERN, chiropodist and
manicure, 230 S. Main street, np-stairs.
0 0 delicious' S
Flavoring
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -"j Of perfect purity.
Lemon -I Of great strength.fr
Orange "} Economy In their use
Almond -
Rose etc.-l Flavor as delicately
&nd dellclously as the fresh fruit.
Itml^ilersT
ALL SIZES,
FOR SALE.
J. D. HOOKER Sc. CO.,
0-28 LOB ANGELES.
PEOPLE'S STORE.
Saturday, June 27, 1891.
PEOPLE'S STOREJ | THE MAZE,
L.OS ANQELE9. / I SAN FRANCISCO.
—- - : .
THE NEWS!
We hear cheering news from our San Francisco Estab
lishment. The venture is no venture now—it's a pro
nounced success. We dropped upon the Sleepy Hollow San
Fran fellows like a meteor. We dazed them in our "Open
ing." We dazzled them with our prices, and we've crazed
them on account of the big rush and crush we received as
an ovation from the public. Cries of dull times were heard
everywhere. We were urged to give up the idea of open
ing—urged hard by parties in our line—but we went steadi
ly on, and now read with some satisfaction from a letter re
ceived from there: "Saturday evening the center aisle "
" was packed, jammed and crammed with a solid mass of "
" humanity from 7 until 9 p.m. There must have been at "
" least 10,000 people. Business was blocked, as you can "
" imagine ; yet the sales under the circumstances were "
" marvelous. In Order to get along you had to go with "
" the crowd or else get shoved and elbowed to death. "
" Whenever I wanted to go to the office I had to go "
" through the basement. It was an awful crush," etc.
We write the above for our friends. We have friends
who are anxious to know how People's Store methods and
prices suit the San Francisco public. They suit, we can
assure you. They'll suit even larger cities than San Fran
cisco. They'll suit any large size town, where petty busi
ness spites don't continue to crop out, when we aim to sell
goods right.
We are aware that with our prices we are bound to
step on someone's toes. It can't be helped. We buy large
ly, and consequently in original packages; going for them
direct to the manufacturers, we save the jobbers' profit,
which is in many cases very heavy—deviating also on the
size of the buy.
There is no place on the American Continent where
you are as safe in trading as with us. We sell you straight,
honest goods at right prices. No one can or does undersell
us. Even baits are not allowed to interfere with our price.
We meet everything—every cut, every price. We want
your trade. We want you to make the People's Store your
constant trading place. We keep everything, and can suit
you in household, domestic and personal uses.
I HAMBURGER I SON.

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