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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 24, 1893, Page 2, Image 2',
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PACIFIC COAST NEWS GLEANINGS
Systematic War Against the
Ship Owners About to a Vig
A") Old Han Bavee a Btyfa r.lfe bat
Loim Hli Own— \ rif E Water
Bait Began In O-r.ingM
By the AsiooUte'l Preta.l
Ban Francisco, May 23.—The Ship
Owners' association, formed lor the pur
pose of fighting the Sailors' union, has
formulated a pian ',o carry the warfare
into every important seaport on the
Pacific coast, and to uso every available
means to destroy the power and infi
fluence of the union. It is proposed in
the first place to establisii boarding
houses for sailors, to be con
tacted by Bliip owners. Tare and
lodging will be provided very cheaply
and tbe sailors accorded better treat
ment than many are accustomed to
now. At every important port on the
coast tbe snipping of sailors will be ac
complished through the officers of the
association.' Men of all classes, irre
spective of anion or other iiflili ations,
will be accepted so long as t ney are
capable. The claim is made by the ship
owners that they now have at
least three-fifths of all wl.o send out
ships from this port on the membership
list, and they believe ui<> D t, of the re
mainder will join. The proposed plan
will be discussed at a iriereting of ship
owners tomorrow, wh'm financial aid
and the aotive endorse aiont of all inter
ested will be invited.
A BIG IRRIGATION SUIT.
The Waters of the Sauta Ana Hirer in
Santa Ana, May 23.—The long-ex
pected water en it brought by the Ana
neim TJnfan W ater company and the
Santa Ana Vally Irrigation company
against the Jurnra Land and Water
company aud 147 other defendants,
most of whom bear flctitiona names, to
quiet the plaintiff's title to
11,000 inches of water taken out of the
.Santa Ana river at Bedrock crossing,
by them,and used for irrigation and other
purposes on the ranches of the Oi.fion de
Santa Ana, San Juan Canon de Santa
Ana and Santiago de Santa Ana, lots
been instituted, and tbe paper* were
filed today. The plaintiffs alno pray for
an injunction rectraiuing tbr<defendants
from diverting any water Vrom the river
above Bed Rock crossing.
A BRAE OLD MAN.
He flared a Boj'« l.lf. fc nnil In Dotne So
i.ost iii« Own.
Ban Dieoo, May 28 — Philip Preston,
who came to the stiitto in 1880, aud who
had lived at Julian since the early 7(»,
was lying at tUu side of a reser
voir, near his place, last Saturday,
watching three boys bathing. John
Bilks, aged 12 or 18, got beyond ilia
depth and one ol the others tried to pull
him out. Sesing that the lad might
drown, the man ot 75 jumped In,
without retrieving any oi his cloth
ing, and brought tho boy Up,
but fell back in the water.
Seeing l'rrmton did not come up, the
lads called ior help, and though it, was
not over 10 minutes in coming, tho nan
could «not be resuscitated. It is be
lieved pitnlysiH of tiie heart ensued.
HARD TO LOCATE.
KtversMt* Smit.r.i.or« Try inc. to Settle
a Knotty tlueatloli.
Rivekkiur, May 23.—Since tho new
county has been legally established sev
eral propositions liavo been made to
the supervisors lor the location of the
court house and county offices. Tho
supervisors located tbe court house
a week ago, but as a protest was made,
the supervisors reconsidered the propo
sition today. The board changed the
location again. Now another remon
strance, signed by several bundled tax
payers, will be presented to the board to
again change the location.
« Inni'M iisglitratlon.
Wabhjnoton, May 23.—Reports from
44 of the Oil internal-revenue districts
show that.Mol Chinese registered. The
largest registration from a single district
is from Colorado, where 1500 registered.
I Nrasrarn'n Knormnua Flow.
One hnndred million tons of water
pour over Niagara falls ovory hour! This
is saM to represent 10,000,000 horsepower.
Borne idea of this enormous amount of
water may be had by understanding that
all tho coal produced in tho world would
not mako enough of steam to pump a
Stream of equal size.—St. Louis Repub
ProfeMor Vlrchow's Cat*.
Professor Virchow, the great patholo
gist, keeps alive for experimente about
60 genorutionß of cats, from whom he is
trying to ovolve by breeding a race of
bobtaked felines. Several timoß his tail
less cate have given birth to tailless cats,
but this has never occurred regularly.—
Ban Francisco Argonaut.
A New Cause.
Thousands Flock to Its standard.- When
a new cause 1b presented to Ihc pub.lc it always
excites attention. A prominent phvatcl.au has
said that la grippe, du-lng the last three years
haß done more to weaken tho hearts of the
world than any olher cause that has ever ex
isted. Those who hiwe had this malady and
inbsequently found themselves subject to pil
pitation short breath, irregular pulse, wind In
itomach, pain in sine or shoulder, smolhcrlnij
ipells, tainting, dropsy, etc., insy teel sssured
they have heart d-seaso, which unless chrcjjed
st once, may result talaliy. Dr. Miles' New
Heart Care Is the only remedy that can bo re
lied upon to effect a cure, i-old by U H. Hance,
177 N. Spi-tng, on a guarantee. \»k for the doc
tor's new book, free.
Notice to the I'ublle.
The genersl mcrchnndi c Mora foimsrly
owned bj CJuong Hai l.unn company at No
130 Nonh Los Angeles street has been sold to
Wuy Tuck Hon--, who has p Id in full therefor
,n April 11. 1803. li ning Ilsi Lung will pay
ill his debts and a 1 uio ievsßnd collections due
lim must be paid to Wuy Tuck Hong, who now
»wns all Jlock aad fixtures of afoics»ld store
juong Hal Lung has no further Interest tn sat I
Rote or lis Slot k aud fixture-.
wcv tck Homo
For strengthening and clearing tbe mice use
'•Brown's Hroochlal Troch.«." —"! have
sommenjed ihem lo friends wno were publ v
iptakers, aud th-v have prov -d cxtrnniely ser
rioeable. '—JXrv. Henry Ward Btecher.
Poison Oak— Hall's Cream Satire
will give Immediate relict end cure in 2*
tours. 2» aud 50c Off & Veugbau's drug
ilore, Fourth euu spring sts.
Wall I'aper at Cost.
Closing out sale— Kelt-trom A; otraßuurg, 307
Ad 309 South Main street.
THE TAILOR OF MANNHEIM.
lie Invented a Bullet Proof Coet, aad.
Presto! King* Are at 111. Feet.
Who could have told bcforo tho other
day that Mannheim held hor epoch
making tailor? Who even in Mannheim
knew it? Mom Herr Do We _the miracu
lous, aa ho is discovered to be—waa
known to his fellow citizens as a plain
"Schneider," of whom something might
bo made wore it possible to multiply
him by nine. And now whore ore the
pino mon—barring the emperor, Prince
Bismarck and Count yon Caprivi—who
have stirred t&e. fatherland as Horr
Down haa stirred it these fow days?
A littlo whilo ago Herr Dowe was so
inipccuniotiß that he was constrained to
beg the loan of the pistol wherewith ho
has privately tried his experiment. This
moment ho may if he like bo rich beyond
the dreams of avarice. Emporors aro
"wiring" bim, syndicates are clustering
round him, French and Russian spies
are trying to bag bim, and Qerman do-
they appear to be—are foil
ing the spies. Most wondorfnl tailorl
Our correspondent's account makes it
clear that tho now coat of mail ia a rigid
I garment which tho warrior can put on
| hia breast when ho face* the foo, or clap
011 his back whim ho runs away from
him But it strikes us that tho miracu
lous tailor has not and cannot solve the
serious problem of impact. His coat of
mail can stop tho swiftest bullet, but it
cannot destroy tho force of the blow. Be
cause a bullet is so small a thing, few
people, soldiers excepted, understand
how grcut its weight is at its terrifio
speed. A soldior receiving a bullet on
his ooat of mail would in all probability
be knocked senseless for a tiino.
Wo carva/ancy him slowly coming to
himself again, silting np and leisuiely
looking round nbout him to see how
things wore going on. He hae been tech
nically dead for, say, oor 10 most pre
cious minutes. But it is possible that if
80 or 40 per cent of his regiment were in
tho same position they might just as
well, from the general's point of view,
be physically dead for all time, and that
though livos were saved the day might
bo lost. A warrior prostrated in that
manner might prove a source of perplex
ity to the Red Cross rescuers and the
takers of prisoners.—London News.
The Control of tho Nicaragua Canal.
Tho cost of tho Nicaragua canal haa
been variously estimated. Tho latest I
have seen, and I believe it to be tho high
est, is $87,000,000. The company engaged
in its construction proposes to raise in
some way $100,000,000—an excess of $18,
--000,000_ abovo tho estimated cost—to pay
interest till the canal is in operation and
to provide for contingencies that may
arise. Tho sum is npt large if the pat
ronage tho canal shall receive proves to
be anything like what is predicted and
There nro differences of views as to
how tho canal shall be constructed and
controlled when in operation. As it will
prove most advantageous to our own
commorce, and as under public control
excessive prsiita will not be made on the
money invested, thoro is a prevailing
sentiment that tho government should
build it and manage it aftor it is built;
that it should be frco to American ship
ping, and a tax imposed on foreign pa
trons only to an extent that Is necessary
to pay the expense of management and
repair and n reasonable income on the
Donald, Jr., in Oilifornian.
Wanted—A Ilroken Down Race Doric,
Alexander Jones, tho richest man on
the Island of Barbadoos, wants an Amer
oan raco horso to beat the. Jamaica thor
oughbreds that have been carrying every
thing before them ut tho Bridgetown bar
racks. Ho doesn't want n Salvator, or a
Lamplighter, or a Tammany. A horso
that can go a milo in about I'M is good
enough. Tho Firenzi of the Caribbees
lias a record of 1:49. Mr. Jones always
insists on a pedigree, however. He isn't
' particular about tlio horse. The Barba
dians aro "death" on pedigrees. Four
years ago a Clifton selling plater—than
which there is no more miserable crea
ture on earth—was shipped to a iirm in
Bridgetown, and nearly all the Jamaica
thoroughbreds wore driven off tho island
by him. He swept everything before
him. If wo could Induce the Gutten
burg and Gloucester legions to emigrate
to Barbadoes with their wretched brutes,
something would bo gained.—New York
The Sun Myths.
It was in Bayard Taylor's day that the
sun myth had its vogue. One night at a
party Taylor was greatly bored by the
persistent efforts of a guest to disouss
sun myths. No matter what, direction
the convocation might tako this person
would ruthlessly drag it back again to
his favorite topic.
At last tho distressed poet raised a
very interesting question in regard to tho
threadbare subject. "Did you ever
think," he asked, "that the name Smith
so common all over tho world is derived
from sun myth?" No one had ever
dreamed of such thing. Max Muller
had overlooked the point completely.
"Quito possible, certainly most plaus
ible," said Taylor, "Sun myth, Sumyth,
Smyth, Smith, and some still spell tho
name with a y." The discussion was
A Luxation* Way to Travel.
Tho orartmenta in Dr. W. Seward ]
Webb's private car, Ellsmere. aro fun
nished as richly and comfortably as
rooms ol similar size in a millionaire's
resideuce'could he. The decorations of
tho interior of the car are very dainty
and -pleasing to tho eyo. In tho drawing
room there is a superb upright piano
and other musical instruments with
which Dr. Webb and his guests will bo
able to add to the pleasures of their long
triy> to the Pacific coast.—New York
Fizzletop—Miss Bangs is out? That's
etrnnge—l sent her a note sayiug I would
call mis afternoon.
Servant—Yes, sir; she just got it, sir.
Rabid r! rules.
Chicago, May 23.—Two mad dogs
made their appearance in the neighbor
hood ot Forty-eighth and West Lake
streets, this afternoon, and before being
killed succeeded in biting over 20 peo
ple. The most eenouely bitten were
Peter Lloyd, Mrs. Kdward Davis, Alice
Oaney. Mrs. Caney, Mrs. OdellandMrs.
LOS ANGELES HERALD. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 24, 1891-J.
SACAZA S STAR DESCENDING
The Nicaragua.! Dictator Will
Have to Surrender.
Revolntlonists Triumphant in the
The Government Troopi Disastrously
Routed— A Krupn (Inn Turned oa
Pacifle Mall Steamers at
Br the Associated Press. 1
Panama, May 23—Acvices from Nio
eragua state tbat a battle between tbe
government forces and revolutionist!
near Massaya was fought yesterday.
Tbe battle lasted 12 hours, and eventu
ally tbe government troops were driven
from tbe field. Counting deserters,
dead and wounded, tbe government
lost fully half its army; tbe rest
are demoralized and disheartened. O!
12 departments but four now remain
loyal to President Sacaza and he is be
lieved to be ready to treat for a surren
der. The removal of the Pacific Mail
steamship service from San Juan to Cor
into has disturbed the plans of the rev
olutionists, who are anxious to main
tain relations with the outside world.
AN UNFRIENDLY ACT.
A Krupp Dim Trained on Amorlean
Steamers In Nicaragua
San Dikoo, May 23.—An incident that
may lead to a government inquiry is re
ported by passengers of the Pacific Mail
steams.- City of New York, Captain
Johnson, which arrived this morning
from Panama, en route for San Fran
cisco. On the passage down the steamer
did not touch at Sao Juan del Bur, because
of the revolution in Nicaragua. Enter
ing the Port of Corinto the passengers
were amazed to see the soldiers training
a big Krupp gun on the vessei from the
government barracks, all ready, rs after
wards learned, to touch it off. ' This is
in direct contravention of international
courtesy. Government officers then
boarded the vessel to search her, tbe
supposition being tbat she had touched
at San Juan, where the revolutionists
are in control, and was bringing revolu
tionists to aid in seizing Carinto, which
is very weak, by reason of nearly all the
able-bodied mtn being with the army
on tho frontier. It was further learned
tbat the same gun had been
trained on tbe San Jose of
tbat line on the up voyage.
During the search there debarked the
new American minister to Nicaragna,
Salvador and Costa Rica, Hon. Louis
Raker of St. Paul, accompanied by his
two daughters, who had come on from
A Fatal Freight Wreck on the Wlscon-
Waukesha, Wis., May 23 —A freight
train was wrecked near (iray L»ke sta
tion, 12 miles north of Burlington, Wis.,
•on the Wisconsin Central road this
evening, and a report was received at
11 :40 to the effect that after the wreck
ing crew arrived three tank care ex
ploded, killing several men.
Milwaukee, May 23 —The Wisconsin
there is no other way of reaching the
scene of the accident tonignt. It iv
learned, however, that only one mau, a
farmer, has yet died from iojaries, while
several others are so badly bruised as
not to be expected to live. There iB no
way of learning the names tonight. One
of the injured Is eaid to ba tho chief
train dispatcher, named Strand, who
went to tiie wreck and was there at thß
time of the explorion
Tho latest instance of the introduction
of the famous hypnotic theory into a
criminal case was furnished in tho po
lice conrt tho other day. Mile. Sandrini,
a leading opora danseuse, had a servant
whom sho suspected ot robbing her. A
friend of tho danscuso, who dabbled in
mesmerism or hypnotism, took it into
her head to throw tho domestic into a
trance, and While tho girl was iv this
state it is alleged that blu> made a full
confession-of her guilt, and furthermore
described accurately how she went about
her predatory operations, and what she
Her legal defender was not satisfied
with the hypnotic treatment of his cli
ent and maintained that na sho was a
victim of pulmonary consumption she
was subject to fits, which mado her a
thoroughly irresponsible being. He ac
cordingly asked for the appointment of
a medical map to report on the girl's
actual mental and physical condition.
The conrt, evidently puzzled by the hyp
notic and tho 'consumption theories, di
rected that the [rud should bo medically
examined. — Paris Cor. London Tele
What "Alcohol" Meant In 1300.
The reservation of tho name of alcohol
for the product of the distillation of wine
is modern. Till the end of the eighteenth
century the word, of Arabic origin, sig
nified any principle attenuated by ex
treme pulverization or by sublimation.
It was applied, for example, to the pow
der of sulphurot of antimony (kohoul),
which was used'for blackening '-ho eyes,
and to various other substances, as well
oa to spirits of wine. No author has been
found ot the thirteenth century, or oven
of the fourteenth century and later, who
applied the word alcohol to the product
Df tho distillation of wine.—P. E. M.
Berthelot in Popular Science Monthly.
Unlike the Dutch Process
r~h No Alkalies
2&V Other Chemicals
r %ftAr* itfo nnod in the
BAKER & CO.'S
%l\ 114 which i* absolutely
o#l .; . V'sV pure and soluble
Rlffl ' i ' f*Ti lLß»s»uorstA(-m</wt>eflmc»
Fl'l 1 >•'• 1" I! thnstrcnytli ut Cocoa mixed
■ fJL Willi Btarcll, Arrowroot or
4aSaaßM(lr- V Sugar, and la far more eco
nomical, cmting less than one cent a cup.
It It delicious, nourishing, and easily
Sold by Ororerß ererywhera.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass,
Hpoitil ; the Kuala oce.
"It is very well," said a leading actress,
"to have nice, sentimental parts, to bo
last away in ii bout and como in for a
share of tho cnlhusianu created by tho
great 'scenic effects,' but just considor
when tbe scene is called for again and
again, and you are kept rocking like mad
tor a good -o minuies. it isn't so at
tractive then, to hay nothing of being
obliged to take a call absolutely green
with tesMickni «, und then run down
stairs to 'change' when you can't even
see straight, it ii like making a nightly
fail' all through tho country, on all sorts
t>f rugs, chjefly fur ones, that aro full of
Oust,and tho hair of which Hies awfully.
It isn't co ph as ml to lie there while the
scene is being finished by the othcj act
ors, and you in a 'dead faint' strangle
yourself to keep from coughing.
"Or take tho scene in Nero where you
lie on the couch, and Nero pushes you off
on the floor. To a certain extent you can
make yourself fall comfortably, but if
you don't, if your arms get twisted un
der you, or your neck is bent, you have
to stand it and lio there 'dead' through a
long Rcene. An actress who played the
part told me that ono night Nero forgot
to push her oil the couch, and there sho
was in a frightfully uncomfortable posi
tion, almost dead, and so far on tho
couch that sho couldn't mako herself fall
off even if she wonld liavo dared to risk
interrupting the scene. The dear people
In tho audience do not think of these
things that uro part of the work of pleas
ing them."—Boston Trar.script.
Education nnd Long ( !fo.
It is a common heliof that education
wears out tho body and invigorates the
mind. Also that nervous diseases are
moro common among civilized nations
than among tlio savagos, bocauso the
latter without education are able to at
tain and maintain physical iwfection.
It is claimed by myself, us well aa other
investigators, that tho educated man, tho
man who studies most, while not physic
ally strong, is yet not weak and is much
moro ablo to withstand a given period
of nervous tension than is tho man with
tho excellent physique und tlio moder
ate comprehension. In fact the intel
ligent mind may be physically sick all
through lifo and yet live on in this mis
ery to a good old age, while the strong
physique breaks down early, and having
no mental or nervous acumen dies very
quickly nnd only at a moderate age.
Among tho lowest African tribes, cur
rently supposed to be almost devoid of
nerves, nervous diseases are very com
mon. In fact, entire tribes are mere
wrecks and only live a little time. It is
safo to say that with the advent of civ
ilization theso tribes wonld regain phys
ical strength. My best study has been
given to tiie prominent educators of the
world, most of whom I find physically
weak, but livingon and doing work daily
that would kill tlio ordinary laborer in
less than three years.—lnterview in St.
A rJlsastniuf) Appearance.
Nat Goodwin says that ho was scared
almost to death during his first appear
ance, and tho story that ho tells certain
ly gives color to that assertion.
"In 187il," he said, "I signed for the
sermon to appear in juvenile roles at the
Providcifce Opera House. In a melo
drama called 'The Bottle' 1 was cast
for tho part of tho horrid young vi.lain
was right in it until 1 made my first
speech, and then I discovered my mis
take. Iv tho first act lam supposed to
suddenly come upon the heroine alone,
and 1 deliver this lino: 'So, 1 have yon
again, my sweet beauty! Why do you
avoid me thus?' I had not more than de
livered that line when the girl turned on
me and let out an unearthly screech that
Beared me to death. It shook every line
out of my bead, and I stood as if I had
been suddenly attacked .with lockjaw.
The heroine was quick to see my plight,
however, and sho went right on with the)
play, repeating my lines and then her
own. As soon as I saw a chance I made
a bolt for the stage door, and with all
my makeup on took the next train back
to Boston."—New York World.
Tlio Kstlnct Northern "Sea Cow."
In the year 1754 the Behving explor
en discovered gigantic species of ry
tints, or "northern sea cow." These
enormous manatees were similar in gen
eral habit 3to thoso of the South Ameri
can coast and were from £0 to oO feet in
length and from 10 to 20 [fe t in girth.
They were very stupid, harmless beasts,
and lived by browsing on seaweeds and
Other marine growths near tho land. The
sailors wero not slow In finding out tbat
a sea cow steak beat seal meat "all hol
low." From 1754 until 1708 they were
tho principle food of tho sailors and ex
plorers on onr western coast. This bo
ing the case, it is not nt all surprising
that the northern sea cow, never a very
numerous species, should become ex
tinct in the short space of 14 years. Tho
last of manatees was killed in
September, 17C8,afew months less than
14 years after the discovery of tho first
one. —St. Louis Republic.
Two Things That Scare a Negro.
Two seemingly harmless things excite
tho fear of the southern negro. One is
the cracking of the finger joints; the
other is to bo stepped over as he lies
prono upon the ground. Tho cracking
of the finger joints seems to suggest to
tlio negro imagination tho rattling of a
skeleton's bone*, while to lie stepped
over is regarded as likely to bring bad
luck to grown folks und to check the
growth of children. A half grown ne
gro boy will sternly command a play
fellow who has stepped over his body to
step back, in order that the spell may
be removed.—New York Sun.
Tho Customer Ate Crackers.
"■Will you please have these biscuits
warmed for me?" asked a patron of a
Sixth street restaurant of a waiter one
night last week. "Very sorry, sir. but
tho cook is taking a nap, and Pm not al
lowed to ooen the oven doors." replied
the kni-Tiit of the tray. Tlio customer
ato crackers.— Cincinnnti Enguiwr.
.lacti Itomli Released.
Manager Bindley of tbe Los Angeles
Baseball club announces tbe release of
Pitcher Jack Boach. This is done
merely to reduce the numerical strength
of the'team, and not from any dissatis
faction with Roaob, who ib acknowl
edged to be one of the butt twirlers in
POOR RQiADa CAUSE DISCONTENT.
They Have none Min-h to destroy the Olory
of New England Homes.
Good roada are of paramount impor
tance to every-'citizoti, but to tho farmer
esptcially. For tiie part few decades
the farmer haa devoted his attention to
the problem of producing crops of the
best qnality in tho greatest abundance
at tho least cost, and tn the solution of
thin problem ho has succeeded admira
bly. But the longer and tho better and
tbe cheaper hia product, the poorer, ap
parently, does he find himself to bo at
the end of the year. Others eeem to gain
the profit; loss falls to bis share.
One cause of this state of affairs is not
difficult to find. The average farmer has
not yet comprehended and solved the
problem of exchange. The expense of
getting his produco to market and of re
turning those commodities for which he
has exchanged the products of the farm
falls as a heavy burden upon the agri
culturist. The cost of cartage of crops
one way from the farm to the railroad
station, 5 to 10 miles distant, and of
fuel, fertilizers, machinery, commercial
feed stuffs, furniture, clothing and pro
visions from the markets to the country
home has been so great as to reduce the
value of farms, a little distant from tho
centere, 50 to 100 per cent, causing them
in many cases to be abandoned.
For example, a farm of 25 acres of ar
able land in a square lot containing a
pretty honse of five rooms in good re
pair, a bam, plenty of fruit trees, located
in the midst g.f magnificent scenery, on
a main road, li miles from Amherst col
lege, .Massachusetts, within two mileß of
two stations on two railroads, hardly a
mile from church and schoolhouso and
3tore, has been for years offered for sale
without a purchaser and has often been
vacant, while many have paid $r>o or $100
moro for a tenement of five rooms in a
second story of a village house than was
asked for the rent of the whole farm
house, barn, garden, orchard, pasture
Poor roads are an efficient factor in
producing the discontent of our rural
population. Dusty and stony in sum
mer, muddy and deluged in spring and
autumn, rough or slippery or drifted
with snow in the winter, poor roads are
dangerous to lifo and limb, a constant
tear upon horses and harnesses, wagons
and carriages. They isolate tbe farmer's
family from the school, from the church,
from the postofflce and all of its educa
tional facilities, from all the social cen
ters of thought and advancing civiliza
tion. They have done more than any
other single factor to destroy the glory
of the New England home of olden time,
to produce the abnormal growth of the
city, with its increasing evils, and to
make agriculture unretnunerative to the
What can be done to show the farmer
the necessity of good roads? Poor, bad,
abominable roads are common. A piece
of road properly constructed upon which
the farmer might drive his teams would
do more to convince him of the value
and economy of good roads and to send
him annually into the town meeting
and his representative into the legisla
ture demanding good roads in return for
taxes assessed than any amount of
pamphlets and pictures and speechmak
ing.—Rev. 0. 8. Walker in Good Roads,
Using- IJjt tlio Earth'e Ktores.
„. IMwkiiWrf trim gaith.'tfid anrwimi
race of today is taking care that it ahull
pease to exist millions of years before
this shall come to pasß.
So rapidly have two kinds of accuinn
Utted earth stores—petroleum and nat
ural gas—been exhausted in America
that within one generation alone storm
which wore millions of years accumu
lating will have been almost wholly ex
hansted. And all this time population
increases so fast that at the rate of
growth during tho last twenty years thi
inhabitants of Great Britain in 139 years
time will number more than 300,000,000
if indeed it were not praotically an impos
sibility for them to exist with only six
square feet of earth surface apiece to
live on.—Westminster Review,
Enthusiastic Wyoming Women.
The enthusiasm shown in registerinc,
by women of Wyoming in qualification
for the presidential election was a com
plete refutation of tho hackneyed charge
that "the sex" do not appreciate nor gen
erally caro for the privilege of suffrage.
Not only were the wives of proniineni
citizens registered—they went further
by instructing their help in things politi
cal and insuring their registering as well.
Whenever it has been made worth while
to them the women have seldom, if ever,
failed to show how real is their interest
i7i the use of th* ballot.—Portland fJMtV
To secure n normal and regular tissue chango
thtoiighntit tbe body, us-j BBASDKBTH'S Pills,
i hi* ti'Siieniutamorphosls consists lnconstan!
lv proceeding wastacf tissue slid lt« regenera
tion. Brsnphetii™ Pills are the be t snivel t
ol ihc products f disintegration of the tlssu a
and increases their elasticity, They are an al
terative and olim'tiattvc 'etnedy, which a _lay
lrrttst on nnd remove ob.tinotinn by ftl lug
nature and ire ot groat benolt It cas.s of
tfm orary ma habitual coustip-tton, torpid
liver, btllou»n"s, headache, Indigcsiton, rhen
roatism «nd dl*ca*es arising from an itnparo
state of the blood. , ~
PiMNDti Til's Pills aro pure'y vcKcttbl'.
absolutely lmrni'.esß, and sate to take at any
TUB HOT. LBN BECK
Sir. and Mrs C. L. Henry and daunhtor, An
derson, Inl ; Mr«. 8. E. Locke, Miss Urcenleaf,
Pasadena; Mr. and Mrs. 8 Lavenson nnd daugh
ter, W. J. Pratt. O. W Berry, M. M. Poole, P.
Schlotanticr, Mts G. H Burton Miss H. Burton,
WLcewhall, F. A. Taggard, W. F Carson, hd
Casev. hsu Francisco; kiss Shoem"ker, .-an
Gsb.-lel:J. 0. Ko p, C. Harvey, Alameda; V.
Stein. Pomona: EL A. Carghlll, Broothnrst;
L /inker, !-sn Bernardino; Richard l.ird,
Mrs. F. \V Rlchardsou and mother. J H.
Wright, P. J. Ptcrsnn. Riverside;C. X Coleman,
L. c. colewell. Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. J. JCdel
tte'n a?d duught-r, Jeney City, N. J.; J n.
Rohour, Bt. Jo.eph, Mo.; M. A. Browo,
Oraabs, Neb.; L. G Meycra. Norfolk, Vc;
Miss Mary Mvers, Norfolk, Va.: Mr. snd 11 r<.
Key H it 8. liallandet, Ventura: It C. Farr 11,
«. 11. R iOmnn, New -.ork; X M. Ling, Pro-
cot. Arm; Mrs 11. V O'Meiveny, SlerraWsdre;
L. 0. Carson, Kansas City: Alberto f-l'i, Nic
aragua: Mr and Mr<. Andr w Bproule, M -.8 K.
a. bprnuie, Miss B. S. •'pronle. Miss L. v.
Pproule, Miss M. H. rpr -ulc, Mt. "Will W, W.
Powell, Boston Mass.; J. J. Arnof, Newnail.
California Vinegar Works,
sf>s Banning street, opposite soap factory, near
Al.nieda and Firn streets, one-half block from
electric light «ork«.
Fire Insurance Kates Reduced.
Independent of i ho "compact "
villc. -IM North Main (Lautranco building' and
25 and 50 per ceut oil; 'J:l7 S. Spring st. Get
our cstimatss on work. We beat them all.
A SLUMDER SONG.
fili-rp, oh, slrep, my lambs a-wetvryj
fSbiniug eunbeituiQ nil are o'er.
I"ia the time when little children
6uil away Lo Slumber shore.
Qlhiiug, gliuing to the mus'o
Of a tender lullr.by,
Gently drift the little children
When the Stan come out on hfßjfa.
Ob, tho lovely flowers that open
Eight across ihe Slumber sea!
Float uvruy, my binis that twittor.
For the <lre:imsbi;> -.vain for re.
Eerily to ttio •waylßf trusses
Fall tbe gracious drops ef dew,
Vet more softly at the gloaming
OloM the bi-.irulo's eyes of Mho.
The Klist Sleeping Car.
No si:ig!e thing lias contributed mm-?
to the comfort of modern life than the
Pullman car. Its inventor, George M
Pullman, worked out tho details of hi*
invention while n merchant in Colorad'
in 1850. In 1804 he carried his idea U
Chicago and employed a master car
builder of the Alton road ot a salary of
|100 a month to superintend the con
struction of a model car. The inventor
was determined that it should be th*
handsomest car in all respects that had
ever been made in the country. He
came on to New York and hero hap
pened to meet the artist who had just
decorated the house- of Samuel J. Til
den. He at once closed with this artist,
took him west and set him at work dec
orating the car.
When the Pioneer was finished it had
cost the extraordinary sum of $18,000, a
large price even now for n sleeping car.
It waa a wonder to everybody. It v/as
just as Mr. Pullman had eip6cted. The
beauty of the finish and the marvelous
Innovation he had made wero advertised
far and near by the newspapers and by
railroad men, and some of tho latter be
gan to believe that the ideas of the in
ventor after all wero practicable.—New
A Suit of TTllklo Colllna' ClMhes.
The tweed suit that Wilkie Collins
purchased in Philadelphia as he parsed
through the city so many years ago is
still bore. The novelist by accident
ruined one that bo brought over with
him by spilling broth over it and stepped
across Chestnut street to invest in a
new ono before returning to hit; hotel
Collins instructed the tailor to send tho
spoiled one to his rooms, and when he
gave his name the clothier said, "Aro
you the authorof 'No Name' and 'Arma
dale?' " Wilkie had to own up, and tho
tailor was overcomo with pleasure, an
nouncing that he was tho most sincere
admirer of Collius in America. Un
fortunately tho suit was not a good fit,
but the novelist had tco much delicacy
to acquaint his sincere admirer with the
fact. So the garments were relegated
to George H. Boker's attic, where they
remained over a generation.—Philadel
Whether on pleasure bent or business,
take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of
Figs, as it acts most pleasimtly and
effectively on tbe kidneys, liver and
bowels, preventing fevers, headaches
and other forms of sickness. For sale
in 50 cents and $1 bottles by all leading
Free Treatment Week!
FJR ALL LADIfS WHO OALL AT
irs. Dora Jotanni's
JI URDRESBINO.t WANICTTBIRfI P«V".IfOK3
Kooras 4.1-42 Wilson Biock,»pflosfit.
LOLA MOKTEZ ORBtCMbeG ertWUn r*od
will be slven aw.y all week, ho not M<»JgS
skin by 1 ttlng it dry and wrinkle in this warn
0 "a»™ t,"wJnt o( nourlshmeu , bat come and
got a sample of
SKIN food free: 1
Always on hand, s, foil line of the celebrated
toilet preparations monuf uturcn by
Mrs. Nettie Harrison,
AmeiicH'sßaav.ty Doctor, who has no peer In
removing sup rtluotts hair with electric nee
die, 20 <i -aiy street. H.i ■ Franci-i; ■, i.al. ■! BK t
a htfc F?>Miiy rteoioNf-.
ICR.G. Pills arfelbrbest. 25"^i^
For coughs, colds,
and all lung
Crescent Malt Whiskey
It is rcure and health
ful, iiold only
by a:l drngglste
Water Pip?, Well S|
Iron Tanks and All Kinds Sheet Iron Work.
J. F. HOLBROOK,
Nos 310 12-14 It nnnna Bt., Las Amulcs.
FREE TWO WEEKS.
in UsprecfdCDi'd Offjr—The Bryan! Medical
Fa4Kai<)—ExMiaitita, Advise and Treat
ment ft't Until Cnr£d--Hollonb3ek Hotel
LO3 Angeles, from May 221 ill June 3.
As there are many sufferers in Los
Angeles ar-d vicinity who are unable to
visit the Man Francisco Institute, who
desire treatment, and so many letters
have been received asking for treatment
by mail, that it has been deemed advisa
ble to visit Lob Angeles to give thos*
who desire such examination, advice
and treatment as may be indicated in
each individual case for one week
FKKE OF CHARGE, thus giving suf
ferers from all chronic diseases personal
attention and all tbe advantages of this
new system that has produced such
marvelous cures ih San Francisco and
Although the expense will be several
thou-aud dollars, we know tbat the
large number that we shall treat, tbe
cures will he so varied, and the good we
shall accomplish will cover so large a
field, that the advertisement will he
double what could b3 obtained by the
expenditure in any other way. We alto
desire to call attention to onr well
equipped institute. All wo ask in re
turn is for each patient to report to
their nick friends the benefit obtained
by this truly wonderful systom.
Tbe scientific knowledge of these
spscia'ists of symptomatology, patholo
gy, m teria medica and mental thera
peutics enables them to understand,
locate and hislorize disease in its inoip
iencv, progress and termination, and to
prescribe the proper remedies necessary
for a perfect and permanent cure. Our
medicines—.mostly imported—are pure,
safe and free from mineral poisons, and
are prepared under the direct super
vision of Dr. Bryant, and will be fur
nished at cost.
Not only will tbe patient be surprised
at their wonderful knowledge of disease,
their plain, concise explanation of every
cause and effect, but the rapidity with
which they relievo and cure the mjßt
obstinate capes by the Bryant Bystem.
It in this system that has robbed the
surgeon's knife of so many fatal opera
tions in cases of tumors, cancerp, and
other abnormal growths,
A WORD TO WOMEN.
You who have Buffered long and se
verely by the barbnric use of tbe spec
ulum, ctustic, pessaries, rings and oiti
iiietruments of torture, also bitter a ..t
nnuseouscompound", will welcome asj —
tern of treatment which speedily and per
manently curee diseases of women with
out the use cruel and unnecessary
These who desire special treatment,
also thohe who have doctored lunoh
with no results, are invited to cail and
investigate our new lyHetn, which pi i
tively HUd permanently tares all c« • ~
taken for treatment.
THE! SPECIALISTS !
From the Bryant ned'eal lattltttt'-,
permanently located at L'io Powell -'
Han Francisco, Gat., will n* at tile II -
lenbeck hotel, |/»s Angeles, two w,-e i
FREE OF CH AR m
H >urs: 10 to 1, 2tj 4 p in. ;7 ■
evenings. 5 it r
ITO THE DNFOETUNA
I treatmcnf xuui and
' !ia Ou: o rlirn, Gleet.
if&^&^tSp .Htrictur-, ■■■yp.-iIU in
a 1 ltA form*, tiTfjlnal
(Net KB Impotencv'ao'l Lost Manhood pe-
msnently cnr.d Thesiek «u u a(ui'U d should
oot fsi 'oral! npan him. The Uo.tor has trav
el, d extenslvo y io Kurop", aad inspected thcr
ouajhly the various hMritala there, obtaining
a ,'r« dealof valuablo; formation, which he if
competent to in part to :ho*ein need al h,i ser
vliei Th? T)oo;or cur..» where othes fat,.
T.jh'im D*. IIIB3ON will make nn obarits
! aafleas he • fleet" » enro. Per.ocs ut a distance
; uPKED AT HONt*. All to.-irnua. :kiloih
u.rlctly confidential. All letters smw- red lo
i -■•.air tondopo,. Call or write. A dreis
Box 1957,1 on Fraacl«eo, Cat
M on Los Anuelcs llauALO. 12-H 1»
A)ii>Hcatlnn for License—Snlonn
OTATB Oir CALIFOR tIA, COUNTY OF LO6
I. t it. vVard.c'erk nl th i cnun'-y of los An
ue'cs, Caliturnia, and ex-offlcto clerk uf ihi
Hoari of riupervi ors thcr -ot. D.i hereby certify
tiiat, under th.) n>vi< oos oi » i ordinandi
I entitle i. ■•Otdlaance Imposing Licenses and
i fixing Rues thereof in the co nty of Los An
i t-,.|es. Sam ot Cal f-irnia," pasted by said
Board Min-'i 4, X-o:i. the fo 1 ml.i; ep.d.ii.
tion ior 11 '.-u.e nn lor s«<lti»n 3 thereof his
been Sied »Hh stlri Bur t. an 1 tj-t. Inc. hear
in* ol said application has by saM Hoard bc> n
Ojted for lb: 7lh day ut Jam', 1-4J3. at 1')
o'clock a.m., tn wit
Filed May 2!, 1.-03; names. C'has. Vvaliter
' and il. 0. Wallacei looalio i, Ban Fernando;
i b istness, saloon.
! ru Witness whereof I have hereunto set my
rail 1 and ..nixed my olllclal sea this 22d day
i TOi" 8 * T. h. wxm*. m
Clerk of Los Anjrnles County. (J it., and ex "SB
j cio Cleik of ihe Board ot BjaervlsJls
Bf J. 11. DU.SSMOOB, D-rmty Clerk:.
| 3 6-23 7l
Notice to Whom It Jlay Oo.icern.
ftAWNBROKBRS' AU TION SALE AGC.OUD-
I ins to law of unredeemed go v, uivvr,
ll.iert cue aid uicktl wotcnes, ilia
m.nd and |4"M earrings, breast-pins,
iitiK». steuvo buitom, coll*.* bullous, si-
I TetWare, soklheAdel canet arid umbrellas,
,]„,« gutu.s, mnudo. in, -.'lollui. binjo-,
i, st ,1", gnus, rlfl;s, opera aud Held Biases,
nurchaum pipes and i i a.- hold rs, nvercoM-,
touts, pun and vest, valises, trunks, books,
s ddl r, survi'yr.fN'insttumsnif, druiiiiS'Kl ran
sii al and all k*>J* P iwne 1 w in
„,e from July 1, ISUU, to January 1, lsl»3, at
No. UdNorih it tin urtct.
1,. B. CDHK, Pawnbroker.
H. BTTLING, Auctioneer. 3 I*4 oia
! CiSSAR & CO,, j
I UNDERTAKERS AND EMB9LMERB
OPiN HAY AND NI.IHT,
636 South Spring St., X.OI Angelon.
! j M . Orlfflth, r.vi.M. T. T. Griffith, V. »«
't. S. Slrholn, s», : 'v .ml Itm:
K. L. COmiOier, .-.tuerinl-.mil nr.
J. M GRIFFIi H, COMPANY „
An I ManuUi'tu ori of
POQBS, WINDOWS, I»MNI>S A-ITAIKB,
Mill work of Every DHetlj '<>'•
03k H. Alum-rt i t, x.ji Au«elas.