Newspaper Page Text
AN IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY.
Confirmation Services Yester
day at St. Vincents.
A Number of Persons Who Were
Received by Bishop Mora.
Dr. Campbell's Sermon to the O. A. K.
at the First Methodist—United
Precisely at 10:30 yesterday morning
as the big bells pealed forth from the
steeple of St. Vincent's church, a pro
cession of altar boys and priestß, headed
by a large gilt cross, issued forth from
the gothic entrance of St. Vincent's col
lege. The Rt. Rev. Bishop Mora, as
sisted by the Revs. M. Richardson and
J. Nicholls formed the rear of the pro
cession. The bishop was vested in his
robes of purple and so were the four
pages that followed him. When the
ciergy had entered the church, the great
organ took up the music of the bells.
Within the church a large congregation
was assembled to assist at solemn mass
and to take part in or witness the ad
ministration of the sacrament of con
The class to be confirmed occupied
the front pews. There was but little
decoration, and the sanctuary looked
the grander for it.
When the bishop and his attendants
were seated on the gospel side of the
chancel, the officiating clergy, attired in
vestments of white and gold, began the
celebration of the solemn mass of the
Bleßsed Trinity. The Rev. G. Dockery
was the officiating priest, assisted by
Revs. J. Linn and J. Hoover as deacon
and subdeacon. Mr. O. Dunn acted as
master of ceremonies, and J. Murrietta
was Turifer. Tbe choir at once began to
pour forth its glorious music, such as is
heard at St. Vincent's only, Mr. J.
Schallert wielding the baton and Prof.
Thoß. Wilde presiding at the organ. On
account of the length of the ceremonies
the sermon was dispensed with, the
Rev. A. J. Meyer merely making come
announcements for tbe week and read
the epistle and gospel of tbe day in
English after they had first been chant
ed in Latin.
After tbe mass the officiating clergy
withdrew, and the bishop began to vest
for the solemn administration of con
firmation. Clad in a rich cape of white
and gold, his head crowned witb a pre.
cious mitre and his hand grasping a
erozier of solid silver and gold, he
knelt before the grand altar, the choir
in the meantime singing the hymn
"Come Holy Spirit." Ascending the
altar, the bishop raised his arms and
extended them over those to be con
firmed, reciting the prayers prescribed.
One by one they approached the bishop,
he imposing his hand on each and an
notating the forehead with the holy
chrism. Another prayer followed; the
class recited aloud the Apostles' creed
and the Lord's prayer with the angelic
salutation. The aged prelate leaning
on hiß erozier addressed those present,
especially the class he bad just con
firmed ; his words were those of a father
to his children rather than a set sermon
The following are the names of those
confirmed: Richard Clare O'Brien,
Bartholomew Crowley, John Morgan,
AugUß McDonald, Ignacio Frederish,
James Case, H ™ h Gottgb, Josepis A.
Estudillo, William Worthington, John
Fitzgerald, Louis Bartnfg, Joseph Am
eßtoy, William McGonagle, Edward 11.
MeCiinnis, Carl Oethoff, Meyrthess
Ryan, Alfonso Jacoby, John Qllroy,
William J. Kelly, Spencer Thorpe, Alex
Rasa, Tbos. M. Slattery, Romaldo I.
Canipton, Chas. Johnson, Chas. Schro
der, Felicita Barreras, Mary Curran,
Agnes Cole, Mary Lillian Carroll, Robb
Laralde, Mary Angelina Traconitz,
Martho Maulhardt, Varona Hunt, Rose
Qrelab, Rosy M. Suvrolo, Virginia
Junainta Machado, Ida Charloto Bart
nig, Louisa Burke, Isabella Murphy,
Adele Sentoue, May Delavan Corean,
EffieEmiline Schatto, (ieogine Teresa
Bates, Roßolie Blanch Fitzhenry, Agnes
KIRPT METHODIST CHURCH.
Bey. Dr. Campbell of the First Meth
odist church preached the annual ser
mon for Decoration day. There were a
number of G. A. It. and VV. R. C, posts
present besides the usual congregation.
The text was from the twelfth verße of
the seventh chapter of Samuel I. r
"Then Samuel took a stone and set it
between Mizpeh and Sben, and called
the name of it Kbenezer, saying, 'llitlt
erto hath the Lord helped us.. "
Dr. Campbell opened his address with
a short sketch of American history.
The struggle for independence and tie
victory of the colonies were referred to.
He also described the scene in Inde
pendence halt when the chaplain, dresses'
in a red oloak, approached tbe presi
dent's cbair and offered prayer for tbe
success of the fathers. While King
George let loose the British lion from
bis lair onr fathers let loose the bird of
A short history was given of the strug
gle for American independence and how
much it had cost to preserve our liberty.
A thrilling description of tbe battle of
Gettysburg, which closed July 3, 18Gj,
was also given. It has been thought by
some that a kind Providence kept the
tebel forces inactive until the Northern
wtoopß bad time to rest before that fa
nous battle. Tbe Northern troops
were well nigh in an ex
hausted condition and nothing short
of a miracle could have taved ihe army
from disaster. 1
An interesting account of a conversa
tion held with General Lee b* one of
bis station the evening of the first day
of the battle was given. The southern
troops hod been partially victorious on
that day, and in the evening tile camp
re-echoo i with their songs of joyand ex
ultation. Noticing that Geniral Lee
appeared Bad, the staff officer sail:
"Do you not hear the songs
and shouts throughout the whole
"It will be time enough," [replied
General Lee, "forsongß and shouts when
the battle is finished."
The questioner again observe!!, "Did
yon not witness tbe boldness bf your
A New Oanee.
Thousands Flock to Its BtandabdJ- When
a new cause Is presented to tho public It slways
sxcltes attention. A prominent physlfian has
•aid tbat la grippe, during the last thrre years
bas done more to weaken the hearts of the
world than any other cause that ha*ever ex
isted. Those who have had this malady and
subsequently fonnd themselves subjett to pal
pitation, short breath, iiregnlar pulse, wind in
stomach, pain in side or shouldor, snptnerin;
spells, tainting, dropsy, etc, msy leel assured
they have heart disease, which unless checked
at once, may result fatalij. Dr. MIW New
Heart Onre Is the only remedy that can be re
lied upon to effeot a cure. Hold by (J. H. ianoo,
177 N. Bpring, on a guarantee Ask for the doc
tor's new book, free.
Via Qzbmah Family Soar. /
troops today as they rushed upon the
"Yes, they fought nobly, but did yon
not notice how the pale-faced boys in
blue faced our fire and bared their
breasts to our bayonets? As fast as we
out them down others took their places
immediately. I tell you, sir, that men
who meet death like these men will not
Boon be driven from the field."
The second and third daya of the battle
proved the tenth of the statement, aa
General Lee was driven from the north
with a loss of 37,000 men.
But the true American hearts treasure
no boast of battle blood. We are not
here to condemn nor to kindle anew a
fire of animosity in the peaceiul current
of veteran blood.
Onr national tree of freedom which
was planted a hundred years ago strikes
its roots into deeper and richer soil to
day, and her leaves are full of verdure.
Was it necessary that America's noblest
and best should spill their blood to
water this planting in order that it
might take on a more vigorous growth ?
If this be true it mast be well watered
now, for our flag floats over half a mil
lion honored graves today.
Let us offer the prayer that our nation
may be imbued with the spirit of our
Great Representative of Peace; that,
powerful as it is, it may look abroad,
Ohristlike, setting the example of broth
erhood and union. No one now can af
ford to harbor angry or selfish malevo
lence without showing an ignoble soul,
withholding allegiance to tbat which is
forgiving and Christian.
Yet the golden age is not fully come.
The school house and church do not
everywhere reign supreme but we fol
low under the blessed guidance of God.
Wherever our flag floats, the influence of
the bible shall be tbe wonderful leaven
to raise the waste places upon beautiful
land and make them blossom as the
So let our drums beat and our bugles
blow aud bring the stareyed daisies and
tbe fragrant pansies and climbing vines
to sleep in fading beauty over our brave
boyD who sleep.
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCn.
This is a faithful saying and worthy of
all acceptation that Christ Jesus came in
to the world to cave sinners, of whom I am
the chief, was the text of Rev. H. W.
Crabbe's address and was taken from the
fifteenth verse of the first chapter of
Timothy I. »
The Btibject was introduced by the
statement that there are few verses in
the Bible containing more of the gospel
than this one. If the entire gospel was
lost, save this text, there is enough in it
to save one from death.
The first part of the text, namely
that Christ came into the world to save
sinners implies that there are
sinners in the world. Home will ask
what are the sinners, others who are the
sinners, and others still, are all equal
sinners. One people suppose that if
they have sinned through ignorance
they ate excusable. But they are wrong.
Others think they are not sinners be
cause they lead quiet and peaceable
lives, but they also are wrong. There
are those who, while verbally admitting
they are sinners, neither feel the force
of their admission nor realize the na
ture and character of their guilt. It is
an easy thing to say we are sinners, but
another thing to know it. The saying
also implies that the sinner needs salva
tion and that Christ Jesus came into
the world to save sinners. He came as
a savior, as the Messiah, and as the
mediator between God and men.
When He came it was in the fullness
of time, and in that appointed by the
THE STATE'S DUTIES.
At tbe Church of tbe New Fra tbe
Rev. W. C. Bowman, discoursed on The
Duties of the States, handling the Chi
nese and other vital questions of tbe
bour. The speaker said: What is called
government, or the etate, expresses the
highest social relation under which men
live. State, nation, kingdom, empire,
etc., are only different names of the
same thing according to form of gov
ernment. Human government origin
ated in natural necessity, its first object
in tlie early times being military
strength, offensive and defensive.
Tbe preamble to our own constitution
declares that its purpose is "to establish
justice, promote the general welfare and
secure the blessings of life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness." Our present
troubles are no fault of the constitution,
but the failure to carry ont its spirit
and purpose. Our statesmen died off
and we are in the hands of politicians
and boodlers. By class legislation mo
nopoly has been enthroned, and instead
of "establishing justice" it is injustice
tbat smells to heaven with foul, pluto
nian stench; instead of "promoting the
general welfare," it is special welfare of
a few millionaires, and a country
damned with poverty, tramps, mort
gages and enforced idleness; instead of
"securing tbe blessings of life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness" to the
people, life with the toiling masses is
transformed into a curse, liberty into
slavery and tbe pursuit of happiness
into a grim and desperate struggle for
Turning from this general statement
of our evil conditions under political
corruption and plutocratic rule, I will
speak specifically of some questions of
vital import to the American citizens of
today. The Cbineee question is one of
these. Shall the Gaary law be enforced?
I say yes, and promptly.
Tbe argument is short, but decisive.
Self-preservation is tbe first law ol na
ture witb states as with individuals; no
nation can preserve itself and take care
of its citizens without preserving its
homogeneity of race and its economic
type of civilization. Universal brother
hood is a line sentiment and the true
ideal of hnmaa life ; but to j» realized in
the concrete it muit have a practical
basis in a common language, a common
country and common interests. Tbe
j Chinaman in America is a foreign and
incongruous element in all these re
spects, and he has neither thought nor
purpose of assimilation. In ahort, his
very life and mode of existence are so
out of keeping with our own, that his
presence as a laborer among American
laborers amounts to a positive antagon
ism of interests, and makes itimpossible
for an American to compete with him
without self-degradation. It might be
otherwise if we were living under a hu
man and rational system of economy—
that of co-operation—instead of the ani-
To secure a normal and regular tissue change
throughout the body, use Buandrktii's Pills.
This tissue metamorphosis consists in constant
ly proceeding waste of tissue and lta regenera
tion. Braniiukth's Pills are the be»t solvent
ot tho product* if disintegration of the tissues
and lnctoases their elasticity. They are an al
terative, and ellmlnatlve remedy, which ailay
Irritation and remove obstruction by aiding
nature and are of great beneit in cases of
temsorary and habitual constipation, torpid
liver, blllousnsjs, headache, Indigestion, rheu
m-tlsmand 6i eases arising from an impure
state of tbe blood.
BiiAttnaaTH's Pills are purely vegetabls,
absolutely harmless, and safe to take at any
25 and 50 per cent off; 237 a. Spring it. Get
our estimate* on wort. We beat litem all.
LOS ANGEEES TTERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 1893.
ma' and irrational system of competitive
struggle for life. But bo long as wage
slavery exists, and labor is manipulated
by private capital for private gains; so
long as labor has thus to compete with
itself to keep from starvation ; so long as
labor and tbe necessities of life are at
the mercy of private employers, just bo
long mutt man struggle against man,
like brute against brute, for existence;
and bo long must tbe citizen demand
protection against competition with
coolies, peans, paupers and convicts.
Another vital question is the interfer
ence of religion with tbe state. In spite
of onr constitutional guarantee against
Buch interference, the Protestant and
Catholic religions are both intermed
dling with the people's liberties and en
deavoring to complicate religious dogma
with our civil institutions; the Proteat
ants, to get God and Sunday into the
constitution; and the Catholics, to get
onr public schools roped into tbe service
of the Roman pontiff. Both these at
tempts are to be alike resisted by every
true American. Whatever the merits
of the different religions, or the different
sects of the same religion, we have no
more right to force the observance of the
Christian Sunday on the American
people by law, as a religions day, than
we have to compel the observance of the
Finally, a word with reference to tbe
treaty with Russia, which is not yet
made public in full, and for that very
reason, if no other, jußtly denounced by
tbe people. Our government, under the
inevitable sway of plutocratic domina
tion, is marching rapidly towards old
world conditions of dukedom and serf
dom. But knowledge is setting the
souls of the people free, and the civic
spirit is rousing them to a sense of
liberty; and if this government haa
really entered into a secret treaty to
strengthen despotism in Russia or in
America, I have only to say, in the fear
less words of T. V. Powderly — 'The
people can not stand it, and they will
not stand it!'
IM.MANUEL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
The pastor, Rev. Dr. J. W. Chiches
ter, delivered a powerful discourse upon
the subject. Hereditary Transmission of
Ethical and Physical Characteristics.
The Body of an Unknown Man Fonnd at
The body of an unknown man was
found yesterday morning among the
sand dunes, Bouth of Santa Monica, by
A. G. Smith, who was out driving, in
intending to go to Ballona by the beach
road, but was compelled to take the
upper road because of the high tide.
The man had evidently been dead
four or five days when found and was
past recognition. The body was in a
half-reclining position with a revolver
in his left hand, two chambers of which
were empty, and there were two wounds
in his body, one in the breast and tbe
other in his mouth, either one of which
would have caused death. There was
fonnd on his person a comb and brush
and two empty pocket-books, bnt noth
ing to identify him by. The deceased
was about 55 years of age, light com
plexion, weight about 180 pounds and
was neatly dressed.
A verdict of suicide was brought in,
his remains; being buried where found.
Thuß ends the mysterious chapter of
someone's life who perhaps bas some
living relatives anxiously awaiting his
TO JUNE IST ONLY.
A Great Opportunity That Ton Bhonld
Take Advantage Of.
To establish a wide reputation The
Galen Institute will render tbeir services
until June Ist free of charge. The only
favor thsy ask is a recommendation
after a cure has been effected. From
their experience in the hospitals of
Europe and America, their knowledge of
the rapid advancements that bave been
made in diagnosing and treating die
eases in tbe last few years, can tell the
probability of a cure in all cases of ear,
skin, liver and kidney diseases, female
complaints, nasal catarrh, dyspepsia,
rheumatism and nervous debility. They
make every case a special study and will
not take any case to treat unlees there
is a moral certainty of making a com
pleae cure. Permanently located in Lob
Angeles December, 1892, at 305J, South
Spring street. Office hours 10 a. m, to
sp. m.; 7 to 8 evenings. Open every
day excepting Mondays. Thousands of
cases have been treated and cured by
tbeir system of treatment in the last
A Package That Never Game.
Santa Barbara Independent: Wells
Fargo's local office has regular visitors
in the persons of two aged Mexicans
who call daily and inquire if there are
any packages addressed to tbem.
During the many months that tbey
have kept this up they have never missed
a day, and one of them frequently calls
aronnd twice, in the morning and in
the afternoon. Every time they get the
same reply, "There is nothing here."
"It does not matter how busy we
are," said Major Atlee this morning,
"they come here and botber ns. They
are not satisfied with being told that
there is no package, but insist on having
the agent look through the books."
There is something pathetic about the
case; they do not say what it is they ex
pect, but go to the counter with an in
quiring look, and when the agent shakes
his head, the only manifestation of dis
appointment is some unintelligible
grumblings as they turn away.
Do You Want to Get Well?
Dr. Cronin, formerly of Chicago, is
now permanently located at 214 West
Sixth street. This eminent physician
guarantees a prompt and perfect cure of
every case he undertakes. Nervous,
private and chronic diseases a specialty.
Consultation free. No cure no pay.
Persons suffering from any of the dis
eases named should at once consult this
well-known doctor at the above named
address, who has the highest referenoes,
unsolicited, from prominent persons he
has permanently cured. Office hours 9
to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m. and 7 to 8 in the
evenings. Sundays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Too llluch Booze.
Some people do very queer things
while nnder tbe influenceof intoxicants.
The most ridiculous antics, however,
were noticed by the people who hap
pened to be on the wharf one morning a
few days since. Two fishermen were
going out in a boat, one of them co full
he could just about navigate and no
more. He was, evidently too warm and
commenced to prepare for a bath.
First his bat was taken off and thrown
overboard. His coat followed and then
hia vest. If he bad worn a necktie, tbat
too would have gone—probably, but be
fore the sailor bad thrown the rest of
bis wardrobe to the fishes his compan
ions saw what was going on, and put a
stop to the performance.
The fellow was put ashore after some
trouble.—Santa Barbara independent.
SOME LOS ANGELES ATHLETES.
The Athletic Clnb's Field Day
A Review of the Events Which Will
Be Given at the Park.
Some of the Contestants and What They
Have Done—Points of the Dill'erent
Xntrles-The Riders' and
Tomorrow tbe atbletea of thia section
will meet on the Athletic park grounds
for gore. It ia the spring field day of the
Athletic club, and the young men are
now eager for the contests- A variety of
events have been arranged, races com
prising the principal part of the pro
gramme. Seldom if ever before in any
of the club field days have there been so
many entries who have seemed to be as
well matched aB are those in tomorrow's
events. The bicycle races naturally
cause the most of the interest. The foot
races will also be well contested. Princi
pally among these is the 100-yard open
dash, with the following starters: A. 0.
Stewart, B. F. Hoyt, Lewis W. For,
Lokie Carrillo, R. J. Hancock, W. B.
Gard, James Rvan, Ira L. Whitney, 0.
V. Howard, F. F. Foster.
In this event, open run, there will be
10 starters. The most prominent among
them is 0. V. Howard. He is regarded
as the fastest amateur in this section,
and were be to bave the opportunity of
excellent training under the direction of
an experienced man could carry all be
fore bim in the north. His present
record is 10 3-5, which is also the South
ern California record.
Howard is a quick starter and holds
his head well to the wind.
W. B. Gard, better known as B'llie,
makes his first appearance on Tuesday
after a two years absence from the
track. He has a record of 10 4-5. He
has been training conscientiously for
the past 4 weeks, and will probably be
able to hold his pace with the best of
L. W. Fox of Colton is an exceedingly
C. V. Howard.
clever man. Hia methods in running
are very good. He waa accredited at
the recent field day of colleges of South
ern California with 10 seconds for the 100
yards. There was much adverse com
ment at the time, and many doubts ex
pressed as to his ability to do tbat time,
but whatever else may be said of thia
feat, it is universally admitted that he
is a fast man and has an excellent move
ment in running. His chief claim as an
athlete, however, rests in his perform
ance on tbe bicycle. He is generally
regarded throughout tho state as "the
coming man*." He is now in most ex
cellent condition, and is riding very
F. F. Foster of the Olympic club of
San Francisco has also entered in the
100-yard run and several other events.
He is regarded as one of the fastest men
in this race.
R. J. Hancock is another Olympic
club man. He ran in one of tbo events
at the park a year ago end finished well
to the front. He has been doing some
good training and is regarded as one of
James Ryan is an Athletic club man.
He is big, tall and boney. In starting
he is rather slow, but maintains a good
gait when under way. His movements
are not particularly graceful and are
more on tbe order of the get-there
Lewis W. For.
pace, fie haa been running very fact
for the last few weeks.
A. C. Stewart haß also been training
faithfully. He is better known as ala
crosse player than a track ruuner.
L. Carrillo is a etrangerto the athletes
of this city, as he hails from Santa Mon
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ica. Nothing definite is known of his
performance, hut be has been spoken of
as a fast man in the 100 yard dash.
B. F. Hoyt of Long Beach is another
outsider. Ho is said to possess wind
and endurance. His starting is perhaps
a trifle slow bnt he has done the dis
tance in 11 seconds without muoh exer
tion. I. L. Whitney has also entered
and will no doubt make a creditable
Those In the 2:?0 yard run are: L. W.
B-uwn, A. C. Stewart, B. F. Hoyt, J. H.
Harrington, R. J. Hancock, Chas. S.
Dole, W. B. Gr J, James Ryan.
There are five entries in this event
who are also in tho 100-yard run. The
remaining three are L. W. Brown, J. H.
Harrington and Chas. S. Dole. Brown
is an Orange county dark horse and bas
probably been benefited by breathing
tbe Silkwood atmosphere.
Harrington competed in last field's
events and did well.
Dole of Riverside is a great broad
jumper and pole vaulter and is accred
ited with good time in a run.
Brown has also entered the mile run
against Tom Cameron. The latter caD-
W. A. Burke.
tured a similar event at the late college
field day, his time then being very fair.
He runs nicely.
In the one mile safety bicycle, maid
en, are B. M. Olark, T. M. Gibson, jr.,
J. W. Cowan, G. E. McCrea.
This event is looked forward to as one
of the most exciting of the day. The
riders have been steadily training for
the past month, and are in it for glory
and lots of it. The favorites are Mc-
Crea and Cowan, bnt the other two will
probably stay with them throughout.
The following have entered for the
three-mile safety bicvele, handicap: W.
S. Ruby, Chas. Cowan, B. M. Olark, G.
E. McCrae, Lewis W. Fox, W. A.
Burke. P. Kitchin, T. Q. Hall, Jos. Wil
son, Macy Thomson, J. W. Cowan, W.
W. A. Burke will probably be scratch
man with Jenkins, Fox, Ruby and
Kitchen not far distant. Thomson will
also be well to the front.
The race however in whioh the ma
jority of the interest is centered is the
mile open. The entries being W. 8.
Ruby, Lewis W. Fox, P. Kitchen, W. A.
Burke, M. Dozier, jr., W. M. Jenkins,
There are many admirers if Fox who
are ready to back their man to win.
Bat one of the fastest riders in the
section is Mr. W. A. Burke, a brother of
Wm. M. Jenkins.
D. L. Burke, the state champion. W.
A. Burke is a steady rider and has been
training for some time past. He is a
sure rider upon the track and for some
time past has been regarded' as a worthy
successor of bis brother. Hie perform
ances during the latter part of last year
were highly creditable and he will pro
bably continue in the same manner this
season. Burke is not an old wheelman
having ridden lesß than a year.
Wm. M. Jenkins is also a probable
winner. Although very light in weight
he is one of tbe hardest riders in this
Bection. He ie plucky from the word go
and stays with the other riders. He has
not been training very conscientiously
for tbe present events and iB hardly rid
ing in his usual form.
The other bicycle race is a mile safety,
2:50 class, with the following entries:
W. S. Ruby, B. M. Clark, J. M. Gib
son, Jr., W, K. Cowan, Jos. Wilson,
Cbas. Cowan, E. Gatensburv, W. A.
Burke, M. Dozier, Jr., T. Q. Hall, W. M.
Core Your P'kndrnfl*.
Smith's Dandruff Pomado has yet to
find tbe first case of dandruff that me
bottle haa failed to cure. Try it. For
sale by Off & Vaughn, cornor Fourth
and spring streets.
If you want first-c lass hotel accommo
dations at Chicago chenp, with many
advantages, address or call on A. Phil
lips & Co., 13S South Spring street, Los
The Great Mneoebee Picnic.
At Santa Monica canyon tomorrow,
(Tuesday). Field sports, baseball,
Douglas's military band, dancfng in
pavilion. Avoid the rush by taking the
first train. Trains leave Southern Pa
cific Arcade depot, 8:00, 9:20, 9:30,
10:10, 10:20 a. m. and 1:10 p. ro.
Round trip 50 cents. Hour trains be
tween the canyon, mammoth wharf aud
ABOUT SOME HAY.
Two Farmers Have a DlfTlcnlty and One
H. Rich was arrested last night on
complaint of H. Jensen wbo alleges tbat
Rich threatened to eboot him. On in
vestigation, however, it appeared that
.Tensen was more at fault, than Rich.
The nair are tho owners of a team of
horses and a small patch of hay. Rich
started in yesterday to move in his share
of the prn-H, nsinc 'tis partner's borse
with his own. .i-isen turned up and
wanted to move his hay also and aqnar
rel was the oonßeqnenoe. Jensen at
tempted to take Rice's horse, upon
which the owner threatened him with a
wagon yoke. Jensen then took a pitch
fork and advanced upon Rich while a
friend of Jensen's joined in and struck
the unfortunate Rich in the mouth.
Jensen continued to advance with hio
pitchfork and Rich ran towards his house
telling them if they continned to assault
him that he would shoot in preference
to being spitted on tbe prongs of the
He got safely inside his house, and
soon afterwards turned up at the police
station to make a complaint of assault
with a deadly weapon. There was no
one, however, at tbe station to draw np
the complaint, and he was told to come
again today. Later on Jensen also
turned up and, more fortunate than the
other man, obtained a warrant for
Rich's arrest, which was duly carried
oat by Officer McGuire. Tho case will
come before Jnetico Seaman today.
Should Be Arrested.
Tits Porui.Aß Demand. —Who? What should
be arrested? Allexcessive nervousness, dyspep
sia, headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neural
gla. nervons debility, dullness, confusion of
mind, nervous prostration, etc. They, should
bo arrested or stopped before they develop into
a condition tbat can but result fatally. For
this purpose no remedy c juals Dr. Mills' Resto
rative Nervine, tho discovery of the renowned
specialist, whose remedies are the wonder of
the civilized world. Nervine is sold by C. H.
fiance, 177 N. Spring, on a positive suaranteo
Ask for his book free.
Our Home Brew.
Malor & Zobelein's lager, fresh from tho
brewery, on draught In all tbe principal sa
loons, dcliverod promptly in bottles or kegs.
Office and brewery. 441 Aliso street. Tele
We Invite competition and allow no person to
beat us. Largest discounts over known given
on all paper. Everything In special sets at 237
South Spring street.
New Styles In Millinery.
Ladies, do not buy a hat until you have seen
the brand new stock of Mis. 0. Dosch, 235 S.
Fire Insurance Kates Reduced.
Independent of the "compact" Bee Batker
vllle. 318 North Main (Lanfranco building) and
Wm. F. Brown, Jeweler,
353 South Spring St., 4 doors north of Fourth.
We seU Ingrain Wall Paper 9c a roll. 237 8.
Sprl ng street.
We hang wall paper for 100 a roll. 237 8.
BAKER—Sunday, May 28th, at 5 p. m„ Pearl
Lavinia Baiter, aged 3 years.
Kuneral today (Monday) at 2 30 p. m., from
tho residence of tho bere.ved parents, 504 East
Fir.v street. Friends invited.
MUSiO—At Op. m. yesterday Infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Muuo, aged 3 months.
Funeral will tako place from the reslaence of
her parent., at 3 30 o'clock, 622 Upper Main
stree'. Friends and acquaintances are invited
to attend without further notice.
Owe to themselves a duty to take Hood. Sana
parilla, in view of tho great relief it has given
those who suffer from ailments pecnllar to ths
sex. By purifying the blood, regulating lmpoi
tant organs, strengthening the nerves, and toning
tho whole system, it restores the debilitated to
After 15 Tears.
"For 15 years my mother has been trooblad
with milk leg. She went to different parts of
California, as persons said tbe climate might
help her, bnt it was of no avail, and I, being a
droggtst, thonght I would get her to try Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Before she had taken half a bottle
she said she was improving, so she continned nn
til she took half a down bottles, and now she 1.
perfectly well. For nearly fifteen years she was
unable to walk around, but now the can walk as
well as ever." T. F. Burnt, Ban Francisco, with
C. F. Richards A Co., Wholesale Druggists.
Like a New Creature.
" I have been for years trying to get help for
that terrible general debility and weakness se
common to women. Within a year I hare taken
ten or twelve bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and
lam now feeling like a new creature." Mas. ¥.
B. Ross, Marlln, Texas.
Sold by druggists, tl; six for $5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD (fe CO., Apothecaries, lowed, Man
tOO Doses One Dollar
J. C. CUNNINGHAM,
Manufacturer and Denier In
TRUNKS AND TRAVELING BAGS,
136 8. Main St. and 230 3. Sp.'ng St.
Opposite Chamber o! Commerce. Los Angeles
Orders called for aud delivered to all part* of
tbe ctty. 3-2 im
A SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
i% ;fy\ Wees that Defy all Genmtition
I hore jn«t full jMectu
DIAGONALS, CHEVIOTS & SERCES
J\ BsjMMWtl] »»o mostly worn thi>w**
,on * ' ,M, * r ** I,rilH>ntlt Mart,* to Ont iff
■L. l\ at 11,1 ' u ' l, -' :t reduction totny inrm-
irl.nv/ li ' v I.in t. fail tn ncO LUf
iV'tftt 1\ \ disrLiy of Lleg&rit Htjles.
Wk\ Joe ?omm, mim
mm n \ i*3 south spring-st.
*s8 Ilianch of Sail Fruucisco.
GLASS & LONG,
AND GENERA!: iWOKBINDER?,
N.W. Cor. Tomple and New High Sts
13 7 Telephone 535. l»» |
\ light enough
\ when I tackle
*MfeW * he little can
~&JL_~»- h a«el of
Cleveland's is the strongest of
all pure cream of tartar baking
powders, yet its great merit in not
its strength, but the fact that it
is pure, wholesome and sure.'
—— — i
A v. pg , v SWTS.
BICYCLE RACES . .
RUNNING RACES ,
COMMENCING AT 2.3CMP. M. 5-28 3t»
rVRAW-D OPIIKA HOUSE!.
VJT McLain <!e Lehman, Manager*
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 31ST.
THE POPULAR EMOTIONAL ACTRESS,
MR. FREDERICK HERZOCs,
And a Perfect Comp»ny of
Players In the
Fringe of Society.
Prices—sl, 75c, 50c, and-25c.
Seats on sale Saturday at'lo a. ra. 3-2fM6V
KtV 1,08 A> - "<>B!£.Eia TIKATSR,
~* ' H. 0. Wyatt, Manager
MONDAY EVENING, MAY 20TH.-W93.
FOtTRTH GRAND CONOBRT
MR. A. T. STAMM, Director.
MR. JOSEPH RUBO, Basio.
MR. A. LOWINSKY, VloUnltt
Reserved seats, $1; gallery, 50c. 5-25-td)
HUBCH OFIfHirTJNTTTI '
Third and Hill Streets.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 31.
PROF. R. L. KENT,
A line program by eminent local artists.
Vocal and Instrumental.
Tickets 50c. at Barilett'i Music honse and
at Brown's Music store. 5-18 td
EW VIBNNA. BUFFIET.
Conrt st., bet. Spring & Main sts,
F. KERKOW, PROPRIETOR.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 13, and
Saturday Matinee from 1 to 4 p.m.
First Adpoarance in Los Angeles of the yonng
and talented song and dsnce artiste,
MISS NELLIE HOWARD,
And special engagement of
MISS LIZZIE HASTINGS,
Bnrlesqne and Corned? Artiste, and
MISS EMELINE TENfSFELDT,
Swedish, English and German Vocalist.
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
Mise MARGUERITE BERTH, Dire .tress.
OkT~ Admission free.
Floe commercial lunch daily. Meals ala
carte at all Sours. 3-24 1 ya
Jt Corner First and Spring streets
vFsmlly and ladles' entrance on First it.)
VENETIAN LADIES' TROOSiWDRt
Vf ill tender a concert everyday from j.3 to
1:30 p.m. , j rnn: Innch hour): >lsoa
• GKiND CONCERT EVERY EVENING I
Fram 7.30 p.m. to 12 m.
'l'hebeet commercial lunch In the city from
11 a.m. *111 2 le-m... ant Tom 5 to 7 p.m.
A la carte fro ~ • p.m. to 12 vi. 518 tf
DR. B. G. COLLINS,
OPHTHALMIC OPTICIAN. With Los An
goles Optics., Insti'nts, 125 South Spring
street, in Wagner's Klmberl;, Los Angeles.
EYES EXAMINED .tf REE.
0 g 6m
C. F. HEIN-ZEM AN,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Mala St., Los Angeles.
Prescriptions carefully compoaadeiJ **
hi»tt. ansa if