Newspaper Page Text
SHE MUST STAY ON HER BED,
Or Eles She Will Lose the Use
of Her Legs.
A Btrangre Story from San Gabriel
in the Courts.
A Young Woman Who Thinks She Will
Die tr She Doe's Not Keep Her
Heels Higher Than
One of the oddest ruses Judge Clark
has had before him for some time was
partially beard in his department yes
It was in connection with a petition
by Mrs. Kellogg of Claremont to be ap
pointed guardian of her daughter, Miss
Lottie Kellogg, who has been residing
for two years past at San Gabriel at the
house of Mrs. Maggie V. Plummer.
About three weeks ago the Hkhald
published an account of an ineffectual
attempt by Felix F. Viok to procure a
marriage license from the county clerk's
office for himself and Miss Kellogg. The
office had been notified by Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Satterwhlte not to issue
any license, because the petition to
have the lady declared an incompetent
had been filed.
Mr. Vick waß very much chagrined at
the turn affairs took, but was obliged to
submit to the inevitable and go home
without the necessary document author
izing him to make his lady love his
The hearing upon the petition came
np yesterday, and all persons interested
except Miss Lottie Kellogg herself were
present and gave testimony which, al
though presented in a quiet, unsensa
tional sort of a way, revealed one of the
queerest mental conditions that can be
imagined on the part of the yonng
She has been afflicted with a belief,
real or imaginary the court has not yet
decided, that her life depends upon her
remaining in bed with her legs elevated
higher than her head. She gives this
belief a scientific name, sometimes call
ing it muscular sclerosis and at other
timeß muscular atrophy. .
Under this belief she has succeeded
for two or three years past in spending
nearly all her time in bed, although in
all respects save this hallucination she
has been ostensibly as well as anybody.
At first her mother attempted to con
trol her daughter's ideas in respect to
lying in bed, by urging her to take ex
ercise. This did not suit the yonng
lady, however, and she underwent tbe
simple treatment prescribed by her
mother in high dudgeon. She followed
her orders with much groaning of epirit,
and it required constant watchfnlness to
keep her out of bed.
Finally one day Miss Kellogg asserted
her set determination to go to bed, by
going away from home and taking up
her quarters with some friends, where
she calmly announced it necessary for
the preservation of her life to go to bed
for two months. She carried her pur
pose by storm, and no inducements
could prevail npon her during that time
to get up, and she even moved about in
bed very little.
At the expiration-of the attack she
was persuaded to go home, hut after a
time went to Mrs. Plummet's residence
at San Gabriel, where she has remained
until the present time, about two years.
During that time she has been following
her pecniiar ideas much to her own sat
These facts all came ont yesterday in
the examination of the various wit
nesses, and there were several on eech
side. The mother and her witnesses
were clearly of the opinion that Miss
Kellogg is demented, and Mrs. Plum
mer and others that ebe is in her right
Miss Kellogg, while not present in
peraou. being wedded too closely to her
bed, sent a caiefully worded letter to
Judge Clark, tranacribed in a fair, round
hand. Under ordinary circumatancee
the letter would be deemed unusually
lucid and aenaible, but taken in con
junction with tbe extraordinary actions
of the lady it becomea quite a curiosity.
It :s as follows :
San Gabriel, June 19, 1893.
Hon. W. H. Clakk—Dear Sir: Please
excuse pencil, as the ink will not flow
while I am in a recumbent position.
1 am cited to appear before yuu in the
matter of a petition filed in your court
alleging thai I am an incompetent and
need a guardian. •
1 admit that I am physically nnable
to care for myself, but I poßitively deny
that I am meutally incompetent to
judge for rayeeli or choose my own hab
itation. 1 am sorry that my strength
will not permit me to appear in pereon
and answer more satisfactorily the un
just charges against me.
Before you allow a move in my pres
ent condition pleaee send two disinter
ested physicians to exainipe me and
judge n| my mental capabilities. I do
not see how it would be possible to ever
have the use of mv limbs again if
moved in their present ccndition. 1
have had thia disease twice be
fore, and never recovered except
by gating wholly free from
mother's authority in regard to exercise.
The first time I recovered at home, after
the physicians advised mother to stop
using any exercise measure in regard to
anything. The other two times 1 was
obliged to get wholly freo from home
and not hoar from them. The firstphy
eician consulted was Dr. Wakefield,
Hutchinson, Minn., who coincided with
mother. The next called was Dr. Suaai
of Philadelphia, who haa practiced in
the city for 30 years, pronounced it
atrophy, a very seriouß, obscure disease,
and difficult to overcome. The third,
Dr. E.G. Bollea of Brownton, Minn.;
progressive muscular atrophy, Dr. Bart
lette, head of the etate insane asylum at
St. Peter, Minn., progressive muscnlar
atrophy; Dr. A. H. Steen, St. Paul,
Minn., said spinal sclerosis, a form of
muscnlar atrophy. I hope you will give
na time to write to these gentlemen if
the suit goes against me, botore allowing
me to be moved.
With moatearnestpleadings,l remain,
Lottie C. Kellogo.
Dr. C. N. Pepper, a well-known phy
sician o! thia city, who hud been attend
ing Miss Kellogg, testified that the na
ture of her trouble is hysteria, and that
all her fancies about if she moves
are the result of this, and that they are
clearly hallucinations. He found atone
time that she thought about the game
thing with reference to speaking; that
If she did co it would be dangerona to
He waa followed by Edward Liken
end E. J. Plummer, who both thought
the lady needed a guardian.
On the part of Mias Plummer there
teatified Walter Foster, D. W. Fales,
Mice Emma Rich and Mrs. Maggie
Plummer, who all thought she was per
fectly Bane, and that she is really af
flicted by an obscure disease that can be
cured by proper treatment.
One of the peculiar features of the
case is the exceeding fondness which
Mrs. Plummor has developed for
her strange guest, and Miss Kellogg
for her. She does not wish her to be
takeu from her home, and cheerfully
cares for her. They appear to have be
come absolutely in love with each other,
and Mrs. Plummer does not desire any
one to think of taking MißsKellogtrfrom
After hearing all the testimony Judge
Clark said that he would not decide the
petition until hearing further testimony
about Miss Keliogg's condition, and the
hearing was continued.
STILL CLEARING UP.
The Suspended Bunks Oettlng In Fine
The financial situation yesterday was
about the same as the day before.
Examiner Wightman was hard at
work on the securities of the First Na
tional bank, and was finding everything
in good condition as he proceeded.
President Elliott said they were wait
ing now the result of his efforts and the
sanction of the comptroller of the cur
rency to reopen.
"We hope to open some time next
week," said he, "but it depends npon
how coon we will be allowed to by the
authorities at Washington. The plan
for the reorganization of the bank is
progressing nicely, and we will have
plenty of coin and backing when our
doors open again."
At the University bank collections
were still coming in, and it is the inten
tion ot the management to open jtrst as
coon as they have a sufficient amount of
money on hand. "We don't intend to
open," Baid one of the officials yester
day, "until we have enough money on
hand to meet all demands, whether there
is a run or not."
The officers of the Southern California
bank are patiently waiting to hear from
Washington, which it is hoped will be
next Monday. They stated there was
every probability that they would open
on the following Tuesday. Everything
is in readiness, and they have lots of
At the Log Angeles National every
thing was quiet and the deposits are in
creasing as each day rolls on.
Major Bonebrake is still receiving con
gratulations on the pluck and ingenuity
with which he managed the late run.
J. E. Fishburn, the assistant cashier
oi the Firat National bank of San Diego,
is in the city and said yesterday that
the closing of the First National was di
rectly due to the shutting down of the
Consolidated, which took them by ear
prise and transferred the rnn to their
bank. "The simple trouble was," he
said, "that we had not coin enough to
meet the demand made ou ns. We can
pay $3 to $1 on all claims now held
against ub and will be open aram for
burineas within three days from this
BROM WELL'S BOTTLE.
HE USED IT TO SLUG JONES OF LOS
The Angel City Man Got a Nasty Cut
Over the Head Which Is Lia
ble to Mark Htm
San Francisco Evening Tost, Tuesday:
A serious quarrel between two men, well
known in local rallrop.d and insurance
circles, occurred Saturday night in a sa
loon on Montgomery street, which, but
for prompt medical attendance, might
have resulted in the death of one. As
it is the man who was injnred will be
marked for life by tbe scare of the
wounds which his antagonist inflicted
with a whisky bottle.
About 7 o'clock on the evening men
tioned W. W. Jones, who is well known
in Los Angeles, where hie family resides,
and L. L. Bromwell, the insurance
broker, engaged in a»- heated discussion
in Gender & Hink'eealoon on Montgom
ery street, near Sutter street.
Just whit provoked the trouble there
is a conflict oi statemente, but at any
rate tho row ended in Bromwell strik
ing Jones over the head with a bottle,
irom which they had been imbibing.
All those concerned in the affair, in
cluding the proprietors of the saloon and
the respective friends of both men, have
been trying to keep the matter quiet,
although yesterday Jones' friends were
talking ol getting a warrant out for the
arrest'of his assailant, and it waa found
Jones was going to die.
One Btory is that Bromwell and V 7.
11. Snedaker .of the Rio Grande and
Western railway were shaking dice in
the aaloon when Jones entered.
Snedaker, who ia a friend of both men,
called upon Joubb to decide aome ques
tion, and it is said the heated disscuesion
ending in the assault followed.
Another story, and one that appears
pretty correct, is that Bromwell and
Jone3 were under the influebce of livuor
aud that Jonea provoked the quarrel
and waa only aseaulted after baying
roundly abused Bromwell.
In a second after he was hit the blood
was streaming down bis face and satu
rating his clothing until he presented a
Mr. Snedaker, who had unfortunately
been drawn into the affair through his
acquaintance with both men and his
presence in the aaloon, at once realized
that Jonea was pretty badly hurt and
hastened hi in away to Dr. J. R. David
son's office, 121 Montgomery street.
A hurried examination showed that
an artery had been severed on the right
side of Jones' head, where there was a
terrible gash several inches long, and
the fleßh was so jsgged that it was with
considerable difficulty that Dr. David
son, after he had caught up the artery,
could stitch up the wound.
There waa also another gaßh on the
cheek, between the uoso and tbe ear, an
other on the forehead and still another
one over the right eye
On Sunday morning Dr. Davidson,
fearing that Jones' wounda might result
fatally, notified some of hia frienda, who
began to investigate the affair. . . .
Dr. Davidson said this morning that
Jonea would probably recover, although
he would be scarred for life.
That the affair haa been kept such a
aecrecy ia only explained by the fact of
the prominence of the two men and that
the assault was only witnessed by
friend a who exerted every influence poa
sible to shield Bromwell.
Jonea had just arrived from theßOuth
and was stopping at the Grand hotel.
This annoying scalp trouble, which
gives the hair and untidy appearance, ia
cured by akookum root hair grower. All
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 29. 1893.
THE HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR TRIP OFFER.
First—One First-Class Ticket to the
World's Fair and Return Via the
Santa Fe Route.
Second—One Doable Berth In Pullman
Palace Bleeping Car from I.os Ange
les to Chicago and Rotnrn.
IHERILD'S WORLD'S FAIR COUPON I
JUNE 29, 1893.
I ' I
| Name , j
I Address j
The Herald hereby makes an offer of
a round-trip first-class ticket, a double
berth in a veatibuled Pullman Palace
Sleeping car and 10 days' board at a
first-class hotel in Chicago FREE to the
person getting the most votes between
this date and August 4th at midnight.
Tbe conditions are as follows:
All votes must be made on coupons
cut from the issues of the daily Herald.
No cnpon will be good for a vote after
three days from the date on which it ap
pears. That is to say, votes mnst be
sent to the Herald office, where they
will be credited to the person named on
them, within three days' time of the
date printed on them. This provision
will not apply, however, to the last days
of tbe publication of the coupon, fornone
will be received nnder any circum
stances after midnight of August 4th.
No votes will be received for any person
in any way employed with the Herald.
All coupons must have the name and
address of the person voted for plainly
SOME CRIMINAL MATTERS
CaINAHAN AND FRYE UP ON A
CHARGE OF BDRGLABT,
The Former a Tounfr Man of Good Fam
ily and Education — Chnrch's
Story—Minor Cases Under
W. M. Carnahanand Edward Frye ap
peared before Justice Seaman yesterday
for examination on a charge of burglary.
Tbe complaining witness in the case
is a German named Ehrlieh, who testi
fied yesterday to the effect that June
lltb he wont to the St. Charles hotel on
North Main street and secured a room.
On retiring for the night he placed his
clothes on a chair in tbe room and went
to sleep. In his coat was a purse con
taining $190 in greenbacks. When he
awoke next morning, his clothes were
scattered around on the floor and his
Detective Goodman testified to being
detailed on the affair and arresting Car
nahan. Carnahan, after being lodged
in jail, broke down and confessed to the
theft ; he also stated that he had a part
ner named Frye, who had assisted in
the robbery. The witness arrested Frye
and recovered all the money with the
exception of $30, which Frye acknowl
edged having spent.
After bearing the testimony Justice
Ssaman held both men to answer to the
charge in the superior court, and fixed
their bail at $1000 each.
The defendant Carnahan is a man of
education and refinement. His father
ia General Carnahau, who has charge of
tbe Soldiers' home in Illinois.
A short time ago Carnahan married a
daughter ot the former secretary to
Abraham Lincoln. Drink is said to be
tbe cause of his downfall. He is being
defended by Judge Munday.
The examination of Tom Ward,
charged with the manslaughter ol* ex-
Poiice Officer Rinkenbacb, was contin
ued by Justice Seaman until this morn
ing at 9 o'clock. Ward is represented
by a formidable array of connsel, being
defended by C. O. Stephens, Marion
Brooks and Attorney Ling.
John Bonna was fined $5 yesterday by
Justice Seaman for disturbing tbe peac6
on Sunday last in the neighborhood of
the Hoffman bouse.
Joaquin Espor waa found gnilty of
carrying a concealed weapon, and waa
fined $10 by the same justice.
Charges of battery against Dan Me-
Mahon, David Wilson and Ed Fay were
continued by Jnstice Seaman nntil
THEY CAN WED.
Those Who Were Issued Marriage
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day from the county clerk'e office to the
George M. Thornbnrg, aged 28, a na
tive of Indianaand resident of San Diego,
and Argenta McKee, aged 22, a native of
California and resident of Los Angeles.
Otto A. .lessen, aged 211, a native of
Denmark, and Annie M. Marshall, aged
25, a native of Maine, both residents of
G. K. Anderson, aged 25, a native of
Minnesota, and Effie F. Rankle, aged 18,
a native of Indiana, both residents of
Oarl 8. Wiikins, aged 81, a native of
Missouri and resident of Pomona, and
M. Josephine Culbertaon, aged 29, a
native of Indiana and resident of Los
E. A. Eastman, aged ;52, a native of
Wisconsin, aud Ella Rhodes, uged 27, a
native of Ohio, both residents of Pasa
Third—Ten Days' Hoard, Free of all
Charge, at a First-Class Hotel in Chi
Vote as early and as often as yon please,
and for any person you like, using the
coupon printed below.
The "Features of the Offer:
The liberality of this offer can be
judged wf en it is understood that it rep
resents what would cost the winne
The round trip first-class ticket to
Chicago will take the winner to that
city over the popular Santa Fe route,
the three-day line, which is the only
road which has its own tracks from
California to Kansas City, St. Louis and
The Bleeping cars are of the latest ves
tibuled pattern of tbe Pullman palace
cars, and are run through to tho world's
fair city without change.
The fortunate winner or the Herald's
effer will be taken to the great show at
Chicago by a most picturesque and in
structive route. The road passes
through eight states and territories and
presents to the traveler a moat enjoyable
variety of scenery. It also posßes the
great advantage of landing passengers
in Chicago from 24 to 36 hours quicker
than other routes.
The advantage of this offer can readily
be seen. The person who gets the great
est number of votes in the time indi
cated will virtually be presented with a
journey to and from the world's fair and
a ten days' stay there at no expense.
It is a prize that any one might well
be glad to get. It is especially advan
tageous to school teachers or school
children, for it will enable them to make
the trip during vacation.
HAD TWO DERRINGERS.
a Seattle man causes a street
He Finds Hia Runaway Wife and Her
Companion and Starts In to Do
Some Summary Fan.
An exciting incident occurred last
Tuesday night on Main street, bloodshed
only being avoided by the prompt inter
ference of Police Officer Walker and the
About 7 o'clock in the evening an ex
cited individual rushed down Second
street shouting, "I've got the at
last." Seeing one of Deter/five Insley's
patrolmen the man rushed up to fiim
and repeated the same words, at the
same time declaring he would shoot
some one. He then darted away at a
rapid rate. When he got near the Nat
ick house he went up to a man and wo
man, who were walaing together, and
touching the man on the arm, said,
"Now, you , I've got you."
At the earns time he drew a pair of
derringers, but belore he could tire Of
ficer Walker and some spectators dis
The man and woman took advantage
of the excitement to clip away.
The man with the armory was then
taken to the police station. He said
that some months ago his wife eloped
from him at Seattle, where they re
sided. Her lover robbed him of nearly
$3000, and even took hie overcoat.
He had tracked them to this city, and
placed the matter in Detective Insley's
Unfortunately his feelings got the
better of him, and instead of following
the pair and locating them where their
arrest would have been easy, he, as has
been told, endeavored to take the law
into his own hands.
On account of the partiea being still
at large the police and detectives were
nnwilling to make any statement, but
it is said that tbe husband's name is
Gibbons. Detective Insley haß charge
of the matter and is working tbe case
TO Cleanse the System
Effectually yet gently, when costive or
bilious or wuen the blood is impure or
sluggish, to permanently cure habitual
constipation, to awaken tho kidneys or
liver to a healthy activity without irri
tating or weakenieg them, to dißpol
headacheß, colds or fevers, use Syrup of
Harmon the High Diver*
His thrilling performances will be re
peated next Sunday at Port Los Angeles
from a tower on mammoth wharf.
Southern Pacific Sunday. Round trip
Omaha Smelters Will Close.
Omaha, Neb., June 28.—There is a
strong probability that the big smelting
and refining Works in this city will be
closed on the account of the decline of
JOLi 8 Wll tkl WI b
Tin* ocly Pure Cream of Tartar rott-der.—No A tunioiiia; No Alum.
tJsed in Millions of Homes —40 Years the Standard,
A BIG HOLE THROUGH THE HILL
The Third Street Tunnel Proj-
ect Before the Council.
The Petition Which Will Be Acted
Upoa on Monday.
Full Text or the Document Presented by
T. D. Ntlmsnu aud Ilia Asso
ciates—A Very Novel
The foliowinr* petition, signed by T.
D. Slimsou and others, will be presented
to the council on Monday next and prob
ably be pushed through. The petition
has appended to it the names of 150
property owners in the vicinity of the
"Tbe undersigned residents and tax
payers of the city of Los Angeles respect
fully petition that Third street be tun
nelod in a westerly direction from Hill
street, in accordance with the plan and
profile prepared by the city engineer in
February, !BS<>, now on file in the office
of the city clerk, to be iound in Vol. 4
of Maps, pagos !)9 to JO", inclusive.
Your petitioners beg leave to state that
there is new no easy method of travel
between the eastern and western por
tions of the city, between Bellevue ave
nue on the north and Seventh street on
the south, nor can a direct line of com
munication be afforded upon any street
which wili cause less damage to proper
ty or cost lesß money to the city than
the construction of this tunnel.
And your petitioners believe that its
central location would cause it to be of
more benefit than would the construc
tion of a roadway upon any street be
tween the points named."
This undertaking will be one of great
advantage to residents living in the
western hill section. The tunnel will
be 1080 feet long and 42 feet wide, and
it is proposed to line it throughout with
THAT WORLD'S FAIR TRIP,
Names of Persons Who Have Received
Ten or More Ballot!.
Hereafter no names will be published
in the Hkralo's world's fair free trip
ticket contest until the persona have re
ceived at least 10 votes. Below will be
found the list to date:
Home, W. A., 808 Downey avenue, city.. .4,317
Hough, Mrs. O. A.. 1131 8. Hill street 34(0
Fisher, Mrs. L. X., 0W Uoorgia Bell st 14215
Katz, H. C, Charnock hlock, city 337
iLindsey, Mi«s Addle, city 189
Lyon, H., 724 Alpine street, city 188
Sormano, Mrs. M , Si 7 Macy street 17tl
Loon iireuit, It ".tondo Wl
Taylor, R. A., South I. A 38
Kecve, B. J., Workman olock, city 3d
Darmody, Thomas, Arcade Hotel 25
Creed. Dsniel, city 21
Carlisle, S. A. 412 8. Hope street M
Miles. Wm., city ... 20
Johnston, a. 8„ li>2s Doweny avo 15
Robert Smith, Westminster, city 11
Otis Halstoad, WfFtmlnsler, city 11
A BOY PICKS UP A LUMP OF GOLD
ON TUB MOJAVE DESERT.
A Valuable Flece of the Precious Metal
Recently Found Within a
Few Miles of
For years a solid lump of gold, weigh
ing 14 1 , ounces, 2 pennyweights, has
been lying on the ground in a little
cafion abouffS! DailtSs* weflfryiiMojaVe, on
John Urchter is an 18-year-old pros
pector, of late has! "been wandering over
that region lfkn hnridreds of miners be
fore him. Urchter had varying lnck,
and a few days a*> b'iiid himself nos
ing about the little cftfi in mentioned.
He saw a glint of Something yellow on
the ground, lind carelessly struck at it
with his pick, and it gave out a
sweet ringing sound that made the
boy's blood bound wildly through hie
veins, and his bands to grasp the pick
He worked away carefully at the yel
low lump, and it was a good sized one.
At last he uncovered it and there it was,
a big lump of gold, shaped like a foot
and worth fully $250.
Urchter thought that was good
enough for half an hour's work, bo he
picked np hie nugget and came to town
and yesterday sold it at a handsome
figure to jeweler Bermsn, at 126 North
Sprinar street, where it is on exhibition.
It is well worth seeing.
Cases on Trial Yesterday—New Suits
Edward Fonda entered a plea of not
guilty of obtafning money under false
pretences, and his trial was set by Judge
Smith yesterday for July 20th.
Ah Gee and several other Chinamen,
convicted of gaming, were fined $100
each by Judge Smith yesterday.
Judge Wade yesterday gave judgment
for plaintiff in the case of the De Camp
Lumber company vs. Lyons et al., the
action being for foreclosure of a mort
gage for $1100.
A motion for a non suit in the case of
Bond vs. Pantoga was granted by Judge
Van Dyke yesterday, after aome evi
dence was taken.
Judge Shaw yeaterday admitted to
citizenship Mary Ann Nelmes, a native
of Great Britain.
The following nuw suits were filed a.
the county clerk's office yesterday:
Herman Rypinski vs. A. J. Williams.
Suit ut>on an aesigned judgment for
L. J. Rose vs. John F. Wilson et al.
Suit to quiet the title of lot 36, Wood
and Banbury's subdivision of S. of lot
5, block H, San Pasqual tract.
Divorce proceedings have been com
menced by John Swanson vs. Maud
ROBERT HARLOW GUILTY.
A Jury Reduces His Crime to Petit
Robert Harlow, informsd against as
Richard Harlan, was tried yesterday in
Jndge Smith's court upon a charge of
embezzling $58 from Green A Fisher's
saloon on North Main street, where he
worked. The trial lasted al". day and it
was shown beyond dispute that Harlow
took the amonnt rnontioned with him
when he left the saloon at night. He
I iooked upon fh«- wind when it was red,
and when found the next morning
sleeping on a stairway had only $5 left.
It was shown lor hia defense that he waa
intoxicated, that he had previously
borne a good reputation for honesty, anil |
! that the firm owed him About S>4o at the '
time he took the $53. The jury went
out abont 4 o'clock in tbe afternoon and
did not agree until last night at 8
o'clock. At that time they returned a
verdict of guilty, and that the defendant
had taken $15 which did not Delong to
him. This makes the crime petit lar
ceny and will result in a county jail sen
tence, which will be administered this
A Tolnler for I.lcyole Rider*.
Irvin W. Larimcic, physical director
of Y. M. C. A , Ilea Moines, la., says he
can conscientiously recommend Cham
berlain's Fain Balm to athletes, gym
nasts, bicyclists, football players and the
profession in general tor bruises, sprains
and dislocations; also for soreness and
stiffness of the muscles. Mr. Larimore
has used two bottles of Pain Balm aud
is enthusiastic in his praise of the rem
edy. When applied before the parts be
come swollen it will effect a cure in one
half the time usually required. It also
cures rhenmatiam. For sale by C. F.
Heinzeman, druggist, 222 North Main.
Thousands or Ladlee
Have proenred a clean, pure ekin and
beautiful complexion in place of freckles,
blotches, pimples, blsck heads, etc., by
using less than one bottle of Smith's
Dandruff Pomade. Try it. For sale by
Off & Vangh, corner Fourth and Spring
The finest stock in Southern Califor
nia at the W. 0. Furrey company, 159,
161 and 163 North Spring street.
Must be sold, 40 lots Knob Hill tract,
Westlake park, at auction, July Ist, 2
p..m. Big profit to purchasers.
EM ItRS IN— In San Francisco, June 27th,
David Bmer on, aned 71 years.
Funeral from Fhst Presbyterian Church, Los.
ir:;: ■.. at 10 a. m., Friday, June 30th.
Friends luvltol to attend without further
GERRY -In this city, Jane 271h, Wells Gerry, s
native of New Yurit, aged 58 years.
Kriemls and acquaintances arc resneotfully
Invited to a'tcud the fuaeral to-day at 1:30 p.
m. from B. F. orr & Co.'s undertaking parlors,
147 North Spring street
GINOCCHIO-In this city, June 28th, at 2 p.
m., Antonio Ginocohio, aged 67 years, after a
He was born in Italy, and came to California
early In the '50's and for more than tironty-flvo
years resided in I.os supples, where be vu
well and favorsbly known. He leaves a wile,
son and daughter (wile of James Castruccio)
and other relative* '.o mourn his loss. Funerui
on Friday, the 30th ins., at 10 a.m , from his
late resldenc. sfltt Centre street, near Macy.
Interment at Rosudale Cemetjty.
This jollity is illustrative of the hap
piness of huudreds of thousands of people
whoso Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
etc., have been cured by Ath-10-pho-ros.
The company has on flic, iv classified
form, at its offleo in New Haven, more
than 50,000 letters, from nil over the
world, testifying to relief or euro of those
who have used Ath-10-pho-ros, and to tho
standard sale of the preparation by drug
gists. Thc3e letters tell of suffering, ap
parently incurable by other means, cured
by this one great remedy, and they ex
press tho experiences and convictions of
the groat multitude who have sent their
tribute to its virtues and powers.
At all druggists. $1 per bottle.
The AtMophoros Co., Hew Haven, Conn.
Every Good Kitchen.
As every good housewife knows,
the difference between appet'.s
lng, deMclons cooking and the
ppposlteiind is largely indeli
cate saucci aud palatable gra
vies. Now, these require a
stronc. delicately flavored stock,
and the best stock li
extract of Beef
.ft*, I have j list rcci-ivod tho
» rincst Assortment of Trousering
mmk Full Line of Emclish Worsteds
jftn. Which I vnirrlianed
IU AT A BARGAIN
VJBljjflßMEy Aud Now Offer them to tho Fublio
20 PER CENT. REDUCTION
a«fV \\ SEE THE WINDOWS'
||t|\ Ferfssi Fit SsaraHteefl er Ho Sals
Mm} joe mm. the tap or
JjW *a .» 143 SOUTH SPRING ST.
I.OS AHOKLES, CAL.
*.:r. .!* - A FCI U SUI.TLV OF TENT.-'.
tell us that with I
Xve make better bread th?n
their mothers .did.''
v • :->r«CNTs.
FRRD A. COOPER, Manager.
COMMENCING MONDAY, JUNE 28nr,
And Every Night Durlnsr the Week, Including
Sunday Night, WHh a Oraud Satur
day Matlooe, a Spectacular
Or the Glais Slipper.
MISS GEOl'.tilE WOODTHOI'.FE
AS THE FAIRY QUEEN.
Prices: 10, 20 and 30 conts. Box Seats, 80)
A THLEIIO PARK,
il. Take electric cars.
Jnno 28ih, 29th & 30th, July Ist & 2d.
Admission 50c, Ladles 251— lundayi and Hol
Ladles' day, Friday.
Game called Sundays at 2:30 p. m.: other
days, 3 p,m. 6-9td
J. lloH South Spring Street.
C. E. PENNELL and j. b. DUKE
Deilre to ftnnonnc3 to ttao pubUo
tliHt they have opened tna
Old Turf Exchange,
AT lli'/i 3. SPRING ST.
The great racing events at Morris Park
will be noted A U admirers ot horse flesh and
the public lv general are respectfully Invited
to alien I Good oJus will be given on all the
events, and a full description given on every
race. 5-30 5m
NEW VIENNA BUFFET.
Court St., bet Main and Spring sts.
V. KEKKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free Refined Entertainment.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, and
Saturday ajatineefrom 1 to 4 p. m.
First appearance in Los Angeles of the young
aud talented song and dance artiste,
MISS NELLIE HOWARD,
And special engagement of
MISS LIZZIE HASTINGS,
Burlesque and Comely Artiste, and
MISS EMELINE TENSFELDT,
Swedish, English and German Vocalist.
The Celo brated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, Directress.
bTJRB*" Admission free.
Fine co nmercip.l lunch dally. Meals a la
carle at all hours. 3-24 ly
Gorner First aud-flprrng streets.
(Family and ladies' entrance on First at)
THE LAST WEEK OF THE
VENETIAN LRDIES' TROUBUDOIJRS
Will tender a concert evry d ay Irom 12 to 1:30
p.m. (during Inncn hour;) also
• A GRAND CONCERT EVERY EVENING :
From 7:."0 p. m, to 12 m.
Only a few weeks mote of t celebrated
Tiir best commercial Innch in the dty from
11 v iv. t!U 2 p.m..and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A'ia carte from d p.m. to 12 m. 5-18tf
Delinquent Tax list
In Los Angeles City.
Ko. Name and Description. Amount.
5590 Susie Hannaman, in Minne
haha Grove tract, lot 9 $1 63
In Minnehaha Grove tract, lot
In Minnehaha Grove tract, lot
42 3 16
No. Name and Description. Amonnt.
11152 J. Miller, Childs' Heights, lot
l.blka «0 81
E. E. HEWITT,
Tax Collector of Los Angeles County.
219 Sacramento st., Ban Francisco,
Pacific Coast Agent for
OF AM ERICA.
Catalogue freo. 5-7 2a
Horseshoes and Moils, i
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc,
117, lit* and 131 Bonth Lo» '-ftltt NNflf