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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 30, 1893, Page 7, Image 7',
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Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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THE MIDWINTER FAIR PLAN.
Southern California Will Loy
ally Support the Project.
aToceedingrs of the Meeting- Held at
the Chamber of Commerce. -
Delegates From All the Melghborlns;
Counties—An Bairn Session of the
Legislature Demanded for
The Bpecial conference of delegates
from the counties of Southern California
to discuss the advisability of taking part
in tbe proposed midwinter fair at San
Francisco, met at the chamber of com
merce rooms yesterday afternoon, and
an Interesting meeting waa held.
Tbe following delegates were present
from Loa Angeles county and represent
ing the chamber of commerce: Messrs.
Dan Freeman, Charles Forman, K.
Cobn and O. D. Willard; from tbe board
of supervisora: Judge Charles Silent, A.
E. Pomeroy; from the Pomona board of
trade: Mr. John Wesson; from the etate
committee: Mr. John L. Blauaon.
Mr. B. H. Young represented the
board of supervisors and the chamber of
commerce of Ban Diego county.
Mr. W. S. Taylor was present from
the chamber of commerce of Orange
county. and Mr. F. A. Foster by tbe
board of supervisors, and Mr. George M.
Smith were in attendance from Ventura
Riverside was represented by tbe
board of supervisors' committee com
£)sed of Messrs. J. R. Newberry and K.
, Hamilton. E. W.Wholroea and J. P.
Baumgartner also helped to represent
tbe new county.
From San Bernardino county was Mr.
J. 0. Lynch, appointed by tbe beard of
Mr. Slawson was called to the chair,
and Mr. Willard acted as secretary,
Tbe roll of the counties was first
called, after which the various repre
sentatives were called upon for some ex
pression ac to the sentiments of their
respective districts toward the project.
Mr. Young of Sen Diego county spoke
first. He said the people and the board
of supervisors of his county were heart
ily in favor of tbe fair. Tbey considered
it a valuable work, and one that would
bring people to tbe state. They were
ready and willing to do tbeir share
toward the project.
Mr. Taylor followed. The board of
supervisors of Orango county, he said,
bad taken no action as yet in regard to
the fair, but tbe chamber of commerce
was the representative and leading or
ganization in the county, and it heartily
favored the fair. He felt positive that
tbe board of supervisors also would help
tbe matter so far as lay within their
Mr. Foster of Ventura epoke on be
half of tbe northern county. Their
board of supervisors had already ap
pointed a committee, and while their'a
was a small county it bad always come
forward to do ita share, and was now
ready for the present fair.
George M. Smith also spoke. He ex
tolled the advantages to be derived from
the midwinter fair. It would, he said,
be of more benefit to this section than
even the world's fair, which every one
knew had already accomplished much
for the state.
Mr. Newberry spoke for Riverside.
Hie county had, he eaid, been greatly
embarrassed in sustaining its part at
the world's fair by lack of funds, but
that it would endeavor to assist the mid
winter project so far as possible. He
complimented Los Angeles county upon
the enterprise it has always shown In
such matters. He wanted the outside
counties to extend tbeir congratulations
to thie county as be did upon thia occa
sion. This county had, he continued,
showed most excellent judgment in
placing Mr. Frank Wiggins in charge of
the exhibit at Chicago. He was the
right and the best man for the place.
Mr. Lynch said that the supervisor! of
San Bernardino county were strongly in
. favor of the in dwinter fair, but that he
did not see where the funds were to
come from, unless the legislature passed
a special enabling act allowing the ap
propriation of funds by tbe counties.
There wae no other means so far as his
county was concerned except by private
subscription, and previous experience
in this respect bad showed tbe latter
plan to be impracticable in tbe extreme.
Mr. Wbolmes said that Riverside
county had been handicapped for funds,
and thought that tbe expenses of the
present event should come out of the
public funds in order that every person
would thus bear a share of tbe appro
priation and prevent many from escap
ing, aa would be tbe ease with private
Mr. Wesson stated that the Pomona
board of trade bad done plenty of ex
hibit work, and would be glad to help
towards tbe proposed midwinter fair.
Ha wanted to know, bowever, where the
most of tbe money was to come from,
and especially urged upon the meeting
tbe necessity before entering fully into
tbe project to ascertain whether or not
San Francisco oould be counted upon for
tbe money promised.
A general discussion upon tbe most
practicable means of obtaining tbe
money to enable the various counties to
help the fair then followed, and it was
finally agreed that the only means would
be for tbe counties to appropriate the
money from the public funds. In order
that the enabling act be passed a special
session of the legislature will have to be
called. But in calling this Governor
Markham will be placed in a embarrass
When Senator Stanford died the legis
lature bad already adjourned and would
not reassemble for two more years ex
cept upon special call. It remained for
Governor Markham to appoint a suc
cessor to Senator Stanford to serve out
bis term. As is well known ex-Gover
nor Perkins was appointed.
But if the legislature should be called
before the time to which it adjourned,
this appointment by the governor will
have no weight and the legislature will
have the right to disregard the appoint
ment and select a man of their own
Tbe legislature is Democratic by a
■mall majority, and if such a special
sees ion was called it might relegate Mr.
Perkins to private life once more. As
Governor Markham bas appointed Mr.
Perkins, and knowing of this law, it
would seem like a breaoh of faith to call
the special session.
On the other band the success of the
fair depends largely upon the help that
it receives from the counties which will
be powerless without the enabling act.
This, however, cannot be passed unless
ttie special session ie called. In tbe
meeting tbe two questions, one of the
finances aad the other of the necessary
•pedal session, were talked over. Judge
Silent explained tbe situation to the
convention. He suggested, however,
that enongh pledgee could be obtained
from members not to vote on the aen
atorsbip so as to remove ail objections
on thia ground to the. apacial session
and to thus enable Governor Markham
to call it and also keep faith with Mr.
Perkine. A long and apirited discussion
followed, it being generally agreed that
the special session is imperative.
Tbe next question discussed waa what
tbe railroads would do to help tbe fair
and whether or not tbey would divert
all of tbe advantage to themselvea. It
was atated that Mr. Crocker had made
a propoaltion to the northern committee
but that it practically barred Southern
California out, San Francisco being made
His proposition was also only condi
tional upon the other trans-continental
lines agreeing to it.
A committee waa finally appointed
consisting of Messrs. Freeman, Forman,
Willard, Silent and Young who retired
and soon returned with the following
resolution which was adopted:
Whereas, The city of San Francisco
promises to raise a fund of half a million
dollars for a midwinter fair; and
Whereas, Such an undertaking would
be of great advantage to all sections of
tbe state in attracting visitors and set
tlers from tbe east; therefore|be it
Resolved, By this meeting of delegates
from the counties of Southern California,
that we are thoroughly in sympathy
with tbe enterprise as outlined by the
San Franciaco people, and promise it
our heartiest support.
Resolved, That we believe an enter
prise of this magnitude and importance
should receive the support, not of pri
vate subscription alone, but of the state
and all its counties, and to that end we
would advocate that whenever the pro
posed aum oi $500,000 shall have been
subscribed in San Francisco, and when
ever substantial guarantees have been
received from tbe transcontinental and
local roads that they will give satisfacto
ry freight and paaaenger rates from the
eaatern atatea to all terminal pointa in
the atate and from and to all pointa in
Southern California, that a special ses
sion of the legislature be callsd by the
governor to make an appropriation of
such a sum aa may be deemed necessary
to place tbe fair on a proper footing, and
also to pass an aot allowing the individ
ual counties to appropriate money to
provide for tbeir exbibite.
It waa moved that a committee of
three be appointed to confer with the
proper committee of the midwinter fair
in San Francisco in regard to railroad
transportation rates to and from the
fair and aa to length of time of stay in
California on lost fare tickets. This
wae amended that aaid committee be
tbe executive committee and that tbe
delegates appointed by the board of
supervisors of the various southern
counties to the convention at San Fran
cisco in tbe interest of the midwinter
fair, constitute the general committee.
Tbe following gentlemen were ap
pointed to act as such committee with
power to appoint alternates: Charles
Forman, Hosmer P. McKoon, L. J.
On motion of Judge Silent the chair
man of the meeting was requested to Bee
tbe board of supervisors in regard to tbe
appointment of delegates to the conven
tion at San Francisco.
It was moved and carried that the ex
ecutive committee represent the assem
bled convention or association at the
San Francisco convention.
Adjourned to meet at the call of the
AH MOON'S TRIAL,
The Ingenious Theory of the Defense
Farther Hrought Oat.
The second day of the defense in the
trial of Quon Ah Moon, charged with
tbe murder of Guet How, was ''product
ive of no particularly sensational inci
The defense continued building, up ita
theory that the defendant did not atab
tbe unfortuuate woman, bat 'that Ah
Lipp did, to prevent her from running
away with the defendant.
Ah Teck waa subjected to further
cross-examination during tbe morning.
He stuck to his story that be went up
to Guet How's home the morning of the
killing to help him steal Guet How from
the dutches of Ah Lipp and Tom Bing,
who were keeping her there for pur
poses of prostitution.
He was followed by Ah Quon who was
with Ah Teck, and stood with him at
the head of the landing while Ah Moon
went after Guet How, and was inter
rupted by Ah Lipp, the tragedy being
Ab Quon testified almost identically
like Ah Teck. They were trying to help
their friend, tbe defendant, take Guet
How away to aome other city where he
conld marry her. They went with him
to the building and when they heard the
screams and shots ran away.
Ah Yem, a laundryman, testified that
the defendant; worked for him for a num
ber of months, and waa a steady worker.
He alept in the same room with the de
fendant and never aaw him with a
Officer Boaqui testified that the repu
tation of the house where Guet How
lived was that of a house of prostitu
The defense now began a line of testi
mony that was new in the case and
caused red hot crosa-examinationa of
Ah Due, a smiling celestia', said that
he smoked opium in Ah Lipp's room two
weeks before the shooting and got some
sugarcane. Ah Lipp peeled the cane
with a knife. On being shown the knife
with which Guet How wae stabbed the
witness said that it was like the knife
Ab Lipp had. He could not swear posi
tively that it was the knife.
Dave Ferner, clerk in his mother's
£awn ebop, testified that be sold Ah
ipp a hunting knife similar to the one
in evidence about three montha ago.
He went to Chinatown with Fred Smith
a few daye ego and identified Ah Lipp
ac the Chinaman who bought the knife.
Ben Ferner, brother of tbe preceding
witness, waa present when tbe knife
was bought, and it waa identified by
Qnock Kee, a Chinese merchant, tes
tified to the good reputation the defend
ant has always borne.
After aome farther testimony in the
same line aa adjournment was taken
until Monday morning, when the trial
The Oaten Institute,
Office, 3053J South Spring attest, Los
Angeles. From tbeir experience in tbe
hospitals of Europe and America, their
knowledge of the rapid advancements
that have been made in diagnosing and
treating diaeaaea in the last few years,
can tell the probability of a care in all
cases of chronic diseases. They make
every caee a special study, and will not
take any caae unleas there is a moral
certainty of making a complete cure.
They will guarantee a complete cure in
every caae tbey take for treatment. Ser
vices free of charge.
LOS ANGELES HERALD SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 30, 1893.
A Dead Man Disputes the Diagnosis of a
The name of A. 0. Sutherland is not
only a familiar one in the theatrical
world, but has been a drawing card
during the past season in this city at
tbe Park theater. Patrons of that house
will better remember him in hie roles
of Gideon Bloodgood in The Streets of
New York, Michael Sparta in Siberia,
Bnmmer Shutz In M'liss and Salem
Scudder in this week's play of the Octo
roon, and will be pleased to know thai
the French Spy, recently enacted in
this city, is bis own adaptation. All
our readers will remember that early in
this month Mr. Sutherland rather
eclipsed all these realistic roles by fall
ing dead in front of the Los Angeles
poßtotfic.e. That on that occasion the
patrol wagon conveyed him to the police
station, where his was pronounced a
caae of suicide by morphine, and that
contrivance which aßks no questions
but proceeds to show up the true in
wardness of man, the etomach pump,
was called into requisition, without any
intelligent result, for once.
However, ac Mr. 8— has been oblig
ing enough to come to life and accord
one of the Hit raid stafT an interview,
be will be accorded the privilege of
being his own coroner, and give bis own
You are considered somewhat of a
veteran of the etage, are you not, Mr.
Well, 19 years wonld perhaps be con
sidered a long term in some lines of ex
Have you devoted your entire time
during that period to the stage?
Yea, when sober, with tbe exception
of some experience as book-keeper.
Tbe latter is considered the best berth
of tbe two, is it not?
I liked it, but unfortunately liked
liquor better and could therefore seldom
retain a position long.
Doea thia account for your non-appear
ance in your part during the last night
of Oliver Twist in this city?
Then your supposed case of suicide,
June Ist, near the postoffice, was a case
of dead drunk ?
Exactly. I bad been a drinking man
for 19 years, during 17 years of which
time I drank in excess, despite heroic
attempts at reform. During tbe past
five years, up to June Ist, I had been on
a continued booze, which culminated at
that time in a complete collapse. That
drunk has, bowever, been my last up to
date, and I truet forever.
You do not mean to Bay you no longer
fear pour appetite for drink?
I have none to fear.
Rather a sudden change for a case of
your kind, is it not?
Not at all. On the 4th of this month
I commenced treatment at tbe Castle
Cure institute, in Opera House block, of
thia city, under the supervision of E.
M. Brickey, the manager. I was al
lowed to drink, however, from the first,
hut all desire to do so gradually disap
peared, until now I feel no further long
ing whatever for drink.
Suppose, bowever, you should take a
drink, what would be the consequences ?
That I tested a few days ago, and the
consequence was extreme nausea, and
I did not retain the drink.
It ia rumored that aome who have
taken the gold cure experience such a
vertigo, which drives some to recourse
to liquor again. Have you experienced
any such sensation ?
None whatever. The Castle cure
is not, however, the gold cure. In the
Castle cure vegetable remedies alone are
Do you feel any debility?
I wae completely broken down when I
commenced treatment, but after the
month's treatment for cure from the
habit, patients are given two or three
weeks' tonic treatment, which fully
builds up the system. I am already a
better man in every way, however;
never have felt better in any way. I
can find no words to express my grati
tude to Mr. Brickey and tbe Castle cure.
Mr. Sutherland's appearance certainly
does not belie bis words. No less crite
rion than Cooper accredits bim as smart
in business, brilliant us a writer and of
much prowess as an actor. Whatever
can rescue such men from the slavery
of alcohol should everywhere command
the utmost encouragement of the press.
Train Service for Rnblo Canyon and
Saturdays, 9a. m., 1:25, 4, 6:30 p. m.
Grand illumination, music and enter
tainment Saturday evening. Last train
leaves canon at 6:40 p. m.
Sundays, 9, 10:30 a. m., 1:25, 4, 5:25
p. m. Sacred concert Sunday afternoon
at pavilion. Last train leaves cation at
Came High bnt Had to Hare It.
Perhaps nothing furnishes a better op
portunity for adulteration than that
which we drink. No one can but appre
ciate, therefore, the merchant who looks
ont for the purity and quality of the
libations he furnishes to humanity, even
to tbe extent of paying the highest prices
for materials used. Everyone knows
that various grades of grain are always
in market at as many prices. All are
perhaps not aware, however, that Maier
& Zobelein purchase only tbe highest
grade of grain, paying.considerably more
than would secure an inferior quality.
Not only do they also use tbe available
California hop crop, but import tbe
choicest foreign article. This insures a
beverage which consumers will appre
ciate, and should have great weight with
physicians prescribing the same to their
Tbe Watch, tbe World, and the Herald.
The New York Weekly World Is the leading
American paper, and la the largest and best
The Columbia watoh Is an excellent time
keeper, with clock movement, spring in a bar
rel, steel pinion, clean free train and a good
timekeeper. It is 2% Inches in diameter, 11-32
inches thick, and requires no key to wlud.
You can have the Daily Hkrald one year,
the Weekly World one year, and the watch,
all for $9. The Wbekly Herald, the watch
and the World will be sent any subscriber lor
$3 In cash. This la a splendid offer, and can be
taken advantage ol by any subscriber of the
Herald. Bend cash to Ayers & Lynch, Loa An
For the past sixty days many people have
taken advantage of the low prices for which
lolutrom & Strasburg have been selling wall
Saper and hare had their homes artistically
ecorsted at about one-half the former prices.
This firm, whose reputation for artistlo ability
stands above all competitors, are absolutely
retiring from the wall paper trade and are
telling Koods at much less than cost, some
things being sold as low as three cents
pur roll, while gilts, Ingrains, Leathers, Lin
crusts, etc., are being offered at prices in like
proportion. This sale will continue until tie
entire business Ib closed out and no reasonable
offer will be refuted for anything in stock.
Fire Insurance Kates Reduced.
Independent of the "compact." See Basker.
ville, 218 North Main (Lanfranco butldiug) and
Freeh Boiled Lobsters,
Same, flah and poultry. FBKD HANIMAN,
liott Market. Telephone ISS.
For a disordered Liver try Bmchax's Pills
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEWS,
[Continued from Third paec]
have not been filed in tbe superior court
of this county.
Mrs. Kendall Holt bas been selected
to coach the contestants for tbeDemoreat
medal contest to take place August 9th.
Commander-in-chief Weiseert of the
G. A. R. of the United States is ex
pected to pass through this city on his
way to Santa Barbara, where he will at
tend trie encampment.
Stevenson Broe. have closed the Court
Exchange and will open in Redlands
about August Ist.
M. G. Franzenheira, wife and daugh
ter, of Australia, accompanied by Marco
Hellman and daughter, of Los Angeles,
are in the city.
J. B. Haggin, who recently purchased
the Gold Bronze mine at Vanderbilt for
$80,000, has commenced work on the
same with a large force of workmen.
New machinery is expected to be in
place at the mines aoon.
Tbe Demorest Medal Contest — San
Riverside, July 29.—The Demorest
medal contest last evening at Armory
hall drew a fair sized house. The young
people handled tbeir respective subjects
in a splendid manner, and repaid all
present for their attendance. The pro
gramme was introduced by a piano solo
by Mrs. Bailey. Then each contestant
took the platform in turn and very ac
ceptably acquitted themselves. Those
present who took part were Geo. Swing
of San Bernardino, Mist Eva Baley of
Redlands, Miss Stollikerand Miss Grace
Howard of Oolton and Miss Lsna Purdy
and MiSB Marian Baker of this city.
The committee selected to make the
award was Dr. Brown, Judge Noyea and
Professor Keenry. Tbey decided that
Geo. Swing scored the largest number of
points—l 37 out of a possible 150—and
awarded him the splendid gold medal.
The subject choaen by thia young man
was The Boy of America. During the
evening excellent vocal music was fur
nished by Mr. and Mrs. Simmons, while
Mrs. Kendall Holt entertained the au
dience with a recitation.
SAN DIBOO'S SETTLEMENT.
The San Diego Union of yesterday
contained the following relative to the
settlement between this and that
The commissioners in partition ascer
tained yesterday that the actual coat of
the court houee and grounds of this
county has been $141,305. A compli
cated matter now before the commis
sioners is to determine the cost of the
various bridges in tbe county, no relia
ble record of which is at hand, and which
may necessitate a trip over the county
by tbe commission or a committee from
that body. The decision of tbe attor
neys regarding delinquent taxes will in
crease very materially the work of tbe
W. E. Chapman, a nephew of Auditor
Fox, is in town.
D. C. Twogood and wife are home
from the east.
Judge Potter and Rev. C. Button have
returned from Long Beach.
Superintendent Gregory vieited Mene
fee yesterday on matters pertaining to
tbe schools of that place.
The W. R. C. held a very enjoyable
picnic yesterday at Miss Leach's, on
Another rabbit drive is being made
today west of Colton. A big dinner will
be served after tbe sport.
F. M. Heath, wife and daughter, Mrs.
Price and Miss Lizzie Price, Miss Alice
Neilson and Ed Stanton are enjoying
themselves at Seven Oaks.
Captain Vosburg left yesterday for his
ranch in Little Creek cafion, wbere he is
busy at work developing water.
A number of horses heretofore be
longing to Elmer Thayer and which
were held under attachment by S. T.
Hall, were sold yesterday at public auc
A runaway horse waa captured yester
day near Judge Brown'a place by Otis
Sheldon and returned to tbe owner who
bad allowed it to get away from him
near Ferris, where he had btoped to
lunch and teed the animal.
The Herald's postponed relay race
will probably be run one week from
next Monday. Tbe wheelmen of this
city are expected to carry tbe message
from Menefee, where the Loa Angeles
riders stop, to San Diego, as the cyclists
of tbe last named city have refused to
News Items end Personal Notes From
Santa Ana, July 29 —The world's fair
commission met today. Bat little busi
ness was transacted, as the commission
ers are waiting to ccc what the super
visors will do in regard to making a
further appropriation looking to the
maintaining of the exhibit.
EVERY ONE LIKES IT.
Every one in Santa Ana is pleased
with the Illustrated Herald, and cop
ies may be had ol Ray Insley or at any
of tbe news stands. Tbe Standard says
of it: "We received a copyof tbe world's
fair Columbian edition of the Lob An
geles Herald this week, and it is a good
one. It is full of picturee, statistics and
interesting articles. It is a fine thing to
eend east, as it contains everything
about Southern California that any one
wants to know."
All the churches will have religious
Mr. and Mrs. George Ford have re
turned from Catalina island.
S. F. West of Chicago is visiting rela
The dance at Newport last night wae
an enjoyable affair.
Forty carloads of barley have already
been shipped from this city.
Emanuel Frazen, aged 27 years, and
Mary Gathman, aged 25 years, both of
McPherson, were licensed to wed yester
Spnrgson's opera house is to be en
larged and otherwise greatly improved.
A petition is being circulated and ex
tensively signed by the residents of tbe
first precinct asking the city council to
appoint A. J. Wood to the place made
vacant by the resignation of J. S. Pit
A. O. Thompson, aged 31 years, and
Eliza Harris, aged 22 years, both of
Westminster, were licensed to wed to
day and Rev. Hopkins performed the
ceremony in the parlor of the Richelieu
hotel. The couple wiil reside at West
Use Angostura Bitters, the world-renowned
South American appetizer, of exquisite flavor.
Manufactui ed by J. U. B. Slegert dt Bans. Ask
Borne Lawsuits-Local and Personal
Pomona, July 29.—The jury in the cmb
reported in the Pomona items of yester
day, aa published in the Herald of this
morning, finally agreed upon a verdict
today, granting damages to the amonnt
of $5 to G. VV. Leslie. A similar case
against Frank Farent, defendant, by J.
F. Johnson, plaintiff, was this morning,
at the request of Blades & Blades, attor
neys for the defendant, continued and
set for today, two weeks.
Contractor Mishler fell through the
overhead ceiling ot tbe Debruner build
ing, now being torn down for the erec
tion of a brick in ita stead, to tbe floor
below, but fortunately was not more
than a little roughly shaken up.
We call the attention of our G. A, B.
friends and public generally to the fact
that a new time card noes into effect on
the Los Angeles and Mojave division of
the Southern Pacific on tomorrow, the
30th, the Santa Barbara trains instead
of leaving at 9:25 a. m. and 4:55 p. m.
as now, will start at 7:05 a. m. and 2 p.
We were told by some of tbe boys who
had been in tbe yardß, that all tbe dry
ers have closed to await the incoming of
the peach and other crops that will fol
low the apricots.
Tbe many frieada of Miss Irene Dnd
ley will be pleased to hear that she has
been elected one of the teachers of the
Spadra school, and heartily congratulate
her upon securing a position so soon
after her graduation from the normal of
Los Angeles. '
Miss Josie Burkhart of Los Angeles
is in Pomona on a short visit to rela
Mr. and Mra. M. J. Simpaon contem
plate an outing next week of several
days at the coast.
Messrs. C. A. Loud and Ed. Gerling
are booked for a few days in San An
tonio canon next week.
Mr. Nangle and some others of the
boya recently in the fruit drying yards,
intend trying a few day in San Antonio
Among those who boarded the South
ern Pacific for Los Angeles this morning
were: Mra. J. D. H. Browne, Mr. and
Mrs. Nance of Keller's hotel, and Prof.
It is reported that Rev. J. Rice Bow
man will occupy the pulpit at tbe Pres
byterian church tomorrow. He was tbe
pastor of this congregation aome years
since and made many friends in Po
mona daring bis connection with that
church and residence in our midst.
Rev. Bush preaches at the Baptist
church tomorrow morning. The even
ing service will be conducted by the
young people's organization of that
Mrs. Kauffer and mother were passen
gers on the morning Los Angeles train.
The relatives of H. B. Caldwell, who
had been on a visit to himself and
family, have returned to their Los Ange
H. T. Currier informs us that tbe
motor will be continued for tbe present
ac it ia.
The Illustrated Annual Herald
world's fair Columbian edition haa been
received at this agency, and any who de
sire a copy or copies toeend east to their
friends can secure them at 15 centßeacb.
An examination will at once show that
while devoid of the too often paid puff
matter of localities, it is replete with
genuine, faithful illustrations, true,
bare statistical facts, and not overdrawn
portrayals of California, and especially
our sonthern section. Leave your orders.
Mra. Ada C. Bowles, the pastor of the
TJniversalißt church, ia to leave via the
Santa Fe route for a trip east of some
Miss Ida Shutt went to Los Angeles
this morning. Her sister. Miss Jennie,
will perhaps return with her.
A lot of brick and sand at tbe resi
dence of Thos. J. Dowling, evidences
aome improvements about to be made
Mra. Geo. Smith waa a passenger on
the morning Lob Angeles train.
Shipping Arrivals and Departures—Local
Redondo Beach, July 29. —The steam
ship Santa Rosa, Captain Alexander,
reached Redondo port at 7:30 this
morning, landing 140 tons of merchan
dise and 55 passengera. She sailed for
San Diego at 11 o'clock a. m.
The steamer Hermosa, Captain Dorn
feld, from Avalon, came in at 10 o'clock
a. m., landing 43 passengers. She got
away at 11 o'clock a. m., taking out 69
Tbe yacht Bonny Belle (Puritan),
Captain McDonell, reached this port at
3 o'clock this morning, landing Mr. and
Mrs. Barkley, General and Mrs. L. Mc-
Donell, and Mr. George P. Healey.
Tbey all report having a splendid season
on the island and a beautiful sail on the
Bonny Belle on their return.
Among the passengers by tbe Her
mosa this morning was Mr. J. J. Millua
of Los Angeles.
Mr. George H. Hugbeß came over this
morning on tbe Hermoea to attend tbe
funeral of his old friend, L. H. White,
who has just died at tbe city hospital.
Mr. Hughes was formerly of Redondo,
but for the past four months baa found
profitable imployment on Catalina
island as a builder.
Tbe yacht Bonnie Belle, Captain Mc-
Donell, arrived in port from Catalina at
an early hour this morning. The Bon
nie Belle brought over as passengers
Mr. and Mrs. Barkley and child, Gen
eral and Mra. McDonell and Mr. George
P. Healey, all of Redondo.
Tbe usual Saturday crowd appeared
along tbe beach today, amusing them
selves in the surf and dancing at the
During the prevalence of the grippe the peat
seasons It was a noticeable fact that those who
depended upon Dr. King's New Discovery not
only had aspeedy recovery, but escped all the
troublesome after effects of the malady. This
remedy seems to have a peculiar power In
effecting rapid cures, not only in oases ol La
Grippe, out in sll diseases of Throat, (lbest and
Lungs and has cured cases of Asthma aud Hay
Fever of long standing. Try It and be con
vinced. It won't dlnappoint. Free trial bot
tles at C. F. Heinzeman's drug store, 222 North
Long* Beach Nates.
D. J. MCCARTHY, the proprietor of the sa
loon at 150 N. Malu street, Los Angeles has a
branch at the corner of Second and Fine streets,
Long Beach, Finest wines, liquors and cigars.
The famous Wleiand beer on draught. Every
body Invited to call. *
IT WOULD BE TO THE INTEREST of par
ties vißlting Long Beach to call at Fetterman <Si
Son's livervand feed stables on First street,
where first-class turnouts can be had at reason
able rates. Tbe Fdtterman House on Fine aye.
only one block from tbe new wharf, furnish
their patrons with good accommodations at
popular prices. Bate for seasoa moderate.
Itching. Aching Piles—Hall's Cream Salve
will give immediate relief and Is a positive
cure. 25 and SOc. Oft'& Vaughn's drug store,
Fourth and Bprlng sts.
Stands at the Head.
The light running Domestic. H. I. Memory,
353 South Spring st.
You can buy at cost at Xokstrom A Strasburg's
closing out sale.
I Our Gretrjd. I
I CLEANING HOUSE Sill I
I Is Above Criticism. I
■ And so are trie ■
I Sack and Proclc I
H shunts? I
m We have added to our tables of I
I $8.85 ™ $13.45 I
I SUITS. I
I Look in our windows and then come in and H
B get one before, tbey are oil gone. H
S Also BIG BARGAINS in the I
■ BOiS' DEPARTMENT. I
I Cor. Spring and Temple Sts. I
Best Appointed Hotel in
American and European Plans.
SANTA CATALINA ISLAND.
THOSE intending to spend the summer season at the seaside will do Trill to consider the
inducements offered at
AVALON, Catalina Island.
Tickets over the Wilmington Transportation Co.'s line, on sale at all railroad ticket stations,
carry with them the privilege of camping ground and water free of cost. All garbage and rub
bish removed from camp lo * daily without charge. Hotels aud restaurants at popular prices.
f<*Ul?lsr IfiH Xl) TKNTS can be rented at the island, and, with board at the reataux*
ants, pats accommodations within the reach of every purse. For further informatiou apply at
7 is im 130 WEST SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES.
IMPORTING GROCER, 136 % 138 S. Spring
7-25 ly w