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CROWD THREATENS HIM WITH
Special Policeman Fights Desperately
With Assailants, at the Same
Time Holding Fast to
Surrounded by a mob of nearly a
hundred angry men, Special Officer
Arlngton for nearly twenty minutes
fought off the attacks ' of the crowd
single-handed and held prisoner a man
nearly twice as large as himself last
evening at Fifth and Central avenue.
Again and again the officer blew his
whistle, and when at last help arrived
it was all that three officers could do
to restrain the furious. mob from tear
ing the little negro special limb from
Several times before assistance ar
rived Arington was knocked down
and once his revolver and handcuffs
were pulled from his pockets and tossed
many feet away, but a sympathizer
restored them to him. After Arlngton
had handcuffed his prisoner, Peter Pe
terson, two special officers responded
to the repeated calls for help and a
few minutes later a patrol loaded with
police arrived on the scene and dis
persed the mob.
Arington became involved in trouble
when he attempted to arrest Peterson,
•who was fighting with a smaller man.
Looking around, Peterson with an oath
rushed on Arlngton, who evaded his
blows and attempted to mison with
him. Arlngton had been told thnt
Peterson attacked the chauffeur of an
automobile who refused to give Peter
son a drink.
Peterson and other ice handlers and
men In that vicinity took up the cry
of "Kill the nigger," and as the spe
cial grappled with his husky opponent
he was pulled backward by the collar.
Peterson fled to a street car which
was passing and boarded It. Arlng
ton freed himself and followed him.
Peterson was ejected from the car by
the crew and Arlngton collared him.
Three shots, supposed to have been
fired at Arlngton, attracted the atten
tion of several special officers some dis
tance away, and when they arrived on
the scene they found Peterson in irons
and Arlngton holding the mob at bay
with a revolver. Despite the efforts
of the specials the assembled crowd
surged about the negro and his pris
oner, threatening to lynch the officer.
When reinforcements arrived from
the central station the crowd dispersed,
but after the officers had left small
groups of men gathered about and
made dire threats against Arlngton.
The general sentiment was: "If any
negro policeman comes down here he
will not live long."
Says Van Riper Was Not Indicted
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— John W.
Bralnsby, an attorney for L. C. Van
Riper, said today that the report pub
lished yesterday and today that his
client was indicted by a federal grand
jury In Washington in connection with
the' cotton leak scandal was absolutely
Storm on Behrlng Sea
By Associated Press.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 14.— A severe
storm has been raging in Behring sea
for the past four days, according to ad
vices received today. Vessels arriving
at Nome have been compelled to seek
shelter behind Sledge island.
Berlin Strikers Are Beaten
By Associated Press.
BERLIN. Oct. 14.— The strike of the
electrical workers has ended in a com
plete victory for the employers.
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body in Health and
The mention of sulphur will recall to
many of us the early days when our
mothers and grandmothers gave us our
daily dose of sulphur and molasses ev-
ery spring and fall.
It was the universal spring and fall
"blood purifier," tonic and cure-all,
and mind you, this old-fashioned rem-
edy was not without merit.
The Idea was good, but the remedy
was crude and unpalatable, and a
large quantity had to be taken to get
Nowadays we get all the beneficial
effects of sulphur in a palatable, con-
centrated form, so that a single grain
Is far more effective than a tablespoon-
ful of the crude sulphur.
In recent years, research and experi-
ment have proven that the best rul-
phur for medicinal use is that obtained
from Calcium (Calcium Sulphide) and
sold in drug stores under the name of
Stuart's Calcium Wafers. . They are
small chocolate coated pellets and con-
tain the active medicinal principle of
sulphur In a highly concentrated, ef-
fective form. .
Few people are aware of the value
of this form of sulphur In restoring
and maintaining bodily vigor and
health: sulphur acts directly on the
liver and excretory organs and •purifies
and enriches the blood by the prompt
elimination of waste material.
pur grandmothers knew this when
they dosed us with sulphur and mo-
lasses every spring and fall, but the
crudity and impurity of ordinary flow-
ers of sulphur were often worse than
the disease, and cannot compare with
the modern concentrated preparations
of sulphur, of which Stuart's Calcium
Wafers is undoubtedly the best and
most widely used.
They are the natural antidote for liver
and kidney troubles and cure constip-
ation and purify the blood In a way
that often surprises patient and physi-
Dr. R. M. Wilkins while experiment-
Ing with sulphur remedies soon found
that the sulphur from Calcium was
superior to any other form. He says:
"For liver, kidney and blood troubles,
especially when resulting from constip-
ation or malaria, I have been surprised
at the results obtained from Stuart's
Calcium Wafers. In patients suffering
from bolls and pimples and even deep-
seated carbuncles, I have repeatedly
Been them dry up and disappear in four
or five days, leaving the skin clear and
smooth. Although Stuart's . Calcium
Wafers is a proprietary article and
sold by druggists, and for that renson
tabooed by many physicians, yet I
know of nothing so safe and reliable
for constipation, liver and kidney
(roubles and especially In all forms of
Bkln disease as this remedy." ;
At any rate people who aretir«l of
pills, cathartics and so-called blood
"purifiers,", will flnfl In . Stuart's Cal-
cium Wafers a far safer, more iialata-
ble and effective preparation. ,
WILL DECORATE FLOATS FOR GREAT FIESTA IN LOS ANGELES
F. J. Zeehandelaar, secretary of the
Merchants and Manufacturers' associa
tion, has engaged Fawcett Robinson,
one of the foremost men in his profes
sion, to take charge of designing the
floats for the parade of the La Fiesta
de los Flores next May.
Mr. Robinson has for years had en
tire charge of the lord mayor's parade
which occurs each year in London. He
also has been given the contract In per
petuity for the designs of the floats of
the Priests of Pallas carnival which Is
held annually in Kansas City.
LABORER IS KILLED BY
GREEN MEADOWS MAN MAKES
D. L. Sackett, Blinded by Glare of
Headlight of Swiftly Moving Car,
Walks on Tracks and Sustains
Blinded by the brilliant headlight of a
San Pedro interurban car, D. L. Sack
ett, a laborer residing at Green Mead
ows, walked ' in front of the swiftly
moving car a half mile from the sta
tion last evening about 8 o'clock and
sustained injuries from which he died
at 2 o'clock this morning.
With a wild scream Sackett threw
up his hands as the car struck him,
and was hurled many feet to the right
of the track. ■ ■ ■ < ■
Horrified passengers clambered out of
the car and found Sackett lying In the
weeds several feet behind where the
car stopped. The limp form of the dy
ing man was picked up and taken
aboard the car and brought to Los
Angeles. After an examination Dr.
Quint found that Sackett could not
live. The bumper of the car struck
the man in the abdomen and the pel
vic cavity, crushing the bones and
mangling the flesh.
Passengers on the car say that Sack
ett deliberately walked in front of
the car. The motprman had no oppor
tunity, they say, to apply the air In
time to stop the car. As Sackett stepped
between the rails he realized in an
instant that he was about to be struck
and with a piercing scream reeled and
would have fallen If the car had not
caught him and tossed him to one side.
After remaining at the receiving
hospital for several hours Snckett re
gained consciousness enough to call
for his wife and children. Efforts were
made to learn his version of the affair,
but he had only a hazy recollection of
the accident. Late lust evening Mrs.
Sackett arrived in Los Angeles and im
mediately went to the receiving hospi
tal. She held a short conversation with
her husband, but he r.oon relapsed into
While Sackett lay dying at the re
ceiving hospital it was learned through
his wife that hla youngest child, a lit-
tle girl of 4 years, was dying at Green
Meadows. News of the child's condi
tion was kept from the father.
A theory of suicide was advanced
late last evening by the police at work
on the case. It was learned that Sack
ett had lost his insurance policy and
being in nearly destitute condition it is
thought possible that he attempted to
kill himself, no knowing that he could
have it renewed. Mrs. Sackett, when
her husband confided to her the fact
that he had lost his policy, was thrown
Into nearly a hystericnl condition. She
acknowledged that their financial con
dition was very bad.
The Doctor— Have you read that story
about the alleged grafting in the weather
The Professor— Thunder and lightning,
no!— Chicago Tribune.
HEALTHY MAH WINNER
\ OF BATTLES OF LIFE
Special to The Herald.
ST. LOUIS.' Oct. 14.— 1n an address before the Y. M. C. A. on "The Man
for the Twentieth Century," Rev. Dr. Ira Landrlth of Nashville, Term., said
"A man must be well physically to succeed. The twentieth century Is
strenuous, full of temptations; It is a century of enthusiasm and enlighten
ment. Every man must be well enough, wise enough and good enough to ac
cept the invitations of opportunity. To fall In this century Is the unpardona
ble-sin, and It. Is a disgrace to be physically incapable of grasping op
"Decay physically is certain to be accompanied by moral decay. We
should build our bodies to stand a life of earnest, profitable living. I would
be ashamed to show my face In heaven under the age of 70.
"Besides being well, a man must be a man. The wicked no more than
the weak can keep up with the procession. .
"In behalf of their own Interests, the great corporations, of the present
day forbid. even mild drinking on the part of their employes. Young men
ought to succeed lf they will take the chances that are offered them. The
ouestlon is not how to get ahead, but how to get a Job.
'j] "This is a century of opportunities and the very. saddest thing In it Is a
pasted life." :.' .-.'.• '•' . .
LOS ANGELES HERALDS SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1905.
Mr. Robinson has recently returned
from Australia and is called "the man
who made the carnival popular in Aus
His family for years has been engaged
in theatrical work, his father being one
of the leading actors of his day. His
brother, Thomas Robinson, Is also the
originator of an unusual profession, his
specialty being that of decorating
European cities for great events, such
as visits of royalty.
Mr. Robinson will arrive in Los An
geles about November 1.
CAPTAIN TAGGART'S CHILDREN
Younger to Remain With Mother,
While Elder Will Go With
' - His Father
By Associated Press.
WOOSTER, 0., Oct. 14.— Judge Eason
today decided that "Tiddles," the
younger child of the Taggarts, shall be
left in the care of his mother at
Wooster. The elder boy may go with
his father, who is now located at the
Columbus barracks. Judge Eason
added that both children would, how
ever, remain under the jurisdiction of
the court, and the above arrangement
might be changed later.
Taggart will not prefer formal
charges against Gen. Miner and Lieut.
Fortesque as a result of the decision
of Judge Eason.
Fatal Accident in Hospital
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Oct. 14.— A dispatch to
the Tribune from Omaha, Neb., says:
Frank McGinn, a railroad clerk, dlod
in a hospital yesterday from a fall
from an operating table to the cement
McGinn met with an accident on the
street and was taken to the hospital
unconscious where he was revived by a
medical student. He was placed on
an operating table and left temporarily
unattended. He was found later lying
on the floor with a fractured skull.
Crockett Refinery to Resume
MARTINEZ, Out. 14.— An official an
nouncement was made today that the
sugar refinery at Crockett will be
opened and placed in active operation
March 1, 1906. The mill will employ
upward of 300 operatives. The Crockett
refinery is the property of the Cali
fornian and Hawaiian Sugar Refining
company, which is controlled by a num
ber of Hawaiian sugar men.
Ready for Winter Tourists
3y Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14.— The
Southern Pacific and Rock Island sys
tems today decided to inaugurate their
Golden State limited service to ac
commodate the winter travel to Cali
fornia, leaving Chicago Sunday, No
vember 26, and leaving Los Angeles
Thursday, November 30, with a
through car attached to the Owl train
for San Francisco.
FAMINE RIOT IN SPAIN
By Associated Press.
SEVILLE, Spain, Oct. 14.— Over a
thousand farm laborers, made desper
ate by the famine, invaded Marlet
place at Eclja, forty-eight miles from
Seville, today, seized the entire stock
of goods and money, destroyed the
market and threw the town into a
panic. The authorities hastily ap-ji
piled for military relief. '
With President Roosevelt at Oyster Bay,
Secretary of State Root in Labrador,
Secretary of War Taft in the orient. Sec
retary of the Treaseury Shaw campaign
ing out In lowa, and the rest of them
off on vacations of one kind or another,
the country has got along Just as well as
It did last winter, when the whole bunch
was at the capital.— Charleston News and
FIVE LOST FROM
GREAT SEAS SWEEP OVER
Besides Those Washed Overboard,
More Than Thirty Persons In
the Steerage Are Injured
by the Waves
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 14.— Five lives are
known to have been lost and more than
thirty persons Injured, one fatally and
some of them seriously, on the Cunard
line steamer Campania last Wednes
day, when a gigantic wave rolled over
the steamer and swept across a deck
thick with steerage passengers. So sud
den wqh the coming of the disaster and
so great the confusion which attended
and followed it that even the officers
of the steamer themselves were unable
today upon the vessel's arrival here to
estimate the full extent of the trag
edy. It is possible that the five persons
known to be missing from the steerage
may not constitute the full number of
dead. When the Campania reached
quarantine today ten of the Injured
passengers were still in the ship hos
pital, some of them seriously hurt and
a score of others were nursing minor
John Graham, of Milwaukee was one
of the passengers washed overboard
and lost. He was traveling in the steer
age. The others who ai - e known to
have lost their lives were Margaret
Cleary, Mary Cosgrove, Niels Ekberg
and Elizabeth Grunadotter.
The Campania was plowing along un
der full headway last Wednesday aft
ernoon. A heavy quartering sea was
running, but the weather conditions
were far from unpleasant and the big
boat's decks were crowded with pas-
Bengers. The steerage deck was cov
ered with merry-makers and there was
nothing to indicate the approaching dis
aster, when suddenly the big steamer
lurched to port and scooped up an enor
mous sea. 1 The wave boarded the
steamer about mldshJp on the port
side and swept clear across the steer
age deck, completely filling the space
between that deck and the deck above
and carrying -everything with it. The
steamer's side was buried and pas
sengers on the deck above the steerage
were submerged to their waists as the
immense volume of water rolled aft
and then surged forward. All the cabin
passengers on the upper deck succeed
ed In clinging to supports while the
waters surged around them and were
saved, but the unfortunates In the
steerage deck found themselves ut
Power of Seas Irresistible
The Irresistible rush of waters, sweep
ing toward the forward part of the
ship, carried everything before It. Net
tings, heavy railings and other ob
structions which had been arranged
near the railings to prevent passen
gers being washed overboard, served
their purpose only In part.
So great was the volume and force
of the rushing waters that a door in
the rail was smashed, and through this
opening, five of the helpless ones who
had been caught by the wave, were
swept to their death. Others dashed
against the rails and other like ob
structions and toscaped death, but
■&gfigfcsL Smart Suit,
x^w^^ ® n Display
ysAj^^^^^^" \E' «ble to visit us
Jm/C&^^- ~3y_>. • \ on our Opening
/ p*\s V >T •J\ : ' telk. Days we extend
IVf i^Mm ' nWjI )* * morrow and
\ p^» tffflpw ' In ' y f look over some
I V -if \ A /'**''/ i^i **' of th c new
\ }1 W ili 1^ things.
' Some exceptionally clever hats have just arrived. Dress and Suit Hats
i from $3.50 to $20.00; not the ordinary kind — each one has "the style
touch that tells." May we expect you?
tf^C€>/ : ce^z D South Broadway
many of them received severe Injuries.
One young woman had both legs
broken at the thigh, and several per
sons Buffered broken arms and ribs,
while more than a score were bruised
When the wave cleared the vessel,
the forward part of the deck was
strewn with injured and for hours Dr.
Varden, the ship's surgeon, aided by
a number of physiclanß among the
cabin passengers, was busy In attend
ing to their hurts'. In the meantime
an Inspection of the steerage was
made by the ship's officers and It was
learned that five of the passengers
were missing. No further confirma
tion regarding the Inspection was given
From the steerage passengers It was
learned that the lives of several chil
dren w«re saved by a stewardess,
Miss Cotes, and a deck steward. The
little oneß weivs playing about the
deck when they were caught In the
swim of water and carried about the
aft with the others. On the return
rush "of the wave the children were
being carried directly toward the open
door through which the five who lost
their lives had been carried, when
Miss Cotes and the steward rushed to
their rescue and dragged them back to
First Passenger Lost by Accident
Wednesday's disaster marks the
first time in the Cunard line's history
of more than sixty years that a pas
senger has been lost from one of Its
steamers by accident.
Although some of the passengers
thought that the Campania should
have stopped in an attempt to Bave
those who were washed overboard, the
officers say that this was practically
an Impossibility. Both passengers
and officers say that the waves in
Wednesday afternoon's gale were th>
highest they had ever seen. At tlmrs*
they broke as high as the top of the
smoke stacks. An hour before the
accident a second officer on the brldjre
was struck by the descending crest of
a wave, knocked down and rendered
Many steerage passengers upon
landing today fell upon their knees and
offered prayers of thanksgiving over
their safe arrival.
Better Off Where He Was
The man who was painting signs
along the road met old Uncle Remus
sitting on the fence contentedly puf
fing his corncob.
"You don't seem worried over the
doings of the world?" remarked the
"World don't boddeh me," drawled
"But why don't you get out and hunt
for boodle like the rest of the world Is
"No, sah. De cunnel say ef yo' po'
an' take what doan belong to yo', dats
stealln*. Ef yo's In politics It's called
graftln', but If yo's very rich. It's dess
called an Income. Es Ah'm po' Ah
reckon Ah'm bettah off heah in de tim
beh patch." — Chicago Daily News.
Could Not Be lle«tcr
The uniform success of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
has won for It a wide reputation and
many people throughout the country
will n&ree with Mr. Charles W. Mattl
son of Mllford, Va., who says: "It
works like magic, and is the best
preparation I know of. It couldn't be
any better." He had a serious attack
of dysentery and was advised to try 11
bottle of this remedy, which he did,
with the result that immediate relief
was obtained. For sale by all leading
You may have a favorite In the
popular saleslady contest. See Page
5, Part I.
I Do Solemnly Swear,.
DR. PATRICK F. MALEY, OF CHICAGO,
MAKES AFFIDAVIT CONCERNING PE-RU-NA.
"I Have Occasion
jdnuJ*'^ * to Use Pc~ru"fio
Realizing the doubt which some people have concerning testimonials for public
print, Patrick F. Maley, M. D., of Chicago, forwarded to the Peruna Drug M'fg Co.
his photograph and certificate. On the back of the photograph appears the follow-
Chicago, Cook County, 111., )
January 28, 'OS. )
This Is to certify that this photograph Is Patrick F. Maley, M.D.,
and Dr. Hart man may use same in indorsing his wonderful rem-
edy, Peruna. Signed,
1 PATRICK F. MALEY, M. D.
N#Ur3r Sworn to this 28th day of January, 1905, before
Publle> , me, a Notary Public. G. S. M ALONE,
C.oK C»..11f. Notary Public
Patrick F. Maley, M. D., 366 E. On
tario St., Chicago, 111., was graduated
from the Cincinnati College of Medi
cine and Surgery, Session 1861-2, Allo
He served as surgeon in the United
States Army and Navy during the War
of the Rebellion, and is now pensioned
for injuries sustained during the war.
Upon returning to his home in Cin
cinnati, Ohio, he was elected Alderman
two terms, and also served as Coroner of
"Dependable Furniture at a Fair Price"
TfiTjgfl New Fall and
T'HgLj Winter Styles
YT.4V»T?W .HH^T j lf you have not vlslted our bedroom
L_ ill il furn| ture department in the past few
_»» ff ALj it days, you should come to the store and
1 • t ! see tne man V new Pieces which we are
' I now showing.
We have a large asortment of full Bults, also an immense stock of.
odd pieces of every description. New dressers, new chiffoniers, dress-
ing tables, beds, etc., In beautifully figured mahogany, golden oak
and birdseye maple.
You will find this one of the finest showings on the coast. Our
pieces are all from the best makers in the country and are unsur-
passed in workmanship and finish.
High=Class Metal Beds
AYe also call your attention to our showing of superior brass and iron
beds. We have the brass beds in both the dull and bright finish, In
a large variety of designs.
The Iron beds are in all the various colored enamels, and many
of them are trimmed with brass.
439.44i.443 South Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
/^\ Through Tourist Sleepers
\*3tgj/ Jcas 1 =^=^
Daily to Chicago, St. Louis, Omaha, Kansas
City, Denver. Every Thursday to
Minneapolis, St. Paul
Stopovers Allowed at Salt Lake City- for Sightseeing. Information at
250 South Spring Street, Los Angeles
Phones— Home. 353—400 Sunset— Mnin 382—4008
Hamilton county three terms and Med
ical Examiner of Penslns for ona
term. The Doctor's certificate reads as
"/ hay* occasion to u»« Parana In my
practice dally and also a*» It In my fam*
lly. I attribute my faccfii In practice
to this wonderful remedy. ' ><:
"May you be spared to a long life of
usefulness In your noble calling.
"Your medicine ha* brought toy and
happiness to many homes."
PATRICK *■ MALEY. M. D.