Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LXXVII.-NO. 144.
PACIFIC COAST NEWS
The Death of Mrs. Birge
Harrison at Santa
HIGHBINDERS AT WAR.
Consolidation of the Port
land Street Railway
JAIL BREAK AT TACOMA.
Preparations Being Completed for
the Big Flower Festival at
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., May 2.-Mrs.
Birge Harrison died in Montecito on
Wednesday, aged 42 years. Birge Harri
son is a brother of Alexander Harrison, a
long time a resident of Paris, and who has
for years disputed with Chase, Sargent,
Church and others the reputation of being
the first American painter, and it is not so
many years since Birge, who followed the
same profession as his Brother, was re
garded as the abler of the two. Mrs. Har
rison was an Australian by birth, and met
her husband while studying in a Parisian
atelier. She was a portrait painter of
ability, and a lady greatly beloved in Santa
Barbara for her kindheartedness, cordial
qualities. The mother and her little dead
"infant will be laid in one grave.
THE TULARE FLOWER FESTIVAL.
bclection of the Maids of Honor and a
TULARE, Cal., May 2.— The Tulare
ladies have worked faithfully to make a
Euccess of their first flower festival.
Visalia sent over a special train, and on
their arrival at Ham's hall were welcomed
by a committee appointed to look after
their welfares. Principal contributors to the
festival are: Mesdames I. H. Ham, A. D.
Palmer, E. Oakford, H. M. Shreve. S. M.
Burnett, S. A. Blithe, C. W. Tozer, G. W.
Zartman, W. W. Hoyt, J. A. Allen, the
Misses Gill, Anderson, Wilson, Tyler and
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. A. Borders,
the rose queen-elect, met in conference
with a few friends for the selection of maids
of honor. The only difficulty met with
was in the number to which she was lim
ited where there are so many she would
like to have had. Had she been permitted
to select fifty the task would have been
easy. However, after reasons in favor of
a/1 mentioned, the following were selected
an I it is a yood list: Grace Carruthers,
Grace Burnett, Nellie Wilson. lone Adams,
Kate Shreve, Daisy Alford, Lizzie Fisher,
Lulu Downing, Cora Raymond, Mac Bate
rnan, Minnie McMillan, Mary Dickinson,
Grace Truitt, Pearl Thompson. Much in
terest is manifested in the following pro
gramme: Decoration of the throne by
brownies and fairies; triumphal proces
sion ; Queen approaches, preceded by forest
nymphs and banner-bearers and attended
by maids of honor, a long retinue follows.
Coronation of Queen by Fairy Queen Maida
Ham ; presentation of the key by Judge
Davis; address by the Queen and formal
openin.2 of the carnival; Maypole dance
by sixteen young girls. Mesdames A.
Monroe, C. F. Taggart and W. P. Ratliff
deserve much credit for the success of the
flower festival. It will continue Friday
A HIGHHISItEB FIGHT.
One of the Celestials Jirutally Murdered
MAYFIELD, Cal., May 2.-A high
binder war seems to have broken out in
this place. Sunday night several shots
were exchaneed by a coupie of highbinders
from San Francisco, who have been arc and
here for two or three weeks levying tr.bute
upon the other Chinamen, but as no one
was killed the officers were unable to find
out anything from the frightened China
men as to who the fighters were.
This morning at 12 o'clock Wo Sing, one
of the hieb binders, stepped into the wash
house of Yung Chung Gee, and, finding
his enemy, Lim Loon, lying in a bunk
smoking opium, promptly set to work at
him. He drew his pistol from under his
loose blouse and before Lim knew what
was wrong he had a bullet in his abdo
men. Ke dropped the opium pipe and
Etarted to rise when another bullet struck
him in the heart and he died where he had
smoked his last pipe.
Wo Sing immediately struck out toward
Menlo Park, and as yet the officers have
been unable to locate him. They have a
good description of him, but as he has six
hours' start of them it is not likely he is
anywhere near here. The Coroner will
hold an autopsy to-day.
AX OLD GEJtMAJf BIBLE.
Heath of Major Long, a Noted Citizen of
EUREKA, Cal., May 2.— An old relic
has been discovered in this city in the
form of a German Bible printed in the year
1635* in the days of Luther, by Wendel
Rihel of Strasburg. Th^ work is illus
trated throughout with scenes painted by
band in water colors. The orthography is
a mixture of the Saxon dialect and the
German of that age. It is in a wonderful
Btate of preservation, but was rebound
about 200 years ago. The relic is the
property of George Kramer, who has al
ready been offered over $1000 for it.
Major C. W. Long, one of Humboldt
County's earliest pioneer citizens, died
this morning at 1 o'clock, aged 69 years.
Deceased came to Humboldt in 1850 on the
steamer Sea Gull, the first steamer to cross
Humboldt bar. During the Indian
troubles in this county he was commis
eioned a captain by Governor Stanford and
was later promoted a major.
A tire broke out in the Citizens' Laun
dry, conducted by C. V. Jackson, which
totally destroyed the property. A large
quantity of unlaundried clothes was also
consumed. Loss about $1000; no insurance.
Given Fire Years at Santa Cruz.
SANTA CRUZ, Cal., May 2.— William
C. Lemon was sentenced by Judge Logan
this morning to five years in Saif Quentin
on a charge of criminal assault. He was
tudicted some months ago by the Grand
The San Francisco Call.
Jury. He is an old man over 70 years of
age. and the crime was committed with his
granddaughter, a small girl 12 years of
age. The sentence is the minimum fixed
by law. He was taken to San Quentin
this afternoon by Sheriff Besse.
A STREET RAILWAY DEAL.
All the Lines in the City o / Portland to
PORTLAND, Or., May 2.-The Ore
gonian says a deal i? about to be consum
mated whereby the entire electric street
railway system of this city will pass under
one management. J. M. Lively of Port
Towns'end, representing an English syn
dicate, has an option on the property of
the Portland Consolidated, the City and
Suburban and the East Side railway?,
comprising a mileage of 123 miles of elec
tric lines. These three roads represent an
outlay of about $3,000,000, and it is un
derstood that the purchase price will be
close to that figure.
The Portland Consolidated and East
Side roads are in the hands of receivers,
but it is the intention of the syndicate to
adjust all claims and clear the entire sys
tem of debt.
FRESXO WLSB THE CASE.
A Court Decides That Sew Officials Are
J\'ot Bound by Old Agreements.
FRESNO, Cal., May 2.— Judge Carter
has decided in favor of the defendant in the
suit of Alexander Mcßean against the city
of Fresno. The City Trustees awarded
Mcßean the contract for disposing of the
sewage for five years for the sum of $4900 a
year. After the municipal election two
years ago the new Board of Trustees gave
notice that they would not hold themselves
to the contract, as it had been made for
more than one year. Mcßean sued the city
but was unsuccessful. The plaintiff then
pressed the suit on the ground that al
though the contract was not an express
one still it was an implied one. Judge
Carter held that there can be no implied
contract with a municipality in cases
where an express contract is prohibited.
A SO USD LOOOEH DROWXED.
A Methodist College Building to Be
tiuilt at Vancouver.
VANCOUVER, B. C, May 2.— Joseph
Hunter, a logger, was drowned at the
north arm of the inlet this morning. He
was being towed by a steamer in a row
boat, and the boat capsized. His body
was recovered shortly afterward, but life
Mniler, one of the three Hawaiian exiles,
will be examined to-morrow by the Su
preme Court in connection with his suit
against the Canadian-Australian Steam
ship Company for forcible deportation.
The Columbian Methodist College has
received a donation of $10,000 from an
Eastern man, conditional on another
$15,000 being subscribed. An active can-
vass is being made, and if the amount is
raised the building will be started at once.
AFFRAT AT BAKER CITY.
Two Miners Quarrel and One Uses His
Rerolrer on the Other.
BAKER CITY, Ob., May 2.— Thomas
Goldworthy and John Preston, miners at
the Virtue mine, last evening engaged in
a quarrel at the supper-table, and after
leaving the room the former drew his pistol
and fired five shots, three of which took
effect in the body of Preston. A physician
from this city was summoned, and found
Preston in a dangerous condition. Gold
worthy made his way through the hills
near the town of Express, where he was
arrested this morning by the Sheriff. The
shooting was the result of an old feud, and
Goldworthy says he fired in self-defense.
A lacotna Jail Break.
TACOMA, Wash., May 2.— A Ledger
special from Montesano says: J. G. Mc-
Donald and Frank Bodwell broke jail to
day at 1:30 p.m. Both were in for burg
lary. They were tracked into the woods
north of town. The jailer let them into
the corridor to eat their dinner, and they
pulled off the bars and left. Deputy
Sheriff Whitney heard no disturbance by
their attempt. McDonald is the prisoner
who escaped about two mouths ago and
was recaptured at Elma. Both are short
men. McDonald is rather spare built,
about 25 years old. Bodwell is thick set,
about 18 years old, and has a smooth face
A Stolen Oakland Bicycle.
NAPA, Cal., May 2.— Sandy Malmgren
was arrested here last night on suspicion
of having stolen a bicycle which he was
trying to sell at a very low price. Chief of
Police iShaeffer of Oakland telephoned to
day that the wheel was stolen there and
the man would be sent for.
It was an 1895 Crawford and he offered it
School Hoard Election,
LOS ANGELES, Cai,., May 2.— An elec
tion was held to-day which resulted favor
ably to the issuance of bonds to the amount
of $306,000, the amount to be used on the
improvement of the school system. The
bonds will bear 4% per cent interest. One
fortieth of the principal will be paid each
year until the debt is liquidated.
Refused an Assay.
CARSON, Nev., May 2.— Trenmor Coffin,
attorney for one of the mint suspects, asked
permission to take bars of bullion from the
mint to-day to assay. The request was re
fused. He then secured a subpena for Su
perintendent Adams to appear in conrt at
10 a. m. with the bars. Inspector Mason
leaves for San Francisco this evening to
inspect the San Francisco Mint.
An Ex-Official Guilty.
REDDING, Cal., May 2. -The jury in
the case of the People vs. Ex-County Sur
veyor S. E. Brackin, after being out fifteen
minutes rendered a verdict of not guilty.
Brackin was charged with forging and
altering ballots. The defense offered no
testimony nor made any argument.
Baseball at Ukiah.
UKIAH, Cal., May 2.— ln a match game
of ball to-day for $100 a side between the
Ukiah and Boonviile nines, played for the
entertainment of the guests of the Half
million club the former won, with a score
of Bto 4. Batteries : Ukiahs, Sanford and
Saunders; Boonvilles, Rawles, Ball and
Fatality to a Jockey.
SANTA BARBARA, Cal., May 2.— Louis
Pendela, the jockey thrown from his horse
at the racetrack Wednesday afternoon, at
a late hour yesterday had not recovered
consciousness, and it is believed he will
Sacramento's Third Judge,
SACRAMENTO, Cal., May 2.-The
Governor has appointed Add C. Hinkson
third Judge of Sacramento County. The
Governor left for San Francisco this after
noon to tackle the Board of Health.
SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1895.
WELCOMED AT UKIAH.
Excursion of the Half-
Million Club to the
FOR UNITED CALIFORNIA.
Royally Entertained by the En
thusiastic and Very Pro
CORDIALITY IS UNBOUNDED.
Residents of San Rafael Also Show
Their Desire to Increase the
UKIAH, Cal., May 2.— The people of
T'kiah entertained in royal fashion the
Half-million Club and its southern guests
and friends to-day. Through the gener-
The Mayor of TJkiah.
[Sketched by a "Call" artist.]
osity and public spirit of the San Francisco
and North Pacific Kaiiway officials a
special excursion train was provided free
of cost, and the club, with the welcome
visitors from Los Angeles, was enabled to
see one of the loveliest and most promising
THE HALF-MILLION CLUB MARCHING TO THE OPERA-HOUSE.
• [Sketched at Ukiah yesterday by a "Call " artist.]
portions of California. Almost oppressive
hospitality marked the visit from the time
the train stopped at Ukiah until late at
As a result of the trip and the exchange
of courtesies, the people of Mendocino
have learned something, if not, indeed, a
great deal of what United California means,
and the club itself, with its 150 guests, was
impressed with what has been done in
Sonoma and Mendocino in industrial
A special train left Tiburon snortly after
8 a. m. with nearly 200 excursionists for
Ukiah. It stopped only at San Rafael,
and then proceeded at high speed to the
northern terminus. On arriving at Ukiah
the train was met by crowds from the
town and neighboring country. Several
ladies stepped forward and decorated the
visitors with poppy-colored badges bearing
the word "Ukiah." The town band played
welcoming airs, and three cheers were
given for Ukiah and the Half-million Club,
after which the excursionists were escorted
in carriages to the Grand Opera-house,
where a pleasing surprise was in store for
Leaving the carriages the guests walked
between two rows of school children, most
of whom were little girls in white. The
children held bouquets, and at a given
signal presented them to the visitors, who
then entered the opera-house, where a ban-
[Sketched by a " Call " artist.)
quet was spread. Tables and walls were
decorated with California poppies, yellow
draperies and cut flowers by Mrs. Anna
Morrison Reed and the school children.
In every feature the reception and enter
tainment was a success, the honor of which
is due to the following committees:
Reception and introductions — Judge Mc-
Garvey (chairman), I'kiah Silver Band, school
faculty and pupils; Mesdames Cooper, Seawell,
Carothers, George Hood, W. 11. Miller, Car
penter, Meredith, Macray, Van Dusen, Temple
ton, Buckingham, Macmillan, Clendenin, S. H.
Duncan, Henry Smith, Hill, Case, Weldon.Cram
Thatcher, A. M. Reed: Misses Hirsch, Ames,
Johnson, Curtis, Jewell, Cunningham. Newell,
McGarvey; Messrs. J. 11. Mathews, Bucking
ham, Peunington, Cooper, Isbell, \V. H. Miller,
Aldrich, Johnson, I'axton, Henry Smitn,
Southard, James Cunningham, Mannon,
Charles Smith, W. P.Thomas, G. A. Sturtevant,
W. N. Moore, Stout, Kelleher, J. Q. White,
George Hood, Newell, S. H. Duncan, L. F. Long,
McCowen, McFaul, Stanley.
Decorntion— Faculty and pupils of TJkiah
public and private schools, Professor Babcock
Arrangements —J. C. Ruddock (chairman),
Mesdames Handy, Porterfield, Morris, Stanley,
W. H. Miller, Hudson, Macmillan, Van Dusen,
James Jamison, Sweasey, Templeton, King;
Misses White, Geddes, Hirsch, Ames, Cunning
ham, Reeves, Hook, Grace Johnson; Messrs.
Weidon, W. A. Hoffman, Southard, Charles
Bartlett, Harry Morris, Henry Smith, Cooper,
W. H. Miller, L. Rosenberg, Cerf, Samuels,
Hatch, James Carothers, Whelan, Emmet
Programme — MesdameF V ndson, A. M. Reed,
Can-, Cooper, W. '. \\ . :c; Messrs. Hirsch.
Baechtel, Stout, Van Dusen.
"Refreshments — Mrs. Mannon (chairman), Mes-
dames Hagans, Whelan, Mannon, Ruddock,
Wadsworth, Thomas, Weger, Johnson, Copsey,
Chnlfant, Cunningham, Crawford, Ames, Car
penter, Charles Smith, Henry Smith, Sturte
vant, Taylor, Heger, Forse, Henry Barker. J. H.
Barker, Van Duzen, Fox, Haine.*, Gibson, Ford,
Eversole, Clendenin, Harvey, E. J. Duncan,
Thatcher, John Henry, Osborn, King, George
Jamison, Laughlin. Charles Muthuws, Hart,
McUarvey, Hofman, Purdy, McXab.
A splendid luncheon was served and the
choicest wines of California's vineyards
flowed, spreading the infection of good
will and hospitality. As soon as the
travelers had enjoyed the viands and wines
J. C. Rnddock, chairman of the general
committee, welcomed Ukiah's guests and
introduced James Mannon, Mayor of
Mayor Mannon said : "It is with pleas
ure that I appear before you to-day and
extend to the Half-million Club and its
friends the hospitality of our little city. I
saw on your breasts when you arrived,
'United California. 1 Ukiah is in hearty
sympathy with you in that sentiment.
California is too good that there should be
a division between the north and the
south. We in the north are in accord with
"You of San Francisco are compelled to
see that the country develops with you.
On behalf of Mendocino County I will say
we here stand ready for development. We
have resources almost boundless, and we
hardly know what they are. With the
coming of the San Francisco and North
Pacific Kailway we got our first glimpse of
outward sunshine. We find that in this
railroad we have much to be thankful for,
and if ever we want anything we need only
turn to its officials. We get what we ask."
Judge McGarvey, chairman of the recep
tion committee, delivered a happy address
in which he said:
"If the object of the Half-million Club is
to increase the population of San Fran
cisco, then I say amen to it. I would have
the wealth of the islands of the Pacific
pass through San Francisco, the wealth of
the State, yes, even of the Pacilic Coast to
center in San Francisco. We want the
people of that City that have the means to
develop the resources of not only this
county, but of the whole coast. We are
glad to have you come among us and to
have exhibited what we have produced,
and are sorry only that you cannot stay
longer and see what our undeveloped re
R. C. Patterson, president of the Los An
geles Chamber of Commerce, was greeted
with applause when Chairman Ruddock
introduced him. He said he was glad to
have traveled with the club and seen the
greatness of California. The more he
traveled the more he saw, so he said, of the
State's tremendous possibilities.
Hugh Craig, president of the club, made
a brief speech thanking the people of
Ukiah for their hospitality and President
Foster of the railroad company for its
kindness and generosity.
A toast was proposed and drunk to Mr.
Foster, who said in response that it was a
matter of great gratilication to him to see
the interest shown by San Francisco people
in the county. He felt that the action of
the club was something of which his com
pany is proud, and the people of Ukiah
showed the right spirit in inviting the Half
million Club to their enterprising city.
Al Bouvier said that the club had a
glorious time throughout the State, and
beneath all the pleasurable features he
saw a serious element that will bear fruit.
With his thanks to Ukiah on behalf of the
club the party withdrew.
All the visitors were taken in carriages
to points of interest in the picturesque
place, including Vichy Springs, the insane
asylum and Russian River, and at 3 p. M.
they returned amid cheers from the crowds
and strains of farewell music.
El El* WHILE RETURNING.
Asti and San Rafael Also Honor the
SAN RAFAEL, Cal., May 2.— When
the train reached Asti, the Italian-Swiss
colony near Cloverdale, it stopped and all
on board were entertained by Pedro Rossi,
president of the colony, and Andrea Sbar
boro, one of - its leading spirits and execu
; tive -officers. - Native champagne was
served profusely with other delicate wines
of the colony, and then the party was
driven over the 1500 acres of vineyards,
which sixteen years ago were wild land and
At San Rafael the now thoroughly de
lighted excursionists became the guests of
that city and were banqueted at the Hotel
Rafael. A sumptuous supper was served
while an orchestra from San Francisco
discoursed sweet melodies.
Henry P. Sonntag acted as chairman.
Mayor E. W. McCarthy welcomed the
guests in the name of San Rafael, and the
other speakers passed nattering compli
ments and held out assuring opinions that
nothing now can retard the growth of
Must Sot Leave the State.
SANTA BARBARA. Cal., May 2.— The
creditors of L. Clark, late proprietor of
the San Marcos Hoiel, who recently filed a
petition in insolvency, yesterday asked
the Superior Court for an injunction to
prevent his leaving the State, alleged for
the purpose of defrauding his creditors.
Miss Emma Widlund in
the First Place for
MISS LIVERNASH SECOND
Committees Appointed to Push
the Preparations for the
THE CORONATION DAY IS SET.
Battle of Flowers by a Company of
Little Girls One of the
HEALDSBURG, Cal., May 2.-The bat
tle of ballots was vigorous to-day and Miss
MISS MARY LIVERNASH.
[From a photograph.]
Emma Widlund received a sufficient num
ber to again place her in the lead. Al
though the friends of the popular Miss
Mary Livernash voted largely for her to
day, she is once more in second place. Zoe
Bates third, Carrie Moulton fourth, Linnie
Denio, Lena Zane, Maud Sarginson.
A very important meeting of the com
mittees of the Heaidsburg Floral Associa
tion was held in the City Hall to-night. A
committee on printing ana advertising,
consisting of Rev. S. Messinger, E. M. Nor
ton and J. R. Swishur, was appointed.
The committee on decoration and parade
was appointed, to consist of J. R. Miller,
T. L. Monmonier, J. T. Bailhache, B. W.
Paxton, S. Hilgerloh, W. R. Haigh, H. H.
Meyer. J. D. Grant.
The finance committee, through G. H.
Warneld, reported over $300 collected, with
the work but commenced.
The committee on music reported that
the Sotoyome band of fifteen pieces had
been engaged for the carnival.
The decoration committee suggested that
four arches be erected on the corners of
the principal business streets. The sug
gestion was adopted. This committee also
reported that many applications for the
privilege of having floats in the parade
were being made, and that an ample
supply of flowers from Sonoma and
Mendocino counties was assured.
The executive committee decided that
the crowning of the queen of the carnival
be held on Thursday morning, May 1(3, at
11 o'clock. A pavilion will be erected in
the public square, and at that hour Mayor
Young will hand over the keys of the city
to the favorite daughter of Healdsburg.
The arrival of the queen and her at
tendants will be heralded by the booming
of cannons, blowing of whistles and cheers
of the populace. Rev. Mr. Messenger, City
Trustee G. W. Wolcott and Rev. John
Meiler have charge of the arrangements
for the coronation of her majesty.
L. A. Norton was chosen as gra nd mar
shal of the parade. He will select his
A battle of flowers participated in by 200
little girls will be the programme for
CRIME AT MARYSVILLE
A Decrepit Old French Pawn-
broker Gagged, Murdered
Two Young Men, Upon Being Ar
rested, Confess to Have Com
mitted the Deed.
MARYSVILLE, CAL.,May 2.— At 10:45
o'clock this morning John King, employed
in the streetcar stables, went to the rear of
the clothing and pawn shop kept by Joe
Pierre, an aged and decrepit Frenchman,
whose place and methods have given the
local police much trouble, and tried to
awaken him, and not receiving the usual
response he tried the door and was sur
prised to find it open. Going in and enter
ing the small compartment in which Pierre
slept he was horrified to find the bedding
and furniture in a much disturbed state
and covered with blood, and Pierre bound,
gagged and lying on the floor dead. He
made haste to the police station, and Chief
Maben and several officers were soon in
The secure fastenings with which the
old fellow had been bound and the way in
which everything was scattered indicated
that more than one man had handled him
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
and that the struggle had been a fierce
one. He had been to the Salvation Army,
whose quarters he frequented, on the night
before, and his murderers, who had ef
fected an entrance through the side win
dow, were lying in wait for him. Their
motive was robbery, and after searching
every receptacle in that part of the build
ing they found nothing of value. They
then tried to force the information from
him as to the location of his valuables, and
his refusal to do so resulted in the inflic
tion upon him of two fatal skull fractures.
After the discovery of the remains an
investigation of the premises resulted in
locating several boxes in a small valise in
the bottom of a trunk containing a couple
of dozens of gold and silver watches and less
than |100 in money.
At 2:30 o'clock this afternoon the police
arrested Stewart Green, alias George
Duroy, a young electrician, and at 3
o'clock arrested a barber, named Marshall
J. Miller, and they are booked for the
crime. The police say they have positive
proof that they murdered the old French
man. Miller on being arrested at his place
of business tried to get hold of a pistol for
the purpose of shooting himself, but was
prevented. The woman who lived with
Green is supposed to have told the story of
At 3:15 o'clock Green made a full confes
sion. He and Miller committed the mur
der for robbery, but got nothing.
Miller's premises were searched and
blood-stained garments were found in
them. He then confessed and tried to
throw the actual commission of the crime
upon Duroy. During the evening there
have been some loud threats of invoking
lynch law, but as they came from irrespon
sible parties no attention waSpaid to them,
though Marshal Maben deemed it well to
have the premises well guarded.
ARRESTED AT RENO.
A 3fining Expert Taken in Custody for
Alleged Land Frauds.
CARSON, Nev., May 2.— Mining Expert
Grossmann was arrested to-day in Reno
for giving deeds of mining property in
Pine Nut which he did not own for some
property not in existence. He hired a
buckboard and horse of Doc Benton this
morning and went to Reno. Fearing it
was his intention to skip the Constable at
Reno was wired to place him under arrest,
which was done, and Doc Benton went
over after him. Grossmann has been a
prominent character of Pine Nut, having
worked some time in developing the Zirn-
Schulz mine, and represented himself as
an expert who could command considera
ble capital in the hands of syndicates. Ho
mer Wilson, S. H. Marlette and others are
ilso mentioned as sufferers by his cupidity.
An Embezzler to Come Bach,
LOS ANGELES, Cal., May 2.— Sheriff
Burr left the city to-day, and it is believed
he has gone to Trenton, Mo., to bring back
J. W. Hall, who is held there for extradi
tion, on a charge of embezzlement. Hall,
while in the city was known as J. L. Coul
ter, and was in the employ of Kohler &
Chase, the music-dealers, and it is alleged
that he decamped with $500 of the firm's
[fbr additional Pacific Ooa.it newt tee Second Pave]
Weak and Run Down
After the grip or other serious illness,
you find Hood's Sarsaparilla exactly the
medicine to build
up and give
4T^^sw"P^\jfc "I feel thankful
,k| ' \ to Hood's Sarsapa-
«p. 3 rilla for benefit de*
H§ffi'2&t&i!ir*!r*+< ' u rived from it. I
Wtff&lg wfj had the grip and
wj#% 0/ failed to regain
I ifflfy,, >p* r L/ health. I did not
'Jws&s£ / have any appetite
iMs« * ryf[- a »d, in fact, was
jfgi*^s£o^ i^. a mere shadow of
mffl&\ / B^W m J' self - - 1 at last
\WM\ JT^PWA^iresorted to Hood's
ife-J// vj|^H^£lli^S^ arsa arilla > and
ifjfa/jiyftl Xx^^^^^ra .^^soon began to im-
prove. I could soon eat without distress
in my stomach. Four bottles of Hood's
Sarsaparilla and a box of Hood's Pills took
away all signs of the grip. I want to say
to all who suffer in a like manner, take .
Hood's Sarsaparilla, for it will surely do
you good." George Marlett, Green Oak,
is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye to-day. In-
sist upon Hood's and only Hood's.
HnnH » c Pills; cure all liver ills, btliou*
nOOCI S rlHSnesa^eadache, ' 25c>