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ON THE WAR PATH. Key. John W. Ellis Sues Some Church People. He Only Wants One Hundred Thousand Dollars. The Complaint Alleges Malicious and Dastardly Conspiracy. The Defendant* Well Known Presby terian*—Allegations in the Com plaint—The Statement Made by His Attorneys. Rev. John W. Ellis,D. D., the deposed pastor of the Tabernacle Presbyterian church, will enter suit for $100,000 dam .ages in the superior court today against Hugh Fraser, Henry Hufschmidt, Rev. Dr. T. C. Easton, Rev. Dr. A. J. Kerr and the presbytery of San Francisco, says the San Francisco Examiner of Thursday. Charges of malicious conspiracy are made. Throughout the trial and from the time the charges of misappropriation of church funds were first made, Rev. Dr. Ellis acting on the advice of his attor ney, says he refrained from present ing his side oi the matter either in in terviews or on the witness stand, but he has now determined to tell it, tell it all and tell it in a court of law. When the accusations against the tabernacle clergyman were first made that he had misappropriated funds, Dr. Ellis sought an attorney. "Don't attempt to make any defense at this time," was the lawyer's advice. "You will not get justice if you do and It will only injure your cause. Don't make any charges, don't be interviewed and content yourself with merely ward ing off their attack. Wait until later and your turn will come." Rev. Mr. Ellis heeded the words of ■his counsel. He consulted with his at torney every evening during the trial, and waited. Now he is in a position ■where he need wait no longer. The complaint to be filed today is full of the iteration and reiteration common to lawyers, but in brief it charges that the defendants mentioned entered into a malicious and dastardly conspiracy to bring false charges against Rev. Dr. El lis and unlawfully combined together to ruiu him by depriving him of his meanß of making a and to bring dis grace upon him and his family. Stripped of legal phrases, it goes on to relate that Rev. Dr. Ellis had been for some twenty years a minister and had a reputation unmarred by a single stain when the defendants plotted to destroy him and brought charges of misappropriation of church funds, de ception and lying against him. At the time, it relates, the defendants knew that a settlement of all Rev. Mr. Ellis' obligations to the Tabernacle church had been made. They knew also that the charges of lying and deception were false, as was proved later, when they voluntarily withdrew them. "That you may clearly understand the motive of the attack upon Dr. Ellis," said his attorney to a representative of the Examiner yesterday, "it is neces sary to enter into some explanations. The facts which I relate will be fully brought out by evidence during the trial of this case, which I hope to bring to a hearing as soon as possible. "The Presbyterian clergyman in this city who deservedly stands at the bead of the list is Rev. Robert Mackenzie, pastor of the First Presbyterian church. Rev. Dr. Ellis of the Tabernacle church was easily second, being very popular and a most progiessive and energetic man. Rev. Mr. Easton and Rev. >lr. Kerr, pastors of other churches, were very jealous of Ellis and .vlackenzie, and were utterly unable to conceal it, as will he shown. "What brought on the persecution of Mr. Ellis was a proposition to unite the First Presbyterian and the Tabernacle churches, and so form a great church under the pastorage of Mr. Mackenzie and Mr. Ellis. Such a church would have overshadowed all the others, and, naturally enough, when Kerr and Easton heard of the plan they were frantic with jealousy, and formed a conspiracy to de feat the project at all hazards. bbv. mr. Mackenzie's letters. "They first brought charges against Mr. Mackenzie and tried to down him, but the attempt proved utterly futile. Then Mr. Mackenzie wrote these letters to Mr. Ellis." The attorney went into his desk and brought out two letters, one written in pen and ink and dated, and the other written with a lead pencil on a waste piece of paper. The first states the situation of the Tabernacle congregation, and discusses the proposed union. The second was a personal note of explanation of the first. ""This first letter was read to the Taber nacle congregation," the attorney went on, "and soon it was known everywhere that the union was in prospect. Revs. Mr. Kerr and Easton met Fraser and Hufschmidt, who were recreant mem bers of the Tabernacle flock, and a con spiracy was formed to down Mr. Ellis. They waited until he went to Los An geles to sell his property —out of which sale he was to get $35,000—and then got the matter into the newspapers. "At the time they knew that on Feb ruary 16th, at a church meeting which .'lufschmidt and Fraser attended, Rev. Mr. Ellis made a full settlement of his account and it was accepted by the church. The record of this settlement I have now, and it shows that the Taber nacle church is indebted to Rev. Mr. Ellis in the sum of $196. I have noti fied the present treasurer that he must pay the money or I will sue him." THE LOST MINER. Letters Received from Friends of the Unfortunate Prospector. The accompanying letters have been received from friends of Mr. Alex. Strau benmuellei, who was recently lost on the Colorado desert, says the San Ber nardino Times-Index. They were ad dressed to Mr. H. S. Barnes, at Walters, who had been doing everything in his power to notify the friends of the unfor tunate man of his fate. The addresses of the writers of the following letters were obtained from papers left in Mr. Strabenmueller's coat at Walters. A number of others have been written by Mr. Barnes: lola, Kansas, June 16, 1891. ri. 11. Barnes. Esq., Walters Station, San Diego County, Cal.: .Dear Sir—Your letter of a recent date I came to me yesterday communicating the sad intelligence of Brother Strauben mueller's probable death He ya a member of the Select Friends, and also of the Masonic order, and I am informed has several thousand dollars insurance in the Masonic Insurance as sociation, and $3000 in the Select Friends. . . . He was an old bach elor, and while he has neither wife nor children to mourn his loss, there are doubtless many that will drop a silent tear over his demise. Very truly yours, D. B. D. Smri.tzek, Sup. Treas. O. S. F. San Mich el, Cal., June 15, 1891. Mr. S II Barnes: Dear Sir : Yours received and con tents noted. Knew Mr. Alex Strauben mueller well. He was a Mason, and belonged to the Chosen Friends some where back east. When he left here some time about a year ago he packed up a box of his effects and left it here, and put his directions on it, "Alex. Straubenmueller, Los Angeles," and told me to wait until I heard from him. . . . Anything that I can do to assist in his behalf I will do willingly. The box is here just as he left it. Respect fully, A. Avers. IN THE POLICE COURT. Rasmus Convicted of Petit Larceny. Other Sentences Given. Judge Owens yesterday sent Charles Bond up for ninety and Peter Phillips for seventy-five days for beating up a Chinaman. F. W. Rasmus was given seventy-five days for petit larceny, and another charge has been booked against him. Rasmus is the lame hackman who gained some notoriety by getting shot by Sinden, who was intimate with the wife of the hackman. THE SOLDIERS' HOME. TOO MUCH MONEY HAS BEEN EX PENDED. The Appropriation Exceeded by About Nine Thousand Dollars— of the Visit of the Managers. There is quite a little fluster in official circles about the Santa Monica Soldiers' home. The national board of managers have been at the home for several days and have inspected every portion of it, heard all the reports and have found every thing satisfactory except the finances. Much to the surprise of those con cerned it was ascertained that the ex penditures had exceeded the appropria tion by about $9000. Now if there is one thing that the board of managers object to more than another, it is to be obliged to ask congress to make up a de ficiency, so there was considerable crit icism of an adverse character when the disagreeble fact was discovered. "It is nobody's fault in particular," said a gentleman well informed about the matter yesterday to a Herald re porter. "There is no trouble about the money itself; it was paid out all right, and there is not the slightest suspicion of anything wrong about that. The only trouble is that more money has been spent than is in the fund." This seems to have come about by means of some misunderstanding be tween the officers. What this amounted to could not be directly ascertained, but it seems that Treasurer Erdman is to be superseded, but by whom is another secret. No charges against Mr. Erdman were made, but it was agreed that har mony between the officers was necessary, and that the interests of the home ne cessitated a change. Major Bonebrake, the resident man ager, was authorized by the board to employ women nurses in the hospital, to hire a matron and an assistant sur geon. It was also decided to improve the reservoir and water works. Tlje proposal to establish a federal agricultural experimental station at the home was approved by General Frank lin, but under the circumstances no ac tion could be taken on the matter at present. Governor Treichel's management was found to be commendable throughout, and the condition of the buildings and the inmates showed no cause for com plaint. REDONDO. The full dress hop which will take place Saturday evening at the Redondo hotel will be conducted by Prof. Henry J. Kramer of Los Angeles, and it is ex pected to be an exceedingly enjoyable affair. W. F. Beck of San Francisco returned to the Redondo today from a few days' trip up the country. Mr. Beck and family are spending the summer at Re dondo. Several ladies from the hotel went "a fishing" this morning; the conse quence was the poor fisherman had ill luck, the gallant fish all biting at the hooks of the fairer sex and at noon the catch was extremely large. Among the arrivals at tbe Redondo are: J. Weir, S. Fenmore, Los Angeles; C. E. Patterson and two children, River side; A. H. Smith and son, Santa Bar bara; Col. and Mrs. J. C. Jenkins, Eau Claire, Wis.; O. W. DeDp, Angus, la.; H. C. Merrillon, Albany,'N. Y. The steamer Bonita, Capt. Leland, left for the north today with twenty four tons of freight. The steamer Coos Bay started north with eleven tons of freight; Capt. Le land. The steam schooner Cosmopolis, Capt. Dettmeis, arrivedjfrom Humboldt with 395,000 feet of lumber for the Willamette Lumber company. B. MARRIAGE LICENSES. People Who Yesterday Secured Per missions to Wed. Marriage licenses were yesterday granted to the following named per sons : Horace S. Gray, aged '■>:), of Los An geles, and Elizabeth L. White, aged 29, of Los Angeles. Eugene L. Cauken, aged 41, of Los Angeles, and Luella Lbckwood, aged 30, of Los Angeles. Sudden Deaths. Heart disease is by far the most frequent cause of sudden death, which in three out of four cases is unsuspected. The symptoms are not generally understood. These are: A habit of lying on the right side, short breath, pain or distress in side, back or shoulder, irregular pulse, asthma, weak and hungry spells, wiud in stomach, swelling of ankles or dropsy, oppres sion, dry cough and smothering Dr. Miles' illustrated book on heart disease, free at all druggists, who sell and guarantee Dr. Miles' unequaled New Heart Cure, and his Restorative Nervine, which cuies nervousness, heada/che, slesplessness, effects of drinking etc. It con tains no opiates. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE _7, 1891. PASADENA. The rehearsals for the Bohemian Girl are now conducted at the opera house, preparatory to its formal presentation Thursday and Friday evenings of next week. Foster reports a large sale of seats. The tennis tournament at the club courts July 4th will be an all day con test, the ladies of the club serving lunch at 1 o'clock. The engagement is announced of Mr. James Campbell and Miss Francis Manter, and hearty congratulations are extended by their numerous friends. Elaborate preparations are in progress for the dramatic entertainment at the opera house July 20. The Hungarian orchestra will be one of the chief fea tures of the entertainment, which can not fail under the efficient management of the ladies in charge. J. W. Vandervort is convalescent, to the gratification oi a tiost of friends. The Rev. Chas. S. Cook, of the Pine Ridge agency, will officate at the All Saints' Episcopal church Sunday morn ing next, and in the afternoon will ad dress the V.M.C.A. at their rooms in j the Strong block. Robt. Rogers will leave on Sunday for a month's stay at Camp Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Buchanan were tendered a surprise party by their numer ous friends Thursday evening, the oc casion being their eighteenth wedding anniversary. Yesterday's arrivals at Hotel Green were: Clara J. Witman, New York City ; S. M. Bayles, wife and daughter, St. Louis ; Mr. and Mtb. J. M. Winslow, Tacoma; W. H. Steles, San Barnardino. SANTA MONICA. Ex-Councilman John F. Humphreys, accompanied by Mrs. Humphreys, spent the day here looking for suitable quart ers for the summer months. Mr. and Mrs. C. Prager will summer here, guests of the Hotel Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. George Kirckhoff of Los Angeles and family have a suite of rooms at the Arcadia, where they will spend the summer months. Seaside lodge of the I. O. O. F., fit their last meeting, appointed a commit tee, with power to secure a more eligible location for their lodge. The committee have made final arrangements with Mr. John Steer, who will add another story to the new part of his block on Third street, whero will be fitted up a lodge room with ample accommodations. The Sunday-school children connect ed with several of the Catholic churches in Los Angeles will picnic at the Crystal Plunge on Monday next. S. B. Routledge and family of Tropico have rented a cottage on the south side, where they are enjoying life. Mr. and Mrs. J. Adloff, accompanied by the charming Miss Smith, spent the day here. Among today's arrivals at the Arcadia were A. V. Newton, Wood Mr Knight. East Riterside; M. Bradfield, D. Stel air, Miss Lottie Fitzgerald, R. B. James, VV. N. Hersey, Los Angeles. The fishermen are playing in pretty good luck again, and fish are plentiful. The amateurs on the wharf are enjoying unprecedented good fortune, four and five pounders being plentiful. The board of education have unani mously tendered the position of princi pal of the city schools to Prof. Leroy D. Brown, who is instructor at the high school at Los Angeles of Greek and inathemathics. The Southern California Polo club, who give a series of games here every summer, have made arrangements with Jones and Baker through Mr. J. A. Pritchard, Mr. Jones' representative here, \.hereby they will build a race track, thus enabling us to enjoy this branch of sport. Chris Charles,the young man who was run over by a horse car at the Home gate, h.is suffered intensely all day and the favorable symptoms heretofore have left him, he being considered in a criti cal condition. Miss Ana May Summerfield of Reno, Nevada, cousin of the Messrs. Johnnie and Kent Summerfield arrived today and will sojourn here for several months. BUENA PARK. The L. M. A.' S. gave one of their charming socials Thursday evening at the residence of Jas. Spidel on Grand avenue. The host and hostess were kept busy till a late hour receiving their guests. The music lovers were delighted with tbe program which was im promptu. Prof. Besmer was present with his violin. Miss Roler and Mr. Miller rendered several solos very ac ceptably. The lively music of violin and piano was just right for dancing, which the young folks enjoyed heartily. Miss Grue, of Philadelphia, is a guest at the Rolio ranch. Misses Edythe and MacLelle Young returned from Los Angeles Thursday. The Buena Park school opened Mon day morning with a good attendance, with Miss Holt as teacher. The potato shippers are still busy at this point; four or five cars go out laden with the finest spuds grown in Southern California every day. Miss Hepburn has returned from school, and will pass her vacation at Centralia hotel. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Friday, June 26, 1891. Joseph S. Wallace and Clara W.illace to II W Magee— WW of iJWJi Sec 32, T 2 N, R 11 W; $1000. David Hawkins and Minerva Hawkins to Krack P Firey-W 12W acres of NWji of fiWW of lot 9 Sec 1, T 1 8, R 8 W, E 8% acres in sec 8 continuous to said parts of sec 2; $2600. Charles J Fox and Sarah Mary Fox to H E Siddall and Elizabeth RSiddall—Lot 11 bl 18, Park tract, 7—26: $1000. H E Siddall and Elizabeth R Siddall to Charles Fox—Lot 35 bl 15, L A Imp Uo'a sub, 7—43 ; $1000, Land ImprovementCo to B D Helney —Lots 18 19 and 20 bl 27, Lordsburg, 18—9; $1010. Walter Jay Cole to George E Dutton and Cora Button—E 19.76 acres of N 29 66 acres of NW'/I of NWK of Sec 31, T 3 S, R 11 W: $1600. A H Denker, Marie Hammel, executrix; of estate of Henry Hammel, deceased, to Kaspare Cohti—Lots 4 and 5, Hellman's sub of block 71, O S 10-27: $2000. E A Grasett to Lottie L Chesebro—SEU of SW 14 of NV\V of sec 7, T 18, R 9 W; $2100. Btth White and Lavina White to Oiof Olsen— 39!4x108 feet front on Lafayette S, in lot 2 and 4, Downey tract; $1000. Lillian M Woodward to Pasadena Imp Co— Lots 14, 15 and 16, Miller, Carter & Frost's sub 13-41; $62.4. Carlo Addenino to D O Miltimore-NEli of sec 6, T 7 N, R 15 W; $2500. J M V'oss and Jo«ie Voss to Lewis Peterson— Lot 37, Victor Heights tract 12 40; $1200. SUMMARY. Tota 1 number of transfers 35 Total consideration $ 29,076 00 Number over $1000 15 Consideration 23,214 00 Note—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these col umns. MR. BERGIN'S DEATH. An Old Resident of Los Angeles Dies Abroad. The many friends of William B. Ber gin will be pained on learning of hiß sudden and unexpected death. The news reached this city Thursday morn ing. The deceased was It, poor health for a number of years, but for s'x months prior to his departure for Ire land he had improved greatly and was in excellent spirits, anticipating the pleasures of revisiting his native land after an absence of forty years. Born in Ireland sixty-five years age, he was attracted to this country, arriving in San Franciico in 1854, where he resided for upwards of twenty years. In 1874 he came to Los Antteles and entered into business with J. A. Forthmann, establishing the Los Angeles Soap works, which has since developed into a manufacturing concern of large propor tions. During the seventeen years in which he lived among us, Mr. Bergin endeared himself to all with whom he came in contact by his genial, courteous and unassuming manners. The immediate cause of his death was tho result of an operation performed upon him, after which he lingered for only a week. Deceased leaves three brothers, one a barrister in Dublin, the second a merchant in Fort Worth, Tex., and the third a merchant in Jefferson, and two sisters, Mrs. E. Clarke and Miss M. A. Bergin, of New Orleans. His nephew, J.J. Bergin, is a resident of Los Angeles, and has represented his business interests for several years. MARINE NEWS. San Pedro, lune 26, 1891. The following were the arrivals and depart ures at this port for the past 24 hours: ARRIVED. June 25,—Schooner Norah, Hawkins, Irom Coos bay, 350,000 feet lumber, to W. H. P. L. & M. Co. June 26.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, from San Francisco, 41 passengers and 109 tons of merchandise, to S P.Co. June 26.—American ship America, Hanley, from Nanalmo, 3129 tons coal, to S. P. Co. SAILED. June 26.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, to San Diego, passengers aud merchandise to P. C. S S. Co. DUE TO AKKIVE. June 28.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, from San Diego, passengers and merchandise, to S. P. Co. June 28 — Steamer Eureka, Smith, from San Francisco and way, passengers and mer chandise, to 8. P. Co. June 29.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, from New port, passengers and merchandise, to 8. P Co. June 30.—Steamer Pomona. Hall, from San Francisco, passengers merchandise, to S. P. Co. DUE TO SAIL. June 28.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, to San Diego, pas.cogens and merchandise, to P. 0. 8. S. Co. June 28. —Steamer Eureka, Smith, to New port, passengers and merchandise, to P. C, 8. o. Co June 29.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, to San Francisco and wav, passengers und merchan dise, to P. C. 8. 8. Co. June 30.—Steamer, Pomona, Hall, to Ban Diego, passengers and merchandise, to P. C. S. S. Co. TIDES JUNE 27. High water, 12:23 a. m., 2:16 p. m. Low water, 7:21 a. m., 8:03 p. m. The best regulator of the digestive organs, also best appetizer known, is Angostura Bit ters, the genuine of Dr. J. G. B. Slegert & Sons At all uruggists. To Let—Flats. The handsome new brick block on East Third street, just off Main: rents in unfurnished suits of 2, 3, 5 and 6, each family enjoying the com forts of home; first class Banitary arrangements: sunny, well ventilated; Apply to owner, Mrs. Dr. Wells, 233 North Broadway, The Cliiton. Fine Prince Albert coats and vasts, $15; tailor made. Globe Clothing Co, 249-251 Spring street, near Third California Vinegar and Pickle Works, Telephone No. 359, Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets, one half block from electric light works. Napa. St. Helena and Sonoma Wives by the bottle, gallon or barrel, delivered free to any part of the city. Get my prices before purchasing. Los Angeles Wine Co., 303* N. Main st. Tel. 923. Anheuser-Busch On draught at Charles Bauer's, the place where this celebrated beer can always be obtained at 5c a glass. Merchant tailors can't match our fine ready made clothing. Globe Clothing Co. For reliable male and female help apply to the A. O U. W. Employment Bureau, No. 215 S. Main St. No expense to those wishing help or emoioyment. Frank X. Enoleb, secretary. WHY WILL YOD cough when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts, 50 cts. and $1. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway Santa Monica beach hats, 25c. Globe Cloth ing Co. _____ THE NEW ERA, No. (i Court street. Fine wines and liquors. Ed Wcnger, proprietor. Wagon umbrellas, tent?, etc., at Foy's sad dlery house. 31f> N. Los Angeles street. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. Mo other baking powder does such work. RAMONA COPENT, Los Angeles county, Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of,the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. This institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branches of a solid, useful and ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the 3-3 LADY SUPERIOR. When at Santa Monica call at THEI "GEM" Cor. Second st. and Utah aye., where you will receive courteous treatment by Jas. H. Ash and J. H. McDonald. 6-9 3m KALBOMINING AND PAPERING, STAR SIGN CO., 6-23 lm 222 Franklin. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches aud fevers and cures habitual consti. pation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, its many excellent qualities commend it to all. It is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL LPmSVIUF ' " NSW YORK. Njjn_ DR. ABERNETHY'S I GREEN GINGER JL BRANDY. HWWHM Cures CRAMPS and COLIC. ' s com P osen °' " le puree — mater ials. and represents the ? jjjßE' I f ull medicinal value of Jamaica IGErIBRAIi Ginger in the highest degree of u r>3Hsf'J p er ' ecti ° n -" WM. T. WENZELL, y »» Analytical Chemist. jsz, ' m =5 Sold by Proggists anil Wive Serchants. _________ Jos. N. SoutherManufgCo. San francisco. —as to- SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA —AND A 8 TO— SAN FRANCISCO. Correspondence with intending settlers or investors solicited. LANDS AT FROM 110 to $150 PER ACRE. Attractive opportunities for homes and for profitable investment in irrigation enterprises. Address M. L_. WICKS, Corner of Court and Main Btreets, Los Anokleh, Cal. Or BAB Market Street, 5-l(i-6m. San Francisco, Cal. TENTS, AWNINSS, FLAGS, TRUCK, HAY ANu WAGON COVERS. A. W. SVVANFELDT, 115 K. Second Street. Take Notice—l have removed from No. 202 East Second. 4-7-llm VOLUNTARY TESTIMONIALS GIVEN TO DR. WOH ! The Eminent Chinese Physician. Dr. Woh'a life work has been from early youth one of persistent and untiring observation, study and investigation, as fully aa lay in his power to perfect him self in all branches of the art of healing human Bickness and disease. Born in China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in the footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for several years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for a long time his great number of patients, his wonderful and many cures, and the great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prove him to be a remarkable and successful healer of sickness and all diseases. „„_ T ..„„ . „„ , ~vi„>i ..,nu Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a friend. For many years I have been troubled with Th a b troubled for yearB wlth ingestion, W £ iCh flnaUy eDded ln aBthma causing tearful headaches and vertigo making and consumption my life one of misery. I tried and paid the best physicians without relief. Finally, to find, but they did me no benefit, but on the nlewie niv friend T vim ted Tir Wnh at hl« nl. cordially recommend hfe to all sufferers * c - CHA KLKB HEILMANN, 325 Boyd s?.fL F An™?Cal. A P ril 3 1 891 331 urt L - Cal May Ist, 1891. I have tried many doctors for heart disease, For 3 years I have been troubled with terrible but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the cramps ann pains in my abdomen, and with Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city, pre dropslcal swellings of my feet and limbs I en- scribed for me. deavored in every way to find relief but failed. Two months ago I began his treatment, and I until four weeks ago I began using Dr. Woh's can now certify that lie has done me great medicines. Now lam perfectly well and cured good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends as of a sickness of three years's standing. Ido an able doctor. recommend Dr. Woh to all my sick friends. . p. E. KING, MIBS JESBIE M. FIELD, Justice of the Peace, June 10, 1801. San Bernardino, Cal. May 4,1891. Burbank. Cal. Dr. Wph has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prevents further publication of them m__. Dr. WdHis the oldest and best-known Chinese Physician in Southern California. His many cures have been remarkable, Involving Female Troubles, Tumors and every form of disease. All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential. Free consultation to every one, and all are cordially invited to call upon Dr. Woh at his office, 227 SOUTH MAIN STREET, Between Second and Third streets, 4-5-su-tu-th-sa L.os Angeles, Cal* ft- PATRONIZE WHITE L.A FOR BOOTS and SHOES MADE EXPRESSLY FOR THE QUEEN! 162 and 164 N. Main St. "8 IN 1" First-Class Material, First-Class Work, First-Class Wear. OCR 12.00, $2.50 AND $3.00 SHOES Cannot be equalled in this city. « M lm AUCTION. FURNITURE! MONDAY, JUNE 29TH, At 10o'olock.a. in.. MATLOCK St REED Will .ell the entire contents of THE NINE-ROOM HOUSE 507 TEMPLE STREET. Consisting of 7 Bedroom Suits, Woven Wire and Wool Top Mattresses. Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Chairs, Stands, Lace Curtains, Range, Cooking Uteusils. H. H. MATLOCK, ti 2B It Auctioneer. AUCTION. FURNITURE I TUESDAY, JUNE 30TH, At 10 o'clock, a. m., MATLOCK St REED Will sell the entire contents of the EIGHT-ROOM HOUSE, 425 SOUTH BROADWAY, Comprising Bedroom Suits, Mattresses, Chairs, Stands, etc., also ISO Yards Klegant Brussels Carpet, Cooking Utensils, Dishes, Glassware, together with all furniture contained in this nand tomely furnished house. H. B. MATLOCK, U.-24S 5t Auctioneer. STAMBOUL MINING COMPANY. Location of Principal Place of Business, City of Los Angeles. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT AT A meeting of the Directors held on the 12th day of June, 1891, an assessment (number one) of three ounti per sharo was levied-npsm the capital stock of tho corporation, payable on the 15th day of July, 1891, to C. K. Crowley, treasurer, at the City Bank, In the city of Los Angeles,|situated upon the west side of Spring street, between First and Second. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain un paid on the 15th day of July, 1891, will be delinquent and advertised for sale at public auction, and, unless payment is made helore, will he sold on the first day of August. 1891, to pay the deliuquent assessment, together with cost of advertising and expenses of sale. DALTON WHEKLER, Secretary, C-13 sat3t Room 21, Baker Block.