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COL. DAN BURNS.
How He Fared in a Mexican Jail. He Gives an Account of His Trouble. In Doubt About His Police Com missionership. Ha Shows No Sign of Suffering—Bir mingham and Hia Affidavit. He Talks a Little About Politics. Colonel Burns, the great political manager, member of Governor Mark ham's staff, mine-owner and all-around boc vivant, came through here last nigbf on the overland on his way from Mexico City to San Francisco. A Her ald reporter met the train at the palm grove village of Ontario, and found tbe colonel with a group of good fellows in the smoking compartment of the sleep er, where the gentlemen were discussing Mexican cigars as big as an Indian club, and swapping reminiscences and fairy tales. The colonel had been on a visit to the great Candelaria mine at Las Dimas de Durango, in which he is interested, and had incidentally also gone to the capital ou business. It was in the old strong hold of the Montezumas that the Cali fornia politician came into violent con tact tne authorities through tho mau ,iuationi » ° f ° ne Mark Birmingham, * Qd for the . first time ~ made the' acquaintance of a Mexican prison. Mr. Burns did not show the effects of his tei's» of lm - Srisonmeut : >y any facial pallor, &t. even y a lugub; ious expression. On the contrary, he rtaemed to be enjoying him self very much. One of his companions told the reporter in confidence, however, that the colonel had been unable to utter anything but monosyllables until he had crossed the Rio Grande and was safely back on his native soil. When asked for an account of bis experience, the colonel said: "Tbi; man Birmingham's brother-in-law was superintendent of the Candelaria mine twenty-seven years ago, and at that time bought a one twenty-fourth interest in the mine production. That is, he se cured a right to one twenty-fourth of the metal output, agreeing at the same time to pay first one twenty-fourth of the expenses of taking the metal out. Since then the superintendent died, the mine has been sold three times, and the right has been really out lawed several times. Now that the is mine in good condition owing to the improvements our company has made since 1883, Birmingham comes along with hia pretended claim, and tries to force us into recognizing it. He secured the alleged right from his sister, the widow of the original superintend ent. "Birmingham began two years ago to make a row, and since tben he ha? been annoying the Mexican secretary of the interior to help him establish his claim. On three different occasions the authorities advised him to begin civil proceedings to recover, but he has re fused to do 80. "Last Thursday Birmingham went be fore the judge tf the criminal court and made affidavit that I was sojourning in Mexico, that I intended to leave for the United States that evening, and that I was trying to defraud him of his rights. A warrant was issued for my arrest, and I was locked up in jail. They did not put me in a cell, but al lowed me to loaf about a long paved corridor adjoining the keeper's office. I was well enough treated, but some of their rules were intensely annoying. Tnere was no such thing as giving bail, and I was not allowed to speak to a soul, not even my lawyer, before the hearing took place on Saturday. The judge then heard Birmingham's case, and on a sim ple statement from me, remanded the case to the court at Las Dimas. I left Mexico Sunday night, and here I am. - That is all there is of it." The colonel reported that the repub lic of Mexico is advancing rapidly, in dustries spreading out in all directions. The Mexican government, he said, is established on a firmer basis than ever, and cannot be shaken by such revolu tionists as Garza. The latter, he said, is nothing but a robber followed by a gang of marauders, who are remnants of a class which are being exterminated. The establishment of telegraph and rail road lines has made it impossible for euch people to indulge in raids for booty with the same freedom aB they did when it took two weeks to commu nicate with the capital, and six weeks to send troops to the scene of turmoil. The Mexicans, he said, are losing their animosity toward Americans, and a splendid feeling of neighborly cordi ality has taken its place. During tbe Chilean imbroglio, the general sympa thies of the Mexican people were with the United States. As far as politics are concerned, tbe colonel had little to say. He is firmly convinced that Blame will receive the Republican nomination for the presi dency by acclamation. McKinley is not in it, says the colonel, and he would probably make a wager to that effect in an emergency. As to his position as a member of the police commission of San Francisco, which body he left without leave of absence, he said he would have to see how the land lay himself beiore he could Bay anything about it. Mr. Burns then turned the tables, and with rare skill undertook to interview the interviewer for information which escaped him while he was in the sister republic. He and party did not stop here, but went on toward the misty nortli. A QUEER CASE. Alice Mitchell Killed Freda Ward It. - cause She Refused to Marry. Her. Mkmpuis, Term., Jan. 28.—Alice Mitchell, the murderess of Freda Ward, talking with her counsel, said she killed Freda because she loved her and Freda refused to marry her. On all other sub jects the girl seems perfectly rational but does not realize the enormity of her crime. She says she asked Freda to marry her three times, and the murdered girl at last consented. Later Freda returned her engagement rkig, where upon Alice was miserable. "I could not bear to be separated from her," said she, "and resolved to kill her." The letters she wrote to Freda are full of the most endearing terms, and go to show tbat tbe girl eagerly looked for ward to the time when she could make Freda ber wife. Strange to say, from what could be learned from Freda ber THE LOS ANGELES HERALD FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1892 self, she seemed to be infatuated with Alice, and willingly assented to the pro posed marriage. The affair was to have been in tbe nature of an elopement. ÜBADLI JJUALIN. 1 Twenty Hungarian* Blown to Fiecea by a New Explosive. ' Wilkesbabre, Fa., Jan. 28. —A ter rific explosion of dynamite occurred at Honey Brook today. Twenty Hungar ian miners, employed in coal stripping, were sitting around a stove in a shanty, eating their lunches, when several sticks of dynamite near the stove ex ploded, blowing the shanty to pieces and scattering the inmates in all direc tions. Two of the men were instantly killed, their bodies bei g shockingly mutilated. Of the others not one es caped injury. Men were lying around in every direction, some with arms and legs broken and blood pouring from gaping wounds. It is believed a num ber of the wounded will die. The explosive was not ordinary dyna mite, but dualin, one ot the highest ex plosives made. Tbe explosion was caused by the men thoroughly heating it, then exposing it to cold, causing it to contract. Dr. Keller tonight telegraphs that be sides fractures of skull and bones of tbe tace, the body of each patient contained scores of wounds, made as if by bullets, their legs, arms and chests especially being pierced with dualin from two to four inches deep. The probing of the wounds did not reveal in a Bingle in stance any foreign body at the bottom of the wound. Most of tbe unfortunates were mar ried, and bave more or less large fami lies. TERRIBLE EXPLOSION. Five Men Killed by the Burs ting of a Locomotive Boiler. Reading, Pa., Jan. 28. —A Philadel phia and Reading coal engine blew up at Newcastle this morning. Five men were instantly killed. Firemen Paul's remains were found 300 feet away from the scene in a creek. Brakeman Turner was found 600 feet across the valley, his head crushed and one leg off. After several hours search, the remains of Brakeman Winterstein were found half way up the mountain, 400 feet above the creek. Engineer Zeigler and Brakeman Sands were thrown up a bank 200 feet, with the fire box. Trees were uprooted and debris lined the hillsides. Adrift on the Ocean. New York, Jan. 28.—Two scows of the street cleaning department, found sixty miles at sea last night, are how safely anchored in the harbor. The men on the scows which were rescued were out over thirty-six hours. The scows became covered with ice, the weather being unusually cold. In addi tion to this and to their fright, the men had to contend with the pangs of hun ger, there being but little food aboard. They say that three steamers passed, but "took no notice of them. They never expected to reach shore alive. A man from the rescued scow says the tug Webster and two scows, with fourteen men, are supposed to be drift ing farther out to sea. Some of them say there is slight doubt that the Web ster has gone to the bottom. Padlewaky's Fate. San Antonio, Tex., Jan. 28. —It is be lieved now that Otto Haißer, who a< i eided here a short time ago, was none other than the Nihilist assassin for whom these fourteen months agents of the Russian police have been searching the face of the earth—none other than Stanislaus Padlewsky, who, November 18,1890, murdered in the Hotel De Ade, at Paris, Gen. Michael de Seliverskoff, chief of the Russian secret police in that city. An Ancient El Dorado. On tho identical spot where King Sol omon procured "golddust, peacocks and monkeys," a syndicate with $5,000,000 capital stock issued and a ten stamp mill erected, has just pounded out $55, --000. Mount Ophir, of scriptural re nown, is close by. The old rocks, which were too low grade for King Solomon's reduction processes, are being ground up and they average half an ounce to the ton. This gold field of Solomon's, which has been idle all of the centuries until now, is on the Malay peninsula. The people who have gone in to de velop it have had to cut seven miles of road through the jungle and clear sixty miles of river. They are just beginning to realize on their investment. Tho company with tho big capital has a con cession on twenty square miles of this gold field. The formation is black slate. A shaft sunk 100 feet on tho lode has uncovered enough ore to keep the mill going a year. The ore will yield two ounces to the ton. In one place on the concession there is a hill 250 feet high and half a mile long. The company has tunneled into this hill about half way from the bottom and found ore ranging from seven penny weights to seven ounces of gold. The reef varies in width from two to nine feet. Even the loose rocks scattered about' on tho hillside yield half an ounce of gold to tho ton. The superintendent said to the American consul recently: "1 did not think there was anything of this kind so extensive in the world. Wherever you try you find gold." Raub is the modern name of the ancient el do rado. —Wilmington Letter. A Eemarkablo Stone Thrower. It is supposed that we have no men nowadays who could compete on even terms with the old archers. A man named Uri Bailey recently died in Penn sylvania who was worthy of a place with the old timo soldiers. His skill in throw ing Btones was said to bo marvelous. He was mentally deficient, but a giant phys ically. His aim with stones at any mark or game was as unerring as that of the most skillful handler of the rifle. He annually bagged scores of small game pheasants, rabbits, quails and squirrels, which he killed with stones. He could kill a bird on the wing or a rabbit at full speed almost as easily as he could kill it at rest. He had a large leather pouch attached to one side of his coat, in which he on all occasions car ried a good supply of carefully selected stones. An exhibition of his skill, which ■ was always a favorite with him, was to set up a scythe blade, edge toward him, and at the distance of 100 feet cut apples in halves by throwing them against the edge of the blade. He could almost exactly halve two out of every three apples he threw. Robin Hood's groat feat of skill was to set up a peeled sapling at a considerable distance and split it. with an arrow. We do not see that this is more difficult than splitting the applj on the scythe blade. —Rural New Yorker. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report ABSOLUTELY PURE WORLD OF SPORT. JACK M'CAULEY WINS THE FIGHT AFTER FIFTY-FIVE ROUNDS, An AU-Night Affair at the Pastime Club. Conner Throws Up the Sponge After a Long Struggle—San Jose Wins the Ball Game. At 1:30 this morning Dan Connor of Boston threw up the sponge in his fight with Jack McCauley of San Francisco, at the Pastime club, at the opening of the fifty-sixth round. There was the usual crowd present, and the usual number of preliminary bouts. The principals did not make their appearance until nearly 10 o'clock. R. F. Doan was selected as referee by the club. Connor was the first to make his appearance. He was seconded by Captain Marey, Solly Smith and Con nolly. Geopge Nalpy, Henry Peppers and Seward Smith were in Harry Mc- Cauley's corner. The fight opened up in the tamest kind of manner. One round followed the other in rapid suc cession, and little damage was done. The men wore five-ounce gloves. Connor showed to be more of a sparrer than a fighter. He patted and jabbed in a most gentle manner. McCauley tried to land several times, but he was very wild. The rain pattered down on the roof at a 2:10 gait, while McCauley stood in the center of the ring, Connor walking around and around. Occasionally there would be a passage of arms, but both men showed to be weak in a rushing fight. Both got scores of opportunity to follow up a good chance, but for some inexplicable reason they failed to take advantage, much to the chagrin of tbe audience. As the fight progressed, Connor got better. He jabbed harder and oftener and MCauley appeared to bave more difficulty to get home. After the twelfth round Connor got more confidence and jabbed with fair effect. McCauley fell down in the six teenth round. Both were tired in the nineteenth, but Connor was then doing the most leading and McCauley'g breast presented a very red appearance. Mc- Cauley began to force the pace in the twenty-sixth round, and rushed his op : ponent against tbe ropes, trying hard to get in an effective upper cut. The next round was highly exciting. McCauley started in hostilities, but Connor avoided punishment by ducking. Both were groggy during the round. The fight then resolved itself into a question of endurance, as both men were dis tressed. Once or twice Connor appeared to be a goner, but he rallied in a remarkable way. He fell over with sheer weakness in the twenty-ninth round, and it was with difficulty that he regained his feet. McCauley failed to follow up his ad vantage. The thirty-first round was exciting, and both were very weak at the end of the round, especially Connor. The excitement reached a climax in the thirty-eighth round, and a push would have sent either hors de combat at the call of time. The confusion was so great that the police threatened to stop the fight unless the audience cleared away from the ring. Order was finally restored, but the pugilists got enough time to freshen up and in consequence nothing was done for several succeeding rounds. Both men were tired and neither had enough steam to give a knock-out blow. McCauley did most of tbe leading during -these rounds, but after gaining some headway would stop from lack of wind. In the fifty-fourth Connor was pushed down twice, The greatest excitement prevailed in the fifty-fifth round. McCauley forced Con nor down. The latter arose at the end of 8 seconds. McCauley got in a terr rific upper cut and Connor fell through the ropes. McCauley rushed after him and upper cut twice as he reclined" against the ropes. A claim of foul was 'made wfiich the referee very properly did not allow, as Connor was on his feet. This round set tled Connor, and his second threw up the sponge. Everybody got mixed up, The referee did not know that the sponge had been thrown up. and ordered the men to proceed. An attempt was made to push Connor out, but he, was too ex hausted. Both men fought gamely. McCauley missed it by not forcing the fight at tbe start. This would have prevented an all-night endurance match. Connor jabbed McCauley enough to have knocked out three men, but his jabs lacked steam. THE BALL GAME. San Jose Wins Again By a Score of 4 to 2. The third of the series of baseball games between Los Angeles and San Jose took place yesterday afternoon be fore a fair audience, made up largely of cranks. It would have been another great game but for a couple of costly errorß made by the Los Angeles team at critical periods, which virtually made a present of the game to San Jose. The visitors had all the luck on their side, as usual. The score was nothing to noth ing until the fifth, when San Jose made two by a series of errors by the Los Angeleß team. San Jose got two more in the seventh, thanks to a wild pitch by O'Neill and a still wilder throw over tbe third baseman's head, when there was no necessity in the world for throwing the ball. O'Neill gave several bases on balls. He pitched a fair game, nevertheless, but his indifference in the box gave everyone a chill. Mr. O'Neill needs an -injection of ginger or anything that would put a little more life in him. There was one good thing O'Neill did, however. He made a good sacrifice, and n« a result Fngarty scored for Los Angeles in the eighth. It was 4-to 1 at the end of the eighth. In the ninth Dungan covered himself with glory by making the finest drive ever seen on the groundß to tbe right field fence. "Dannie" made a circuit of the basee, and the crowd gave the crack player a good rally. Probably the feature of the game was Dungan's throw from the left field, which headed off a run. Decker also made a great stop, and saved a run by a timely throw to the home plate. The score: LOS ANGELES. AB. B. B.H. S.B. S.H P.O. A. K. Smith, r.f 30220300 Hassamer s.s 4 0 0 O O 4 2 1 Goodeuough, c.f. 4010000 0 Dungan, l.f 41100010 Decker, lb 4 0 0 O 0 :9 1 A Hulen, 3b 4 0 0 O 0 2 2 1 Fogar y, 2b 31110111 Rappold, o 20100530 O'Neill, p 3 O 0 0.1 0 2 1 Total 31 2 8 3 1 24 12 ~4 SAN JOSE. AB. R. nil. S.B. S.H. r.O. A. E. McGucken, 1.f.... 41010300 Uanley, 2b 3 1 2 0 0 3 3 0 Everett, s.s 31000401 Dooley, lb 3 O 0 0 1 7 0 0 Wilson, c.f 3 0 1 O 0 2 0 0 Sharp, r.f 3 0 0 0 0 1 O 0 Parrott, 3b 4 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 Spiers, c 2 1 1 0 0 4 2 0 Fanning, p. 30000140 Total 28 4 5 1 1 27 10 1 SCOBE BY INNINGS, 123456789 Los Angeles 00000001 I—2 Ban Jose 00002020 x— 4 summary. Earned runs—Los Angeles, 1. Twe-base hits—Smith and Parrott. Home run—Dungan. Bases on balls—By u'Neill. 5: by Fanning, 2. Hit by pitched ball—Sharp. Struck out—By O Neili, 2; by Fanning, 2. Wild pitches-O'Neill, 2. Double plays—Fanning to Hanley, to Dooley; Hassamer to Decker. Time of game—l h. 45 m. Umpire—Brittan. Scorer- J. W. I.ysons. HOT SLUGGING. Two Short Fights Before the Pacific Athletic Club. San Francisco, Jan. 28.—Joe King and Jack Kiernan, San Francisco -Did dle weights, fought at the Pacific 'Athletic club tonight, for a $756 purse. A. G. Hale, a well-known Australian sportingjauthority, was referee. Kiernan won after four rounds of hot slugging, King being unable to withstand his left drives. King was pushed down three times in the last round, Kiernan falling on him. Tim Driscoll defeated Johnny Riordan in seven rounds. The men were light weights and fought for a purse of $250. PALO ALTO TROTTERS. Forbes and Stanford Talk About Their Fleet Footed Favorites. New York, Jan. 28.—Turf, Field and Farm says: J. Malcolm Forbes writes to us: "As to racing or letting Arion trot an exhibition mile, I shall not de cide the point until later on." At the American Institute building, Tuesday, Senator Stanford was con stantly surrounded with a group of prominent horsement. Speaking of Bunol, he said: "I am afraid to say how fast I think she can trot. She should certainly beat 2:ot>." Of the holder of the stallion record he remarked: "I Bhall have Palo Alto trained again, and will be disappointed if he does not beat 2:08% one or two seconds." Speaking of Baby McKee, he said: "If Forbes had made an offer for Arion before I advertised the colt to be sold, I should have kept him for my own use. I could not well withdraw him from sale." Trotting Stock Sales. New York, Jan. 28.—Stock from Menlo Park, the Cloverdale stud, Col mar, Pa., Pleasanton, Cal., Lexington, Ky., and J. Malcolm Forbes's farm at Boston, was offered for sale this morn ing at the American institute building. Among the sales were Luella, brown filly, Electioneer-Lilly, B. P. Wyckoff, Berlin, N. V., $3200; Gulnare, bay filly, Starnboul-Kitty Ward, J. G. Ferguson, New York, $1800; Capella, bay filly, Stamboul-Fanny Wise, Bayard Thayer, Lancaster, Pa., $1500; Vinetta, bay tilly, Lord Ruseell-Viola, J.B. Dutcher, Rawl ings, N. V., $1050. Why It Was Named Machlaa. A good many people doubtless liave wondered why Secretary Tracy named the gunboat launched at Bath, Me., the Machias. Machias people know why, and are very proud of the exploit of their ancestors, who within a few weeks of the battle of Concord fought a smart naval engagement and captured a British schooner which was blockading their port. The captain of the British schooner commanded tho mon of Machias to cut down tho liberty pole which they had set up on their common. The men o' Machias refused, and there was some skirmishing of an inconclusive nature. Finally some bold spirits in the town fitted out a sloop and attacked the schooner, which was named tho Marga retta. The engagement was brisk, and tho Americans succeeded in boarding the schooner, drove her crew below and pulled down the British colors. Machias people claim that the Margaretta was the first British vessel captured in the Revolution, and their exploit is some times called "tho Lexington of the Seas." Machias is an historical place, and if the gunboat is handled with the old Machias spirit she will givo a good ac count of herself.—Boston Transcript Boulanger Souvenirs Pawned. A curious result of the decline and fall of General Boulanger has been brought to light in tho public pawn offi ces. These stato supported establish ments, called generally monts de piete, have been inundated of late with busts and medallions of the defunct general. The pledges in marble, plaster of paris or bronze have been put in tho clou by poor enthusiasts, who in the days of Boulanger's brief glory desired to have a memento before them of him whom they deemed to be the "coming man." One branch office in the Montmartre- Clignancourt district, where M. Bou langer was particularly popular, is said to have nineteen busts of the departed itgitator.—London News. >rink Dklhbck Champagne, H. J. Woolla rutt, agent. Have\you a vacant room? If ie, adver m our classified page. A MAN CANT GO WITHOUT PANTS! When we can sell a pair of Btrictly all-wool CASSIMERE PANTS —FOR— $3.30! IT'S THE SAME WITH UNDERWEAR! NO MAN CAN GO NAKED When we are allowing the beat line of White or GTey Underwear —AT— 50e. We Clothing Go. H. C. WEINBB, 249-251 Spring St. near Third. A Carious Clock. A novel clock is now being exhibited by the Watchmakers' union in London. It is of wood, beautifully carved and stands six feet in height. The case is a perfect fort in miniature, and instead of a bell and striking hammer the hours are announced by a bugler, who emerges from a door at one side of the fort and blows the call to assemble and march. Almost instantly doors open on all sides. A regiment of automatic sol diers, six abreast, march out, wheel to the left, stop a few seconds to "mark time," and then march through another part of the fortress to the barracks. These marches and countermarches oc cur each hour. If they come out to an nounce the hour of 1 o'clock, one soldier fires his tiny gun. At 2 o'clock two sol diers fire their pieces, increasing with the hour until tho twelve leaders fire their guns, the rear ranks bowing their heads and pointing with their bayonets toward the dial of the clock.—Chicago Press. One Regiment's Colonels. Among the strange fatalities of the year there are none more noteworthy than those surrounding the colonelcy of the Twenty-first infantry. In less than a year the regiment haa suffered the loss of three colonels—Morrow, O'Beirne and Conrad. We trust that tho fated three break the spell, and that Colonel Jewett will continue in command until his re tirement, March 81, 1898.—Army and Navy Journal. The pickle industry near Pittsburg has assumed enormous proportions. The largest shipment in this line ever made recently left Pittsburg for a Kansas City firm. It filled eighteen refrigerator cars and included over 5,750,000 pickles. At the Chicago university there will be four quarters, each consisting of two terms —six weeks in each term. A stu dent will be allowed to choose any two terms in the year for his vacation. Texas Oysters. Freßh receipts every day, both can and b_. Ik. Best and cheapest oyster ever brougnt to this coast. Only three days en route. Bad Blood. Impure or vitiated blood ia nine times oat of ten caused Dy 80me form OI constipation mSKjw **\ or lndigestiou that clogs np jßsHt* - 2f the system, when tho blood fjHpr naturally becomes impref- SjXS. ■Ife nated with the elf etc matter, j The old SarsaparlUas attempt ; to reach this condition by at- j tacking the blood with the drastic mineral "potash." Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparllla ia modern. It goes to the seat of the trouble. It arouses the liver, kidneys and bowels and invigorates the circulation, and the impuri ties are quickly carried off through the natu ral channels. . r~ir* diaries I.cc, at Bcamish's jgrSfcTlnsk Third and Market Sts., 8. F., writes: "Itookitforvitiated En blood and while on the first \7. bottle became convinced of \Pa, .JT its merits, for I could feel It was working a change. It eleaused, purified and braced WISW/Jss® roc up generally, and every- v F r thing is now working full and regular." Imi s Ve & etable JUy Sarsaparilla For Sale by Off A Vaughn, the DracgUtc, THE GROWLERS Will now keep in the SHADE! PROSPERITY haa CONQUERED by the copious fall of rain. CHILE has taken WATER I And we have reduced our extensive line of Mackintoshes, Rubber Coats And Umbrellas At 25 per cent less than regular prices. Determined not to carry them over for next season. DON'T GO BARE HEADED! Call on us for your HATS! He Mm Co. H. C. WEINER, 249-251 Spring St. NEAR THIRD. IMPORTANT NOTICE. Advertising That Pays—How to Make Money. On the sixth page of the Herald ap pears a list of classified advertisements which should be read by every one. Persons wanting situations, help, or who wish to rent, buy or sell property, will do well to advertise in these col umns. Desirable opportunities for tha investment or borrowing of money appear daily. Other features are cheap eastern excursions, business chances, educational cards, professional cards, personal notices, special notices, ex change advertisements, stock for sale and a full record of the amusements of the city. DIED. DUNSMOOR—In Los Angeles, Wednesday, Jan. 27.1892, at the family residence, 248 East Fifth street, Cynthia J., wife of C. H. Buna moor, aged 39 years and 10 months. Funeral on Friday, January 29th, at 2 p. m., from the residence. Friends invited without further notfce. GARCIA—At the family residence, 818 Botiller street, January 28,1892, Domingo E. Garcia, Jr., son of D. S. Garcia, aged i; 0 years and 7 months. Funeral notice will be given later. FUNERAL NOTICK. To the Officers and Members of Semi- Tropic Lodge 341 and Orange 224,1.0.** S Sirs and Brothers: Youare > erebynotil attend the funeral of our late brothe Schoote, last a member of New York, this day) morning, the 29th, at 10 o'clock, froi undertaking parlors of Peck, Sharp A Nei By order of the Presioent. B. W. EDBLMAN, Secrets.. JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, Will, during the next two months, make SUITS to order at 25 PER CENT less than any other tailor on the Pacific Coast. Business Suits made (NQA I fltor to order from §LV 10 lOl) Dress Snits from... 535 tO S6O And other garments in like pro portion. Perfect fit and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale. All garments made by the best White Labor here. Patronize home industry. JOE POHEIM, 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. GABEL THE TAILOR tßuya all his Woolens direct from the woolen mills, FOR CASH 1 Therefore sells 30 PER CENT. Cheaper than any other home on the coast. Call and examine goods before purchasing elsewhere. PANTS, from $ 3,50 up SUITS, from 15,00 up PERFECT TIT GUARANTEED. 350 S. SPRING BTRKKT, Near Third street, Los Angeles. REMOVAL NOTICE. J OSEPH'S WELL • KNOWN JEWELRY house has removed from the old stand, 217 North Spiing street, to 117 North Spring street. Tbe public are cordially lnviied to call. First c lass repairing of all kinds done. 1-27-lm 5