Newspaper Page Text
THE WINNING COUNTY TICKET.
It Will Be Named at Today's Convention. The Political Situation As It Now Appears. Some of the Candidate* Who Are In the Field—Everything Portends a Har monicas Se.slon—A I.lst of the Delegates. At 10 o'clock this morning the Demo cratic county convention will be called to order at Turnverein hall. This con vention will be the largest that has ever been held in Los Angeles county. It will comprise 430 delegates, who are supposed to represent tbe Democratic masses. A county ticket will be placed in nomination, and tbe general consen sus of public opinion is that the ticket nominated will be elected. The people of this county are tired of the $12 per minute government that has been reigning on court bouse hill for some time past, and there seems to ex ist a universal desire for a change. The feeling is that the. Democratic conven tion which meets today will name the county officials for the two years com mencing with 1803. One thing cannot be denied. The con vention that assembles today will be a representative one. The number of del egates has been increased to a maxi mum, in order that the voice of the people might be heard. No endeavor has been made to take snap judgment on anyone. Not a dollar was spent by any one to influence the primaries. As -near as can be learned, no delegate elected ia pledged to any candidate for any particular office. The choice of the convention under these circumstances will be the choice of the party. The first thing that the convention will do today is to elect a temporary chairman. J. De Bath Shorb will call the body to order. Several names have been mentioned in connection with the temporary chairmanship. E-Mavor Workman has been spoken of, but, Mr. Workman declines the honor, while be appreciates the endeavors of his friends in this connection. The name of Judge A. W. Hutton has also been mentioned, but it ie understood tbat Judge Hutton positively refuses to act. The general sentiment last evening was tbat W. A. Ryan would be selected to act as the presiding officer of the con vention. Mr, Ryan has already pre sided over a convention of the party, and in that trying position he distin guished himself. It ie admitted by all that he would make a good and pro ficient chairman. While he would not exercise any arbitrary power, he would dispatch the business ot the convention. It. Ie safe to say that the secret ballot will not be adopted. All voting in the convention will be open, and the dele gates will be prepared to answer to their constituents for the action they take in tbe convention. In connection with the secretaryship, no name has thus far been mentioned except that of Walter Wotkyns, of Pas adena. He will undoubtedly be chosen by acclamation. v As to the platform, the general opin ion seems to be tbat the resolutions should refer to and cover strictly county matters, outside of a general endorse ment of the state and national plat forms. It has been suggested that the following points be covered in the report of tbe committee on resolutions: Resolved, That we arraign the present Republican administration of the county government as characterized by scandal and profligate waste of the money of the taxpayers. We cite the fact that $1,239, --814.39 wae the cost of the county govern ment for tbe year 1891. The daily cost of the county government at this rate has been $4403 75. This vast sum has gone to enrich an army of unnecessary deputies, whose principal labor has con stituted a mad endeavor to find some thing that will be a pretense at work. Resolved, Tbat we arraign the county board of supervisors, as at present con stituted, for its scandalous waste of the People's money in furnishing the court ouse. Although the people were called upon to expend but $60,000 in furnish ing the palatial building on court house hill, and voted bonds in that sum for that purpose, the board of supervisors up to the Ist day of May, 1892, had ex pended for furniture and carpets, etc., the princely sum of $97,897.85, accord ing to warrants on file and drawn by the county auditor. This reckless disregard of the people's interests, whereby $47, --897.85 was extravagantly and uselessly paid out to favorites, was made possible only by the juggling of county funds. As $50,000 only was appropriated to fur nish theconrt house, thie $47,897 85 was raised hy transferring money from one fund to another, in violation of law and against tbe interests of the people. Resolved, That we pledge our candi date for county auditor to so discharge the duties of his office that it will be impossible in tbe future for any such il legitimate transfers of funds to be made, in order tbat petted and pampered fa vorites may feed at the public crib. Resolved, Tbat we pledge our candi date for county clerk to be a faithful custodian of the public records, and that he will retain them intact, free from the evil influences of designing politicians, to mutilate, alter or deface. Resolved, That we pledge our candi dates for the assembly and senate to tbe Advocacy of a bill, to be presented to tbe next legislature, which will provide for the abolition of two of the six superior -courts, it being admitted tbat four supe rior judges can now transact all of tbe business of this county with ease, and with due regard for the interests of all litigants. This will result in a saving to the people of, approximately, $20,000 per annum. The contest for sheriff will be between Ed Gibson and Martin Marsh. Both are good democrats, popular citizens, and either one of the two nominated will be elected. Mr. Gibson has served one term, and no man can make a charge against his official record that in the slightest degree impugns his integ rity or character. On the other hand, the friends of Mr. Marsh claim that he will be a stronger candidate before the people than Mr. Gibson. This question is left to the convention to determine. The only proposition is that tbe strong est man should be nominated. Capt. A. F. Mackey has been mentioned as a possible dark horse. For county clerk no candidate has an nounced himself. If a good man from the country was to declare himself, he would be named. While Fred Hark ness is in no sense seeking the nomina tion, hia friends are urging his selec tion. There ia but one candidate for county auditor thus far—Frank B. Colver. Mr. Colver haa been a reaident oi Loa An LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 20, 1892. geles for ten years, and be would un questionably be a strong man. It is admitted that he is in every way qaali fled for the position. He is an old sol dier, and a hard working, deserving cit izen. For tax collector, there are several candidates in the field—Gen. E E. Hew itt, Harlow Gilbert, John Moriarity and Refugio Bilderrain. Any one of the quartet will be elected, if he receives the nomination. W. B. Scarborough and W. B. Crisp have been'anndunced as candidates for public administrator. The friends of Hon. J. De Barth Shorb yesterday brought his name to the front for connty treasurer. Mr. Shorb seems to have no opposition, and he will un doubtedly benominated. With the pre vailing sentiment against third tt rmiem and the well known popularity of Mr. Shorb he is almost certain to be elected if nominated. For the constabulary nominations there are about a dozen applicants. The same holds good in so far as the nomina tions for city justices are concerned. The following is a list of tbe delegates aa far as returned. City IH Ugate*. First ward, 16 delegates—C. M. Hay den, C. L. Cruz, J. H. Simpson, M. M. Brothers, T. 8. Meredith, A. Gundlach, J. E. Yoakum, C. H. Langbein, J. E. Frick, Joseph Mesßmer, Peter White, Henry Gibbs, J. A. C. Martinez, John Donohue, Alfred Moore, jr., George C. King. Second ward. 36 delegates—Dr. M. M. Kannon, Geo Kuhrtz, Samuel Cohn.H. H. Grossmeyer, W. S Hobbs, Wm. Mead, P. L. Hoffman, Chas. Bauer, A. Davis, W. B. Scarborough, I. W. Bowler, F. B. Colver, H. B. Belt, Henry Brun ing. Dr. Wasserman, R. W. Ready, J. Neary, E. G. Tice, E. E. Lemhart, David Mulrein, M. Marquez. R. L Gar rett, Dr. J. Kurtz, Geo.W. Reilzer, Thos. McCaffrey, Dr. J E. Le Doux, W. D. Perkins, Joseph Gioia, J. 8. Redona, W. W. Sands, Thomas Keefe, W. E. War den, J. A. Cruig, Frank Ham, A. C. Summers, J. A. Rocha. Third ward, 34 delegates—W. A. Ryan. A. M. Stephens, T. *K. Gibbon, N. C. Bledeoe, J. IC. Urmston, H. P. Wilson, Chris Hickson, Henry Ryan, W. R Lewis, P. 11. Fitzgerald, M. J. Nolan, Dr. N. Wvnue, C. Behrendt, F W. DeVau. M. H. Sullivan, G. B. Vanderbeek, T. R. Richard", M. F. Bethowski Oscarßagland.C G. Sschsf, W. P. Jeffries, W. M. Taj lor, H. J. Woollacott, Sam Levy, E. (lanberrv, Otto Vogel, Cal Fov, J. H. Crawford, John T. Teel, A. P. McGinnis, B. Breen, John Kenealy, E. Wineburgh, R. M. Baker. Fourth ward, 21 delegates—J. D. Bethune. C. N. Williams. Thomas L. Winder, S. Grant, Dr. J. E. Cowles, W. P. Hyatt, Geo. W. Glowner, V. Po net, M. W. Conklin, 8. P. Bow en, John S. Ward, Joe P. Rowan, C. F. A. Last, A. W. Hutton, Jno. Bry son, sr., L. I. Mathews, D. Botiller, J. Percival, Conrad Jacoby, LeComte Davie. Fifth ward, 8 delegates—Frank W. Sa bichi, Telfair Creigbton, W. R. Burke, B. J. Reeve, Geo*ge Dickson, E. T. Park, D. H. Irland, J. W. Hardwick. Seventh ward, 38 delegates—Jacob Adloff, A. McNally, Simon Rein hart, D. M. McGarry, Daniel Mc- Isaacs, John Hatterwaas, John J. O'Brien, James C. Zimmer, Robert Ru dolph, Henry Pfirrman, B. McKone, Henry Kearney, Geo. L. A rbuckle, A. L Corlett, W. H. Jukes, Charles P. Kear ney, C. E. Richards, George Baker, T. J. Cuddy, James Cuesen, Wm. Town send, A. N. Feldschau, M. E. Currari, Hpnry Bluett, F. Lindenfeld, Henry Baswitz, J. P. Caldwell, Gus Graham, E. H. Boyd, P. R. Froelich, William E Smith, Thos. Darmody, Elias Steinman, W. 8 Walker, L. G. Dalhbrink, M. A. Steves, Geo. Judkins, Frank L Reyes. Sixth ward, 12 delegates—A. Orfila, M. Leahv, J. S. McDonald, J. Marion Brooks, E. R. Pirtle, C. J. Peteler, H. J. A. Stuhr, John Moran, L. Herzog, J. H. Pessell, P. L. Ducasse, Henry Bartning. Eight ward, 37 delegates—George Buhot, T. Eccles, W. H. Buehler, John Watson, James Harrison, Garrett Lynch, Hugh Sweeney, John Wilson, Craig Summers, Dan Lynch, J. J. Choate, E. Faure, Cy True, E. E. Shaffer, R. L. Bouchette, Charles Carolan, E. East, Thomas F. Savage, Guy Longstreet, F. Glave're. Hugh Smith, Charles Geison, Thomas Shehan, £. Waldeck, Cole Rigga, George F. Wil lig, W. W. Sanchez, Henry King, J. J. Phillips, James O'Donnell, C. A. Ste phens, Hugh Dixon, J. F. Mackel, Jack Williams, R. Collins, Thomas Chase, E. J. Conroy. Ninth ward, 14 delegates—l. N. Coch ran, H. L. White, Tom Hyans, L. V. Glasscock, H. M. Gerke, G. W. Frame, W. H. Workman, Chas. A. Bell, R. Ber nard, C. E. Blake, J. J. McGreal, Geo. A. Webb, F. Biggy, C. H. Tnompson. Connty Delegates. Catalina, 1 delegate—B. F. Latimer. Cahuenga, 2 delegates—John W. Mitchell, Dennis Sullivan. Lordsburg, 3 delegates—J. 8. Park, G. C. Davis, R. R. Carrion. Pasadena, 20 delegates—A.R.Metcalfe, R. M. Furlong, Ed. Kennedy, James Clarke, A. O. Bristol, Jos. Simons, A. J. Wright, Webster Wotkvns, Chas. Frost, W. C. Stuart, W. D. McGilvray, John Reynolds, John Adams, H. W. Hines, O. F. Harris, L. C. Winston, L. C. Tor rance, Thos. Grimes, L, C. Lynch, Walter Wotkyns. Knolls, 2 delegates—Dan Kevane, P. Avila.| Garvanza, two delegates—L. M. Oor win, E. Bush. University, four delegates—Wm. Dry den, N. A. Covarrubias, W. H. Webber, Edward Rjan. Vernon, five delegates—J. N. ton, T. Barker, J. J. Moore, P. W.Sams, John Kan.?. Electric, three delegates—W. 8. Pem berton, B. F. Scott, James H. Smith. Compton, three delegates—T. J. Har lin, Robert H rris, A. R. Talamant' a Enterprise, two delegates—George B. Nichols, Omri Bullis. Newhall, three delegates—Wm. N. Forker, Matt McCormick, W. E. Pardee. Burbank, two delegates—S. W. White, Frank Scheidler. Palmdale, two delegates—J. O. Bar ingroser, John Ames. Rivera, five delegates—B. G. Reyn olds. R. T. Gibson, F. A. Coffman, P. B. Conant, T. L. Gooch. Norwalk, four delegates—J. E. Wilson, Mort Elidt, L. W. Houghton, W. H. Settle. Glendale, three delegates—J. W. Cook, R G. Doyle, E. L. Prior. South Pasadena, two delegates—W. B. Vail. H. L. Moody. Wilmington, four delegates—Geo. Hindß, William Bryant, M. F. Gibbon, Michael Maher. Tejunga, two delegates—Robert S. Watt, Joseph H. Hutchings. La Canada, two delegates—George Engelhard, J. M. Spencer. Whittier, two delegates—M. J. Brooks, Charles P. Livingston. Downey, eight delegates—C. H. Eb erle, Thomas Hutchison, C E. Smith, W. T. Kendrick, J. W. McKellar, J. D. Ardit, J. W. Fox, H. C. Roeroer. Calabasas, two delegates—H. A Brans comb, Ed Stokes. Los Virgenes, two delegates—B. Botil ler, R. Holman. Old Mission, two delegatea—George D. McCaige, Mannal Zuniga. San Gabriel, three delegates—J. De Barth Shorb, R. B. Stephens, G. E. Smith, Lancanter, two delegates—James E. Ward, A. B. Cox. San Antonio, three delegates—Angel Romeroy, Pedro Lugo, Wm Spx. Artesia, three delegates —R S. Deer ing, J. Clantoh, Holling-worth. Political Notes. Louis Stone is a candidate for the Democratic nomination for constable Mr. Stone is an able officer, and will poll many American, French and German votes, if nominated, regardless of party. Tbe Young Men's Colored Democratic club met last evening with W. H. Jukea in the chair, and A. J. Hanslan, secre tary. Arrangements were perfected for the ratification for the Democratic ticket. Ralph Dominguez has been put for ward hy his friends as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for city auditor. Frank R. Willis is a candidate for the Republican nomination for city attor ney. Mr. Willis is a well known local attorney, who has established in this community a reputation as a legal ad viser, and if he should be selected » y the Republican convention, he would undoubtedly prove to be a strong nomi nee before the people. One of tiie well-known Democratic workers is M. C. Haustaun. The Democratic nomination for the assembly in the Seventy-third district seems to be conceded to George Robertß. For a long period of years Mr. Roberts has resided in this community, and he has been universally recognized as a yr.ung man who could be relied upon on all occasions. His integrity and prohityof character have never been questioned. His brave defense of the express car against, the Collis train robbers clearly establishes this fact. If Mr. Roberts is nominated his election is only a matter of time. Dr. R C. Gnirado seems to have clear sailing, in so far as the Democratic nom ination for coroner is concerned. BOARD OF EDUCATION. The Detailed Proceedings of an Impor tant Meeting. The board of education met last night at 8 o'clock in the council chamber, Dr. Kierulff in the chair. Miss M. E. Glick was granted leave of absence until January 1, 1893. The bid of the Crescent Coal company to supply coal for the department dur ing the ensuing year was accepted. It was decided to purchase a lot on Washington street and Santa Fe avenue for a new school building. The clerk was instructed to advertise for bids for removing the Seventh street school building to the new lot. The teachers' committee recommend ed that the following kindergarten teachers be elected and assigned as fol lows ; Hellman street, Mrs. Mary L. Swizer, Miss Nellie Clark, assistant; Hayes street, Miss Laura G. Bacon, Miss Ma bel Brown, assistant; Castelar Btreet, Mrs. Frances Mackey, Miss Edna Bettß, assistant; Alpine street, Miss Olga Dorn, Miss Nora Millspaugh, assistant; Temple street. Miss Annie Judkin, Miss Lilian Clark, assistant; Fremont ave nue, Miss Mary A. Richardson, Miss Anna T. Lynch, assistant; Spring street, Miss Alice de Hart, Miss Eleanor Mer cer, assistant; Sixteenth street, Miss Jeannette Havemari, Miss Florence Smith, assistant; Seventeenth street, Miss Julia Bruere, Misr Annie Brown, assistant; Thirtieth street, Mies Mari etta Hodgman, Miss Elsie Iltsse. as sistant; San Pedro street. Miss Eveline Winslow, Miss Alice Blnckington. assist ant; Ninth street, Miss Fannie Lawton, Miss Ruby Tullis, assistant; Hewitt street, Mrs. Lizzie Foster, Miss Lorena Stevenson, assistant; Amelia Btreet, Miss Nellie G. Oliver, Miss Kittie Mills, assistant; Ann street. Miss Luna Mur phy, MiBS Pauline Ellean. assistant; Cornwell Miss Lucy Wurtz, Miss Pauline Lewis assistant; Breed street, Miss Grace J. Hutchins, Miss Ada Marsh, assistant. Miss Lizzie B. Oliver and Mrs. Earl Parsons were allowed to change placß as teachers in the fourth grade respectively of tbe Eighth street and Temple street schools. Miss Helen Henry was assigned to tbe firet grade at the Eighth street school, and Mies Maggie Tracy to the first grade at the Seventeenth street; Miss May Stansbury to the fourth grade at the Macy street, and MiBS E. C. Clark was elected and assigned as teacher of English in tbe High' school. H W. Cowles was elected janitor of the Spring street school. The board then adjourned. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, fa mouß for its cures of bad colds, and as a preventive and cure for croup, 50 cents a bottle. Chamberlain's Pain Balm, a general family liniment, and especially valuable for rheumatism, sprains, bruises, burns and frost bites, 50 cents per bottle. We sell Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, tbe most sue cessfnl medicine in use for dysentery diarrhoea, colic and cholera morbus, 25 and 50 cent bottles. St. Patrick's Pilla. They are the best physic. They also regulate the liver and bowels. Try them, 25 cents per box. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment for tetter, salt-rheum, scald head, ecze ma, pilee and chronic sore eyes. 25 cents per box. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggist. Stockton Races. Stockton, Sept. 19.—Admission was free at the track today and a great crowd attended the races. The running dash, five-eighths mile, was won by The Waif; time, I:o3>£. The 2:18 class pace was won by W. Wood in straight heats; fastest time, 2:11 1-6; Electric second, Belle Button third. Special for 2:23 class —McNasser won in three straight heats; fastest time 2:22; Annie E. second, Maud M. third. v^^Powder Osed in Millions of Homes—-40 Years the Standard Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE CHOLERA NEWS BECOMIG STATE. Excitement Completely Allayed in New York. Only an Occasional Suspected Case Reported in the City. The Plugue Broken Out Among the Unfortunate Immigrants at Camp low-Its Ravages ln Kurope. By the Associated Press.] Nkw Yoiik, Sept. 19 —Cholera, as a matter of news, has iallen out of public interest. The city papers print it on the ineide pages, reserving more prominent page for the Grand Army encampment and politics. The girl Mary Connerty will be dis charged from the reception hospital in a few daye. It is generally conceded that she is not a cholera victim. A CASK IN A BOARDING HOUSE. Louis Weinhogel, a coachman, was re moved tonight, hy the health authori ties from a boarding house at 306 Exeter place, to the receiving hospital at the foot of West Sixteenth street. He is believed to be suffering from an attack of Asiatic cholera, aud the physicians in attendance have expressed the opinion that Weinhagel could not live through the night. The house, which contains over 200 other boarders, has been placed under quarantine. THE NEW BRUNSWICK CASE. Dr. Roberts has quarantined the canal boat Henry Cahill, lying at the foot of West Thirty-first street, the captain and owner of which died at New Brunswick, N J., last night, supposedly of cholera. He has also seized tbe bedding and clothing aboard the boat, and disin fected the craft. An inspector of the board of health has been sent to New Brunswick to procure some of the intes tinal fluid from the body of Carr, for a bacteri .logical examination. STEERAGE PASSENGERS SMUGGLED IN. The Furnessia arrived here today, from Glasgow, with 628 passengers on board, 221 in the firet cabin, and 407 in the second cabin. It was reported down town that tbe Furneseia was carrying steerage passengers as cabin passengers, in order to avert the twenty-day quar antine regulation. It was said as many as 407 supposed second cabin, were re ally steerage passengers, and that when the Hat was examined, the names of 82 were misriug. At the office of the com pany it was denied that steerage passen gers had come over in the cabin. The authorities will likely investigate. The steamer ia still in quarantine. DR. JENKINS CRITICISED. Three hundred and fifty-six passen gers from the steamer Rugia and Sean dia were taken to Hoffman island this morning, making the total number in quarantine there 1065. The passengers fron the pest ships Rugia and Scandia are thus turned loose among people who are not known to have been infected, and are being held there merely as a precautionary measure. Thirteen of tbe lot from the Scandia had been in the pest house on Swinburne island. Gen eral Hamilton is very indignant at Dr. Jenkins for sending them to Hoffman island. REPORTS FROM QUARANTINE. Quarantine, N. V., Sept. 19.—The fol lowing dispatch from Dr. Byron, at Swinburne island, was received this afternoon by Dr. Jenkins: "Dr. Abbott is just back from the i-hips. He brings two bodies from the Scandia, Regina Gistoff, aged 66, who died of heart failure, and Chris Oleson, aged 8 months, from marasmus; one new patient from the Bteamship Bohe mia Scholen Schasen, aged 16 years. With this exception all of our patients are out of danger, and the island will soon be free from cholera patients." CAMP LOW INFECTED. Camp Low, Sandy Hook, Sept. 20, 12:15 a. m.—lt is officially announced at thie late hour that Asiatic cholera has broken out here. Franco Morenzo, a Normannia passenger, who landed here Sunday morning, died of the disease, in a tent where he had been isolated, at 10 p. m. The body will be cremated at Swinburne island. A widow, name unknown, accompanied by her four children, was taken ill with every symptom of the disease, shortly after 11 p. m., and Dr. Rauch, a cholera expert, immediately had the family removed to an isolated tent. Tbe man's death is said to have been largely due to excess es, in which he indulged on Monday night. Great excitemeit prevails among the officials of the camp, and fears are entertain* d of a stampede of the people here from fear, when the fact is made public. The dead man and in fected family were passengers on the Normannia, and had been in quarantine for 18 days past. Mrs. Sche:dt, who wae ill from the effects of a premature confinement, on Hoffman's it-land, died tonight in the hospital outside the camp. H. C. Frick's Peace Offering. Pittsburg, ."a., Sept. 19.—Dr. J. H. McClelland, the local representative of the state board of health, has been in need of funds to take steps to guard against the outbreak of cholera. Today H. C. Frick, of the Carnegie steel com pany, furnished him $20,000, as a loan, without interest, until the next meeting of the state legislature. POORLY EQUIPPED. American Fortg In Bad Shape to Fight Cholera. Concord, N. H., Sept. 19.—Dr. Irving A. Wateon, chairman of the international quarantine committee, recently ap pointed by the international conference of boards of health, who has just re turned, said in an interview, today: "There is not a single port on the North Atlantic coast that is supplied with all the requisite means and methods of modern maritime sanitary science. At no single port was there found a suitable plant for quickly and efficiently disin fecting plague stricken ships. An tiquated methods are most em ployed. While many of our ports are deficient as regards quarantine stations, cholera is not very likely to be admitted through the ports during the present year, although the danger is ever present of its introduction, and all immigration from cholera infected countries should be absolutely sus pended for a year or more. The com mission found tbe port of Philadelphia beßt equipped of any of the ports exam ined. Thus far there is no .reason for alarm in this country. There is noth - ing tiiat should interfere with domestic travel. The latenes* of the season is in our favor for thiß year, and congrees and the subordinate legislative bodies should furnish the necessary means to strengthen the weak points in the de fenses required to prevent the introduc tion of cholera or any other disease." A Victim of Exposure. Philadelphia, Sept. 19.—George H. Becker, a well known real estate dealer of this city, and one of the Normannia's passengers, died at his residence today of pneumonia, resulting from a cold contracted while sleeping on the deck of the Cepheus while Bhe lay off Fire isl and last Tuesday nigbt. A Quarantine Circular. Washington, Sept. 19 —A circular to customs officers, designed to prevent the entrance of infected vessels or steam ships from infected ports entering the smaller ports of the United States where the quarantine r a s#aints are insuffi cient, was issued today. An Alleged Case of Cholera, Salem, Mass., Sept. 19.—A case of Asiatic cholera is reported at a Polish boarding house in this city. The authorities are investigating. THE LAGUE IN EUROPE. It Continues to Claim Hundreds of Vic tims at Hamburg. Havre, Sept. 19. —Nine new cases of cholera and four deaths from the disease were reported yesterday. St. Petersburg, Sspt. 19.—Only 12 new cases of cholera were reported in the city yesterday, and 32 deaths. Six ty-five patients were discharged from the hospital cured. Paris, Sept. 19 —There were reported in the city and suburbs today 29 new cholera cases and 15 deaths, including 16 new cases and four deaths in St. Oven. The Plague in Hamburg. Hamburg, Bept. 19—Yesteiday 169 new cases of cholera and 82 deaths occurred, a decrease of 117 cases and 45 deaths. Returns of removals to the hospitals are also decreasing. The total returns up to Saturday give the number of per sons attacked by cholera, as 15,664, and deaths, 6764. London, Sept. 19.—The Standard's Hamburg correspondent says: The cholera figures for Monday are: New cases, 621; deaths, 187.; burials, 202, and patients in hospital, 2939. Numer ous commercial failures are imminent. Six thousand commercial clerks hava been dismissed since tbe outbreak. Stevenson's Southern Tour. Winston, N. C, Sept. 19.—Hon. A. C. Stevenson arrived here today, and a tre mendous crowd greeted him. There was a parade, with 1600 men in line, 900 of them mounted, and 700 school children. Stevenson reviewed the parade and de livered an address. The Man from Boston. Providence, B. 1., Sept. 19.—A large audience welcomed John L. Sullivan in his new play, entitled the Man from Boston, here tonight. Death of a Noted Turfman. Paris, Sept. 19.—M. Delatre, the largest owner of race horses in France, died today. Advice to the Aged. Age brines Infirmities; such as slua> Slsh Hon els, wcnh kidneys and blaoV er and torpid liver. Tint's Pills have a spec! flc effect on these organs, stimulating the bowels, giving natur al dischai -.rvs without straining or griping, and IMPARTING WGOR to the kidneys, bladder and liver. They aro adapted to old or young. SOLI> EVEBYWHJEKE. J. M Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treas. T. X. Nichols, Bec'v. X. L. Chandler, Supt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, LUMBER DEALERS And Mannfactnrers of DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS. Mill Work of Every Description. 084 N. Alameda Street, Los Angeles. ]nl tf Prices low for spot cash,"or will sell on Install menu. 481 SOUTH BPSING BTKBKT Between Fourth and Fifth Streets. Telephone 084. P. 0. box 1931 7-Slt; REMOVED 1 OABEL THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET, CABBIES THE LABGKBT STOCK ON THE COAST PANTS. Jk SUITS. ANIMJP. iMjj U'.OO Perfect fit guar- |H AND UP. anteed. HfH PLEASE All work madein AW GIVE US LosAugeles. A CALL. More Wholesome Notice Than Art the Can Supply. Yellow Labels Apollinaris "THE queen of table waters" "The Purity of Apollinaris offers the best security against the dangers which are common to most of the ordinary drinking waters." LONDON MEDICAL RECORD. DO YOU FEED THE BABY? TTHE SKIN ALSO needßfood. If your Msj£§&Pj3i l;dm P' ex ' on is sallow, 45:1 rough, scaly,pimply, (jit is because yon tS» -X neglect to feed it J with LOLA MON JJ d TEZ CREME, posi- £§T*> 6a * e ant * reliable j el:m food and tie* t Li\m>\u.S!xofnLft> rVtauii PUe builder known t >tfcf. (t><i M (fScientifically pre pared and entirely free from any injurious substance, it openß the pores, increases the natural and necessary secretions of the skin, re storing the flesh to the firm and healthy state of youth. No matter how bad your complexion has become, this won derful skin fo-d will make it beautiful, a Bource of pride to yourself and a de light to all your friends. A trial con vinces the most skeptical. No face pow der should ever be used without first rubbing a little of the LOLA MONTEZ CREME into the skin, thus softening the complexion and preventing the pow der from clogging the porea of tbe skin. Price, 75 cents pot; lasts three months. Ask your druggist. Ladies at a distance treated by cor respondence for all Blemishes or Defects of Face or Figure. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON, (America's Beauty Doctob), 26 Geary Street, San Francisco, Cal. MRS. S. LAWRENCE, Lady Hair dreaeer and Manicure, 353 South Spring street, lady agent for Los Angeles, Cal. S-13 cod 3m IMMENSE INVOICE JUST ARRIVED OF CHEAP DißQer, Tea sTcilet Services STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO, 8-27 417 South Spring street 6mo MANICURING, CRIMPING, SHAMPOOING, SINGEING, 8P A™ s WOPER HAIR PARLORS MRS. M. CODIB, 219 Sonth Spring street. Wagon material, HARD WOODS, IRON, STEEL, Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto. JOHN WIGMORE, 117, 119 and 12.1 Bouth Los Angeles Btreet Joe Poheinn, The Tailor Hakes the R SuitSo;^ best fitting oraex clothes in tne Mil From $18. State at 25 PaatS other noose R hi! R"' es for seif- Jfcy Ml measurement On the _Kg .1 and Samples Pacific Coast. W A SeT to an ' 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. ADAMS BROS.,the old reliable Los Angeles dentists, have reduced their prices as follows: 1 8 ' Artificial teeth, $6 to $10; all shades, and shapes kept in stock to suit the case. Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, $1; regular extracting, 50c. Old roots and teeth crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a plate, $10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning teeth skillfully performed. ADAMS BROS., Dentists. 8. Spring St., bet. Second and Third, Rooms I, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. N B.—We give a written guarantee on all work done. CHAS. BAUER, General Agent for Southern California for ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION. Keg and Bottled Beer delivered to any part of Southern California. Bottliug department, 409 411 North Alameda street This Celebrated Beer can always be found fresh on draught at The Eintracbt saloon. 163 North Spring street, and The Anheuser saloon 243 Spring street. Telephone at the Bottling Works 467; at Elntracht saloon, 316. All orders promptly at tended to, 7-14 lyr 5