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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, August 14, 1888, Image 5

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BEYOND THE ROCKIES.
Mr. Blame Entertains the
Bean-Eaters.
THE YELLOW FEVER EPIDEMIC.
Convent of the Sacred Heart Oe
stroyed by Fire—A Hebred
Wedding Party Raided.
Associated Press Dispatches to tbe Herald.
Boston, August 13. —At Meriden,
Conn., 2,000 people welcomed Blame.
He spoke as follows: I beg to thank you
all for this compliment in greeting me so
cordially. I have time only to say that
important as the vote of Connecticut al
ways has been, it is ten fold more im
portant this year. If we can have every
Republican voter in Connecticut fully
comprehend and appreciate what the
vote of this State may mean. I shall rest
content with the result which your un
derstanding will bring. Trusting that
the votes of November may chronicle a
victory in Connecticut, and as a conse
quence, a victory to the Nation, I return
your greeting with all the cordiality with
which it has been tendered.
AT HARTFORD
There was gathered an enthusiastic
crowd. Mayor Root Introduced the
traveling guest, who responded as fol
lows : Less than a fortnight ago I was
in a country which according to its arena
is called the richest in the world—old
England. A large number of counties in
Eiigland have each a population greater
than that of the whole State of Connecti
cut, but I wish I could compare the sta
tistics of Connecticut with any country,
or of any community of 000,000 people
in England. The comparison would give
a sharp test by which the good people of
Connecticut could determine the depress
ing effects of free trade upon the mass of
laboring men. You are asked now to
change the tariff system under which
this prosperity has been attained. The
country wishes to hear your answer upon
that point, and awaits to hear it with
confidence.
AT SPRINGFIELD
The largest assemblage of the day was in
waiting. Among those who boarded the
train to greet Blame were Mayor Ward.
ex-Governor Kobinson and Elisha Mor
gan. Blame was introduced and said:
Gentlemen, it would be sheer vanity in
me to attribute the assemblage of this
vast mass of Massachusetts voters with a
desire to see me. I take it rather as an
index of the profound interest which you
feel in the pending contest. In that
worthy and pacific purpose I am most
heartily with you. I share your feeling.
I bid you Godspeed. Among the Na
tional policies which have strikingly ad
vanced your State among the States in
the Union, the policy of protection has
been the chief. That policy is repre
sented in this contest by Harrison and
Morton. You should roll up a majority
for Harrison and Morton of tens of
thousands, and beyond that in every
practicable and proper way you should
help your neighbors in Connecticut.
At the conclusion of Blame's speech
three cheers were given thrice over, with
a "tiger" appendix. The next stopping
place was
WORCESTER.
Before the city itself was reached there
were seen from the train, throngs of
workmen in the numerous factories on
either side of the railroad, who had sus
pended work and stood at the factory
windows waiting for Blame's train to
pass. When they saw it they waved their
hands and cheered. When the depot at
Worcester was reached, and Blame's
figure was recognized on the rear plat
form of the train, the cheering was vocif
erous. Dr. Burden, of the Republican
State Committee of Massachusetts, per
formed the act of introduction. Mr.Blame
said: I have been really
embarrassed the whole day by such
demonstrations as this. The crowds
have not been so large, but everywhere
the welcomes have been hearty. I re
peat here what I said in Springfield. I
am not vain enough to suppose that this
assemblage is simply a personal compli
ment to me. It is rather, and far more
lamely, an exhibition of the deep sym
pathy which the Republicans in Massa
chusetts have in the pending national
contest for Harrison and Morton. Mas
sachusetts can do much in this contest,
and much is expected of her. She can
lead the way in the contest which shall
restore the Republican party to national
power and insure the permanence of a
sound protection policy to the laborers of
the United States. Thanking you per
sonally, gentlemen, for the kindness
which the gathering of this vast multi
tude implies toward myself, and which I
fully reciprocate, I bid you God-speed
and farewell.
AT SOUTH FRAMINGHAm!
A smaller, but not less enthusiastic gath
ering awaited Blame. When the train
stopped a little girl was pushed forward
through the crowd, bearing aloft in her
extended arms an American flag wrought
of flowers, on which was worded the in
scription: "South Framingbam—Wel
come James G. Blame." The little girl,
whose name was Ada C. Burt, began a
prepared speech with the words: "Mr.
Blame, the ladies of South Framingbam
S resent you this—" but Bhe was cut off
yJ. G. Crawford, of Clinton, who in
troduced Mr. Blame. The flag, however,
was received with the usual demonstra
tions of enthusiasm. He began saying:
The question which is uniting and in
spiring the Republican party every
where is best illustrated by tho progress
and history of Massachusetts; for, after
all Massachusetts perhaps furnishes the
finest example of industrial proeress in
the United States.
At this point Mr. Blame was interrupt
ed by the backing up of the car which
caused a general scattering of the crowd.
"That is the way Harrison and Morton
are going to scatter the Democrats unless
they get out of the way to avoid getting
hurt." Before Mr. Blame had time to
pick up the thread of his remarks the
train began to move, much to the dissa
pointmeDt of the large crowd. South
Framingham was the last station at.
which a stop was made. The train sped
on at a high rate of speed to make up for
lost time, and despite the numerous de
lays of the day, it rolled into the depot
at Boston only five minutes behind
schedule time.
AT BOSTON.
On alighting from the train, Mr. Blame
was conducted to an open barouche, and
Dr. Burden, Chairman of the Republican
State Committee, took a seat beside him.
The four horses attached were driven
slowly along the streets to the Yendome
Hotel. Mr. Blame appeared tired and
worn, ever anon stroking his beard. The
party arrived at the hotel at 6:35 o'clock.
From that hour on to 9 o'clock people
gathered until 10,000 were about the ho-
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY: HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 14, 1888..
Tel balcony. There were a band of music,
fireworks and cheers. When Mr. Blame
appeared he was escorted to the
balcony by Dr. Burden, Henry C.
Lodge * and O. W. Beard and others.
Mr. Blame's appearance evoked tremen
dous cheers, which were renewed again
and again. Mr. Blainee turned to Dr.
Burden and remarked of the balcony on
which he stood: "Thereis something in
secure about this." Dr. Burden reas
sured him, however, and after some
little time it was again possible for Dr.
Burden to make himself heard. While
introducing Blame he used among others
these words: He (Blame) comes to us
to-night, not with the pomp and display
of a General, but as a private soldier in
the ranks, ready for orders, but our Gen
eral (Harrison) will not allow him to re
main loDg in the ranks. He will issue
to him a commission as commander-in
chief of the Republican forces in the field.
HIS BOSTON SPKKCII.
Mr. Blame, replying Baid: My voice
has been so much worn to-day by speak
ing that I doubt if I may be heard to tie
limit of this great assembly, to give
thanks to their greeting of me to New
England. For all the absence and feel
ing of an exile that I felt beyond the
sea, lam compensated over and over
again by the magnificent welcome I
have received since I touched my native
shore. From no town, city or
State has this been more grate
ful than from Boston, and
the great and leading State of Massa
chusetts. Ever since the Republican
party came into existence, more than a
generation ago, at no time, on no issue,
and under no exigency has Massachu
setts failed to respond for the right.
Never was Massachusetts called on for a
more important part than in this year of
grace, 188S, in electing Harrison and
Morton. What Massachusetts says she
can do she will do. Already our oppo
nents have taken the alarm, and the
Young Men's Democratic Clubs of Mas
sachusetts have set themselves the task
to prove that you can introduce
free trade in the United States without
reducing the wages of American laborers.
They are alarmed; President Cleveland
is alarmed; the supporters of the Mills
bill are alarmed; the Democratic party
is alarmed, because they know the
mighty power of that host which earns
its bread by the sweat of the brow, and
it will resent the attempt to place them
on the low basis of the European plan.
We will let the Democratic party know
that this is no fight for "manu
facturers. They can take care of them
selves; but this is a fight for the strong
arm and sturdy heart of the American
laborer. If we have free trade, the fac
tories will not be closed, but if kept open
they will be run at half the present
wages. That is the issue which should
be pressed home on the Democratic
party. They should be arraigned as I
arraign them—as conspirators againßt
the welfare of every laboring man. Let
that be the issue and the watchword of
Republicans and defeat is impossible.
Thanking the great gathering for its
reception Mr. Blame withdrew.
AFFI It I LI) FLORIDA.
Flic Exodus From Jacksonville.
Business Paralyzed.
Jacksonville, Fla., August 13. —The
Fever panic continues. People are leav
ing the city by every known means of
exodus. Outlying cities and towns, both
near and distant, are continually estab
lishing quarantine against us. The po
lice force has been increased and mount
ed police now patrol the streets night
and day. No case of yellow fever has
yet occurred among the negro population.
Business is completely paralyzed and
negroes out of work gather in knots in
tho streets and, it is feared, will soon
begin to plunder and pillage the hun
dreds of unoccupied houses in the
city. Rumors of martial laws are afloat.
The situation does not yet demand it, but
may at most any hour if the thousands of
blacks remain out of work. By reason
of the exodus from the city, the banks
have been largely drawn upon for funds.
No deposits are coming in as the mer
chants find it impossible to collect ac
counts. The Florida Savings Bank and
Real Estate Exchange this morning
posted a notice on its door to the effect
that the pressure upon it had forced it to
take advantage of the sixty-day rule,
with reference to the withdrawal of de
posits. No funds will be paid out at
present. This has not caused a
panic as yet, but will when
it becomes more generally known.
Lime, sulphur and tar have been ordered
in large quantities, and to-night sev
eral hundred fires will be kindled all
over the city, two or three in every
block in order to kill fever germs if pos
sible. To-morrow the "concussion" theory
of killing germs will be eiven a practical
test. Wilson's battery with five pieces
of artillery will begin firing continuously
from 7 o'clock for several hours. Nearly
every hotel, boarding house and restau
rant in the city has been closed, and the
proprietors have fled. Only two new
cases of yellow fever are reported in the
city as occurring in the last twenty-four
hours.
HEBREW OPPRESSION.
Puritanical Police Imprison a
Wedding- Party.
Fall River, Mass., August 13. —A
Hebrew wedding occurred at the Syna
gogue in Waterman block yesterday and
a feast followed. Noise late at night at
tracted the police and they found a dance
in progress. As previous warning had
been given against Sunday dancing,
thirty-three Hebrews, including several
women, were arrested. Scores of voices
were raised in angry protest against what
was termed an outrage. A few tried to
escape and half a dozen were pulled out
of a narrow closet where they were
closely packed away. The Bail Commis
sioner was absent in New York and the
whole party bad to spend the night in
the lockup. The bride and groom occu
pied separate cells.
AN EXPENSIVE FIRE.
Tlie Convent of the Sacred Heart
Destroyed.
New Yokk, August 13.—The Convent
of the Bacred Heart, on 132 nd street, be
tween Tenth and Ht. Nicholas avenues,
was destroyed by fire to-night. The fire
started in the cupola, which was under
going extensive alterations. The plumb
ers had left a charcoal furnace which is
supposed to have caused the tire. There
were 105 persons in the building and all
escaped without injury. Loss $300,000;
insurance $200,000 i
A Millionaire's Will.
New Yoke, August 13.—The will of
Isaac N. Phelps, the millionaire banker,
dated December 21, 1880, was filed to
day. The charitable bequests aggregate
$40,000. His widow is given $210,000
and a life interest in $50,000. Helen
Louise Stokes, his daughter, gets $1,000,
--000 and house, etc., worth $75,000. Isaac
Phelps Stokes, a grandson, receives the
income of a trust fund of $1,000,000 and
one-tenth interest in a trust legacy of
$500,000. set aside for his grandchildren.
Joseph Bissell Phelps is given a life in
terest in a house at Madison, Connecti
cut, and $100,000.
PACIFIC SLOPE.
Charles Crocker's Critical
Condition.
HE SUFFERS A SERIOUS RELAPSE
San Joaquin Ranch Sold—Coronado
Wants To Be Incorporated.
Coast Cullings.
! Associated Press Dispatches to the Hebald. !
San Fbancisco, August 13.—The pre
sent condition of Charles Crocker, First
Vice-President of the Southern Pacific
Railroad Company, is not favorable for
his recovery. This afternoon at Mon
terey he suffered a relapse, but later re
vived under the use of restoratives. His
wife has been summoned to his bedside,
and she left New York for this city to
night by special train.
in Diego's Claim to Coronado.
San Dieoo, August 13. —A petition of
residents of Coronado Beach was laid
before the Board of Supervisors to-day,
asking that an election be called for the
purpose of incorporating that suburban
city, and an order calling an election was
ordered printed. This order is interest
ing from the fact that the city officials of
San Diego claim Coronado to be within
the corporate limits of San Diego city,
and a suit is now pending against the
Coronado Beach corporation to compel
them to pay city taxes.
Mr. Chapman Resigns.
San Fbancisco, August 13. —The resig
nation of State Horticultural Commis
sioner A. Scott Chapman, of San Gabriel,
has been sent to Governor Waterman.
Losses by reason of ravages of white
scale, compelling him to retire from hor
ticultural pursuits, is assigned as the rea
son for his resignation. Frank A. Kim
ball, of National City and N. W.
Blanchard, of Ventura county, are spoken
of as successors in office to Mr. Chapman.
The Blind Leading the Blind.
San Fbancisco, August 13.—Joseph
Sanders, formerly of the Philadelphia
Home for the Blind, was to-day elected
Superintendent of the California Indus
trial Home for the Adult Blind, in Oak
land. He has .been a teacher of the
blind in this institution since its founda
tion. It is said this is the first case a
blind teacher has been elected to the
entire charge of a blind school.
Cowboys and Mexicans.
Tucson, A. T., August 13. —Word was
received this morning that two Mexicans
Stampeded some horses and mules on a
ranch near Dragoon Summit Station, on
the Southern Pacific, sixty-five miles east
of Tucson, and succeeded in getting
away with two valuable animals. A
posse of cowboys, armed with Winches
ters, went in pursuit. It is expected that
the Mexicans will be roughly handled.
Shot IliK Son.
Virginia, Nev., August 13. —Nicholas
Fredericks shot and fatally wounded his
son this evening. The father and son
had an altercation, because the latter
and his sister attended a ball at a neigh
bors. The father attacked the son, and
the latter ran out of the house, when the
father shot him with a revolver.
The Joe Dye Trial Continued.
San Buenaventura, August 13. —On
presentation of affidavits showing the ab
sence in Guatemala of important wit
nesses for the defense, tbe trial of Joe
Dye for murder, was continued to-day
in the Superior Court to November
13th.
The San Joaquin Rancho Sold.
Santa Ana, August 13. —It is under
stood that the great San Joaquin Rancho,
consisting of upwards of 100,000 acres
has been sold to an Eastern syndicate.
The purchase price is suppose to be $1,
--550,000.
Coast Culllngs.
The second trial of L. A. Powell, for
the murder of R. S. Smith, commenced
at Redwood City, Monday.
The City Council of San Jose has
passed an ordinance levying a license of
$40 a month on baseball grounds inside
the city limits.
At a meeting of representatives of all
the Grand Army Posts at San Francisco,
it was resolved to have public memorial
services for the late General Sheridan, on
Sunday evening, August 19th.
Much damage is reported as being done
by the forest or brush fires in the Santa
Cruz mountains. The fire has raged since
Friday, and a force of 300 men or more,
who have been fighting it, have been
worked from fifteen to eighteen hours at
a time. Considerable fine timber and
cord-wood has been destroyed.
United States Circuit Judge Deady, of
Portland, has signed the final decree in
the Holliday case, confirming the sale of
the late Ben Holliday's property, and
providing for the redemption of the
same. The redemption is to be made by
the payment of $339,437, due on July
31st.
The Sanganati Massacre.
Rome, August 13. —The following de
tails have been received of the massacre
at Saganati, Abyssina. The Abysßin
aian Chief Dedeb had assembled a force
of 470 men with the intention of raiding
the Arkiko district. The Italian com
mander at Massowah hearing of the in
tention, sent 600 Bashi-Bazouks under
the command of five Italian officers to
try and surprise Dedeb's fcrce. On the
road the officers enlisted the ser
vices of 200 members of
the Assaortin tribe. Saganati was
reached on Wednesday last, and it was
found that Dedeb had been warned of
their approach and entrenched his po
sition. An attack was made by the
Italian force, however, and they succeed
ed in carrying tho village, but during
the assault the Assaortins proved treach
erous and made an attack on the Italian
rear. The Bashi-Bazouks became panic
stricken and were massacred while en
deavoring to fly. Forty Assaortins have
been arrested and are held as hostages.
Jim and Levi.
Columbus, 0., August 13. —L. B. Har
ris, Treasurer of the Ohio Centennial
Celebration, who went to New York to
consult with James G. Blame as to his
acceptance of an invitation to be one of
the orators at the opening of the Exposi
tion in this city September 4th next,
telegraphs that both Mr. Blame and
Hon. Levi F. Morton will surely attend
the Ohio State Centennial.
(joins' to Mebuild.
Syracuse, N. V., August 13.—At a
meeting of the trustees of Wells College,
recently burned at Aurora, held this
morning, it was decided to build on the
same site, but after different plans, at
expense of not less than $109,000.
Children Cry for Castoria.
DELIA AND EDWARD.
The Revolver . Vat Them Into
Trouble.
London, August 13. —Delia Moriarity,
a passenger on the steamor City of Chi
cago, which arrived at Queenstown to
day from New York, was arrested by
the (.1 leenstown authorities for con
cealing and trying to take ashore
a revolver and one hundred rounds
of ammunition. The weapon and am
munition belonged to Edward Fitz
gerald, another passenger, who was
also arrested. He had given them to her
to take them ashore under the impres
sion that there would be less fear of de
tection than if he carried them himself.
Foreign Flashes.
Royal assent has been given to the
Parnell Commission bill.
Esson & Co., wholesale mirror dealers
of Halifax, have suspended; liability
$150,000.
Tbe Stevens steel works at London,
near Swansea, have been suddenly closed
and thousands of men are thrown out of
work.
It is semi-officially stated that Russia,
Germany, England, Austria and Spain
support Italy in declaring that her capit
ulations do not apply to Massowah.
A dispatch from Bucharest says Hitra
yo, the Russian Minister there, is organ
izing a plot to incite an uprising in
Albania.
The Scotch courts have taken a recess
until October. It is likely the suit of
Parnell against the Times, which will be
tried in Scotland, will be heard in No
vember.
M. Flotte, a prominent Paris Com
munist, is dead. He was a friend of
Blanqui.
A dispatch from Cape Colony says the
Legislative Council has rejected the bill
to establish a South African Customs
Union.
The Irish parlimentrary party have re
tained George Lewis, Sir Charles Russell,
M. P., R. S. Reid, M. P., Frank Lock
wood, M. P., and H. H. Austin, M. P.,
to defend them before the Commission of
Inquiry.
The London Star says: T. P. O'Con
nor, its editor and member of Parlia
ment for Liverpool, and John Redmond,
member of Parliament for Wexford, have
entered suit for libel against the Times
in the English Court of the Queen's
Bench.
The Parnellite members of Parliament
have determined to apply to the Com
mission of inquiry for the appointment
of a special Commission to go to Ameri
ca for the purpose of inspecting certain
documents.
A dispatch from India says there are
3,C00 reinforced Thibetans in Joliapla
Pass. A British force 185 strong, with
four mountain guns, is marching to at
tack tbem.
The amount of damage which Parnell
asks for in bis suit against the Timet is
£50,000. He bases his action on the let
ters which the Times published in 1887,
and on the letter? and statements intro
duced by the defense in the trial of 0'-
Donnell's case against the Timet.
The appointment just conferred upon
Count Yon Moltke was held by the late
Emperor Frederick until he ascended
the throne, since when it has been
vacant. Yon Moltke continues on the
active list.
A FRUIT PARTY.
Novel aud Enjoyable Occasion at
Lincoln Park.
On last Saturday evening there took
place at Lincoln Park, a beautiful suburb
this side of Pasadsna, a most unique and
enjoyable entertainment. Rev. J. A.
Wood has one of the most charming
places in the noted San Gabriel valley
and his fruit trees, vines and bushes
bearing such evidences of the splendid
soil and glorious climate of Southern
California, he determined to invite his
neighbors to come and share with him a
portion of nature's generous bounty. The
company were invited into the dining
room of the doctor's handsome villa at
about 8 o'clock and a most imposing
sight met the view. A long table was
stretched the entire length of the room
and it was loaded to groaning with the
most delicious fruits and beautiful flow
ers. In the center of the table was an
immense watermelon, which must have
weighed seventy-five pounds, and this
was flanked by several smaller melons.
There were musk'melons, cantaloupes
and nutmegs innumerable, and many
dishes piled high with magnificent
peaches, nectarines, apricots, etc. When
the goodly company were seated, Dr.
Wood, in a few well chosen words, bade
them welcome. He stated that all of the
fruit on the table was the product of the
grounds surrounding his villa. He said
it was often stated that our fruits did not
have the flavor of those raised in the
East, and he wanted those present to
test his fruits and disprove this assertion.
It is needless to say that his invitation
was accepted with alacrity, and full jus
tice was done to the monarch of water
melons and the other fruits. Among
those present were: John P. Early and
wife, G. W. Wilson and wife, A. A.
Mitchel and wife, C. H. Milnus and wife,
A. Lydaker and wife, H. J. Wright and
wife, Mrs E. Skinner, J. I. Mirrison,
Mrs. Denisson, Mrs. Green, Mrs. Miles,
Miss Anna Milnus, Miss Anna Skinner,
H. W. Patton and wife.
DIASPORA VILLA.
In connection with this enjoyable fruit
symposium it may not be uninteresting
to say a few words in regard to the place
on which these fruits were raised, as il
lustrating the wonderful fertility and ver
satility of Southern California soil. The
proprietor of the place, Dr. J. A. Wood,
is one of the most noted divines and
writers of religious works in the United
States. Some years ago he retired from
active duty as a minister and made a tour
of the Uld World lasting over a year.
He then traveled all over the United
States, and finally reached Los Angeles
county. He had seen nothing to com
pare with our country and he determined
to cast his lot amongst us. He purchased,
seventeen months ago, from E. J. Vaw
ter.two acres of stubble land near Lin
coln Park, and after erecting a beautiful
villa, commenced to embellish the
grounds. It is almost impossible to de
scribe the change, and tbe doctor's im
provements must be seen to be appreci
ated. Suffice it to say, that if there
is any variety of fruit, flower, or
ornamental shrub or tree known to
Southern California, that is not repre
sented in a thrifty condition on this won
derful place, the writer has failed to dis
cover it. The place is a perfect bower
of roses and flowers, to which Mrs.
Wood devotes especial care. She has
some sixty different varieties of roses
and almost every flower that grows here.
The Doctor says he is not a farmer, but
nevertheless he has brought his place to
its present state of perfection by his own
unremitting care, aided by a generous
supply of water. It will shortly become
one of the show places of the country
and is a fitting spot for one who has de
voted many years to the advancement of
mankind to spend his retirement in.
ELOPED.
A Deserted Husband After tin
Deapoiler of His Home.
Sunday afternoon a fine looking speci
men ■ of the colored race came into the
police station and asked to see the Chief.
"He is out," said Deteciive Harris,
who happened to be present. "What do
you want?"
"I want you to get out a w arrant for
de arrest ob Sam Johnsing," answered
the colored citizen.
"Well, what has Sam been doing
now?" asked Harris. Stolen your
chickens, eh?"
"Worsen dat. He done eloped with
my wife. They run off togeder to go to
St. Louis."
"When did all this happen?" de
manded Harris.
"Yesterday night. I seen for some time
dat something was coming, but dey got
away before I knowed it. I don't want
de woman; I ain't got no use for her,
but I jist want to arrest de man."
"If they started for St. Louis," said
the detective, "they are pretty well out
of the State by this time. I guess you
had better let them go, especially if you
do not care for the woman. I think I
wouldn't swear out any warrant. Prob
ably she will make it lively for Sam
sooner or later, and you will get back at
him that way."
This idea seemed to strike the deserted
husband with favor and he departed
with a broad grin on his countenance.
Thus another great social sensation was
nipped in the bud.
The I . S. Courts.
In the U. S. District Court yesterday
the following cases were set:
Leonardo A goiter for September 10th;
Keslinger, Patrick Cody, Gabriel Hu
tardo, M. S. Methvin and Samuel Cook
for August 20; E. Powers for September
4th; Chas. Smith for September 6th ;
Wm. Wagoner September sth; John
O'Brien September 7th, and Joseph
Smith September 10.
A trial jury of 50 was ordered drawn
for September 3rd.
In the Circuit Court all of the calnedar
as published in the Hkrai.o was passed
except the peases of the U. S. vs. J. H.
Caswell which was referred to the Ex
aminer; Harrison vs. Ulrichs, set to be
argued in San Francisco; McDonald vs.
McLean, set for September 25th; Dalbeer
vs. Mushrust, set for October 30th, and
Place vs. Merrill, set for October 27th,
The cases of the parties charged with
the murder of an Indian doctor were con
tinued for five days.
Undelivered Telegrams.
Undelivered telegrams at the Western
Union Telegraph oflice, No. 8 Court
street, at 10 p. m., August 13th: Mios
Ida McClure, Lillie L. Hendee. Mrs.
Chas. Hiller, Luther Aurgst, W. R.
Willis, Phil Harris, Mrs. Scarlet, W. H.
Brown, Doctor Hurlburt, T. J. Cunning
ham, Gitty Scarlet.
Summer school.
Los Angeles Business College and
English Training School, corner Temple
and New High streets.
From Birth to the Grave
We carry with us certain physical traits, as we
do certain mental characteristics. Insomuch
that phychologists have striven to designate by
generic titleß certain temperaments—as the bil ■
ious, the nervous, the lymphatic. The individ
ual with a sallow complexion is cet down as
billons, oiten rightly so. If the saffron in the
hue of bis skin is traceable to bile in the blood,
its presence in the wrong place instead of the
liver, will also be inviuced by the fur on the
tongue, pains beneath the right ribs and through
the right shoulder blade, sick headache, consti
pation, flatulence aud indigestion. For the
reliel of this very common, but not essentially
perilous complaint, there is no more genial and
thorough remedy than Hostetter's Stomich
Bitters, which is also a beneficent tonic and
strength promoter, and a widely esteemed
remedy for and preventive of fever, and ague,
rheumatism, kidney and bladder t.oubles.
The Silver House, Baker Block. For beauti
ful goods visit the Silver House, 224|North
Main street. Prices at Eastern wholesale rates.
MEDICAL.
Dr. Liebig & Co.
The European Medical Staff and Special
Surgeons and Physicians of the Liebig
World Dispensary and International Sur
gical Institute, 400 Geary street, San
Francisco, will open offices again in Los
weeks.
The surgical branch gives special attention
to deformities of every kind, and all displace
ments requiring appliances for Curvature of
the Spine, Hip Joint, Distorted Limbs or Arms
successfully treated by our new Voltaic and
Magnetic appliances.
The medical branch devotes special attention
to all Chronic, Complicated, Private and Wast
ing diseases, resulting from badly treated cases
of an acu:e or special nature, or from indiscre
tions of youth, bringing on Spermatorrhea,
Seminal Weakness, aud an unnatural drain
from the body which undermines the constitu
tion; alto Debility, Decay, Loss of Vitality or
Manhood, which results from an excess of ma
turity.
The reason so many are not cured of the
ab3Ve complaints is owinc to a compli< ation
called Prostatorrhcea, which our treatment
alone can cure.
Varioceole, wormy veins in Scrotom, Strict
ure, blood and skin impurities Bpcedily cured;
acute private troub'es safely, confidentially and
quickly cured. Catarrh of the mucous mun
brane of the head or bladder successfully
treated; also throat aud lusg diseases. Female
complaints and all complicated, delicate dis
eases of women carefully treated by our new
method, whereby none of the usual physical
examinations are required. Displacements of
the Uterus and all special complaints peculiar
to females successfully treated. Separate office
for ladies, who should call between the hours
of 2 and 3 o'clock to avoid the crowd. Office
hours, 10 to 3 daily; Sundays, 10 to 12 only.
Consultation tree.
All languages spoken and written. Write in
your own language.
DR. LIEBIU'S WONDERFUL GERMAN IN
NIGORATOR NO. 1, the only positive cure for
Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weakness and Loss of
Manhood or Impotence.
The GERMAN INVIGORATOR NO. 2 is the
only known cure for Prostatorrhcea, the com
plications that prevent the cure of above com
plaints in thousands.
Price, 82 per bottle: six bottles for $10; half
site, half price. To prove its wonderful power
a $2 bottle will be sent free on application.
Sold by all druggists.
The most powerful ELECTRIC BELTS free
to patients.
Call at 21 South Msin street, rooms 22 and
23, December Ist to 15th, 1888, or address
LIEBIG WORLD DISPENSARY.
400 Geary st, Ban Francisco, Cal.
jyi4 lm dly&wkly
5
IRE WE 11 AGAIN
WITH A SURPRISE I
THINK OF IT!
.4 FIRM W
See What a Dollar and
Few Cents Buys!
Extra Specials.
$1.00 buys Parasols that were sold
from $1.25 to $2.25. They are in
plain and brocade satins, with
stylish handles, and in the new
shades.
$1,50 buys Parasols that were sold
from $3.00 to $3.50, in watered,
brocade, plaid, etc., satins, beauti
ful handles and stylish effects.
$1.75 buys Parasols that were sold
from $3.50 to $4.00. There is a
great variety of styles.
$2 75 buys Parasols that were Bold
from $4.50 to $5.00. Here we offer
the stylish effects in plum, stripes,
plaids.
$3.50 buys Parasols that were sold
by us from $6.09 to $7.50. In this
lot you will find the very highest
French Novelties—in fact, all that
taste and elegance could suggest to
the mind of the manufacturer is
displayed by him in these styles.
Superb I Superb!!
We also make SPECIAL PRICES on
our stock of Lace Covered, Satin
with Lace Trimmings, Mourn
ing, Pongees, Watered Fancies and
Twilled Silk Sun Shades.
These goods before this sale were
sold at as low prices as we
could afford, but we reduce
these goods, for we propose
always to give the public ex
tra value for their cash.
We invite you to call.
These Goods Sold Only lor Cash.
B. F. COULTER,
roi, 103, 105 S. Spring St.,
CORNER SECOND ST. jy29 6m
EDWIN A. RICE & CO.,
AUCTIONEERS.
Regular Sale Days at Our Spacious
Salesrooms, 114 W. First St.,
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS.
LARGE AND IMPORTANT
AUCTION SALE
OF HICK
Furniture, Pianos, Etc.,
At Salesroom, 114 West First street,
ON WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1888,
At 10 o'clock A. H. and 2 p, M.
Thin sale includes two fine Pianos, one Decker
and one Zech, superb Parlor Suit, black walnut
marble top Bedroom Suit, oak and ash Sets, a
great variety of Carpets and Household Goods,
new and second-hand.
Our stores are full of good furniture that must
be sold. There is no reserve. All sre invited,
EDWIN A. RICE A CO.,
jyl3 lm Auctioneers.
0. B. FULLER & CO.,
(Successors to McLain A Lehman.)
PIONEER
Track and Transfer Co.
No. 3. Market St.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
SAFF AND PIANO MOVING,
ALL KINDS OF TRUCK WORK.
Telephone 137.
• Jyl-5m
COAL !
S. F. WELLINGTON
AM* WALLSKND.
FOB SALE BT
J. J. MELLUS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
jßsVYard, corner Second snd Alameda sts.
Office, 231 Los Augeles street.
TELEPHONE NO. 100. BUfStf
COAL
i-A_t Reduced Prices.
We are now selling from our yard, ALISO
AND CENTER STRELTB, best Australian band
picked Coal at SIS I*tilt TON and at 7Sc.
per 100 pounds.
We are also selling English Coke and Lehigh
Anthracite Coal at reduced prices.
Domestic Coke and Coal Tar for sale.
Coal delivered to any part of the city at the
above figures, cartage added.
Los Angeles Gas Co.
Office-285 North Main street.
]y36-lm
TELEPHONE 84.
Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
S. M. PERRY,
—DEALER IN —
GAS FIXTURES,
Plumbing- Goods, Rubber Hoss,
( Water Pipe, Sewer Pipe, etc.
Tin Roofing snd General Jobbing- on short
notioe
30 South Mftin St., Los Angeles.
jylt> Cm

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