Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO. 110. "WANTS," "PERSON t 1,K." AIM) OTHER ADVERTISEMENTS UNDER the following heads inserted at the rate of 6 ceuts per line for each insertion. i»ii-;t:-ri,x. ici-.s. MORTOiN GROVE, NO. 62, U. A. O. 'li.— Meets every Monday night at 8 p. M., at Good Templars' Hall, No 108 8. Maiu st. aug3 lm CIOTJRT LOS ANGELES, NO. 7591), A. O. F . J meet in their hall, No. 10S N. Maiu St., Fri day evening, at 8 o'clock sharp. W D. 8. HARRINGTON C. R. jy22tf K. .1. CI.aRK, R. S \_WWW Hw KY—IF YOU WANT A PERFECT AN 11 stylish fitting suit, go to Guidan Bros., 22 8. Spring. . JE. au2l lm /10RDAN BROTHERS, THE LEADING TAIL 'VT ors, give the best satisfaction, as all their clothes are made up in the city. au2l lm JAMES— THE REASON MY CLOTHES FIT I) nice, ls because they are made by Gordau Btos ,22 v. Spriug. JACK. au2l lm DIVORCE AND CRIMINAL, LAW A SPECI alty. Advice free. W. W. HOI.COMB. At torney, II Temple street. Room 10-12 jy29-tf Hh. Matlock a son, general auc . tion and commission brokers, 22 and 24 E. Second st. Second-hand furniture bought, sold and exchar ad. Auction sales of ail kinds in the city or country. Telephone 863. jy2stf MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT tations on business, law suits, mineral spec illations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street, Room 15. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. jy29-tf mm;i ■ «a. >«• m i s. VTE'W 'PUNCHEONS— AN V "QUANTITY A i It Naud's warehouse. R. G. WEYSE. a2l 7t* (5*7 X LOTS IN CITY, WATER PIPED FREE. wt O Maps 23 W. Second st Take Mateo and Santa Fe ear to Glaßsell uact. au7 lm* TjIXCELSIOR BTEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN Jji office permanently located at No. 15 West Second Bt. Laundry 134 Wall st. All orders promptly attended to. Telephone 367. jy2stf LOOK OUT FOR FIRE — INSURE YOUR property with BOOTY A HOLMES, 230 N. Main st. Agents for the Old Franklin, of Phila delphia; cash assets over $3,000,000! jy 23-lm STEEL RAILS! STEEL RAILS! — LARGE buyers come to "Headquarters" for steel rails, nails etc. We can save you money. Try ua. BOOTY A HOLMES, 236 N. Main st. Agents lor Armour Packing Co. jy 23 lm VrOTICE TO HOME-SEEKEKS—PLANS AND ll specifications for cottages $15; samotobe built ou easy terms, half cash, half on time. J. FRIEDLANDER, architect, 101 N. Main st jy24 12m BOOTY A HOLMES, 236 N. MAIN ST.—GEN eral Agents nor Cincinnati Safe A Lock Co., are headquarters for Burglar aud Fire Proof Safes, Vau t Woik etc. Furnish ihe very best work, in every particular, and at prices lower than the lowest. Large stock on hand, jy 23-lm ATTENTION". HORSE OWNEKS!-HORSES boarded lor $5 per month in 2-acre field, surrounded by strong hoard fence (no wire), and pad:oek: au abundanc; oi alfalfa hay and gnen alfal a fed alternately! pure water. Wilt cal.l ior horgeß on Tueßlays and Fridays at Pony Stables. For information Inquire at Hunter's ranch, north of city, on river road. No dis eased horses acrepted. nulB 7t* BROS.' HOTEL ON FiFTH S I. WILL \y be completed in about three weeks. It is built with all modern conveniences; furnished throughout with gas and hot and cold water. Being a 70-room, 3 story house, it possesses a commanding view of the whole city. Alaige I dining-room which will accommodate all guests, making it much more pleasant than in many Instances where It is necessary to go out 1 for meals. Owing to the poor health of the 1 owne-s, they have this day concluded to rent the building Those whose' desire to enter into tho hotel business will do well to call on COLBY' BROS at the hotel on Filth it, W, of San Pedro st, or at their residence, No, 13 Earl st.. bet. Fifth ami S xtli sts.. f.r.s Angles ritv. anion JW7« N » Kat— !»l il l-: H»•'l,•*. WANTED— A BOY OK 15 OH 10 YEARS OF age to clean office and collect accounts; none need apply except w th undoubted refer ence Call on R. G. CUNNINGHAM, dentist, 25 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. au22 7t WANTKII-MTI'A'rKIIMS. WAN TBI)—SITUATION BY EXPERIENCED retail clerk, grocery preferred. Re'er ences. Address 150, this effice. aul7 7t* TATANTED—SITUATION AS BTENOGRAPH \T er and typewriter. Address P. O. box 952, city au22 7i* WANTED— JAPANESE BOY WISHES WORK . in nardeu or around house. Address 170, this office. au2l 2t WANTED— BY A FIRST AND SECOND 1 cook, a situation Address 50, this office au22 2t* VITANTED—SITUATION TO DRIVE TEAM, Tt or the care of horses; have experience. AddreHsG. SCHULTZ, White House Hotel, 106 Commercial st. aul6 Ot*^ ANTED—BY A WOMAN OF GOOD BUST- '. tie-- ability a position as housekeeper, or full chaige of first-class rooming house or any . business of trust. Aedress M. 8., Woman's Ex change, Fourth st , city. au22 2t* WANTED-fIIISCtOI.I.ANKOt'SI. ', WANTED— TO GOLD AND SlL ver. 7\i Commercial St., Room 1. ag6.3m ANTED—TO BUY A GOOD HOOSTC OF eight or nine rooms, to move. Apply to P.O. Box 284 aul9-6t_ ANTED—TO PURCHASE ON INSTALL ments, a 6-room house, hard finished, modern improvements; lot not less than half acre; not over 5 mil s from city; north pre- , ferreJ. Addreßs Tenant, this otlice. aulOtf ANTED—TO INTEREST SOME ONE TO erect a college building, on or near Hill or Fort sts ; cost not to exceed $12,000; willlease for a term of years. Address H. 8., box 190, Herald office. au2l 14t WANTED -IT IS DESIRED BY THE GEN eral Executive Committee. I O. O. F., that all hotel and boarding and lodging house proprietors inform H. V. Van Dusen, Secretary, at the Board of Trade Rooms (hours between 9 i a. m. and 4p. m .), as to the number of guests they can accommodate and rates for same, dur ing the coming session of the Sovereign Grand Lodge in September next. auiOtf ~~TOB Km'l' -sil'iMS. Hotel" bxFOKD-UNDEK new manAge ment; Lest rooms in the city from $15 to 830 per month. aulli lm 0» RE NX—CLEAN NEW LV FU UN ISH ED and pleasant rooms for $8, $10, $12.50 and $15 per month at 214Templesn., about 2 blocks from Spring St. All things considered these are the cheapest rooms In the city. auls 14t 111 M -lllil «I>, FOR RENT—I>2S. 6-ROOM HoUsK IN EAST Los Angeles, near Dowcey aye. Inquire 411 N. Main st., room 5, from 10 to 12 a.m. au2tf OR RENT— FURNIBHED ~ANI) UNFUR nlshed houses for families and lodging: from 5 to 40 rooms; saloons,restaurants, hotels and stores always on hand. M. J. NOLAN A CO., Hi S. Spring st. au22 It OR~RKNT —LODGING AND BOARDING house of 13 rooms on Temple St.; centrally located and clearing about $75 per month; rent $65 perimonth. Furniture lor sale at a sacri fice. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., 16 8 Spring ■t. au22 It OR BENT — BOABDING AND LODGING honse near the cor. of Second and Spring su.; bouse full of permanent roomers, and 30 steady day boarders at $6 per week; rent $75 per month snd long lease; price of furniture and lease $1,650. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., 16 8. Spring St. an 22 It FOB BB^T-^THb"eLITE FAMILY HOTEL of the city, consisting of 27 elegantly fur nished rooms, and located near the cor. of Tem ple and Fort sts., one of the best locations In the elty; bouse ls full of roomers and boarders, and ls clearing $300 per month; long lease can be had: r-nt, $200; price of furniture and good will, $3500: sickness the only reason for sell ing. Apply toM. J.NOLAN & CO, 16 8 Spring st/ an 22 It _ r«R re'^t—mlst^ELi.*J*Es!Jis™ IjtOß LEASE—A LARGE CORNER LOT ON ! Upper Main Bt. L. SCHMIDT, No. 1 Ar cadia st. au22 7t FOR BENT — FRONT OFFICES, JONES block, 75 N. Spring st. Apply MARK G. JONEB, agent, room 1. ]y23tf FOR BENT—STORE, 20x140, 8. SPRING, near Third; low reut, 2 years' lease. A. L. TEELE, cor. Second and Fort au2l lot FOB BBNT—A~NEW 50 rooms snd 3 stores; will let together or sep arate; suitable for a first-class roaming house or hotel; cor. Elmlra and Main ats. Apply to c, GANAHL, Flrat and Alameda sts. au!B f I'OR RAI.R. i 8108 BALE—STORK AND LEASE. APPLY f X 1 Ulu 8, .-prhi(! it au227t* HIK 5A1,1,-l li t Property. li'Oß SALE—ON THE INSTA I.LM ENT PL AIV , - J. new lionse of 4 rooms, Eastlake finish, t shHde and fruit trees, lot 40x130, located uear . Main and Adams sts.; street ears pass the door. Price, $1500. This can bo purchased by easy - monthly payments, except $100 required for • first payment. Considering location, this isthe oheapeM property in the city. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., Hi s. Spring st. au22 It . *A 1.1'.-Coumry I'rnperty. TjlOR HALE- RANCH™OF Hi6~~AoTsEs7~4 i X? miles from S. P. R. R.; 120 acres in alfalfa; ! cuts 500 tons hay; 100 head blooded cattle fjr sale or exchange for city property. , 1 A ACRES, CRKSCENTA CANADA, FOR 1 \J exchange for city property, LOT ON 15th AYE., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., for exchange for Minnesota Farm Land. 1 Iff 1 ACRES TIMBER CULTURE CLAIM, lull 1 year's improvements, 5 miles depot. $000. Cash. MCCARTHY'S CALIFORNIA LAND OFFICE, No. 3 N. Maiu st. »u22 It. IIOR SALE-10.000 ACRES OF LAND, AT prices from $5 to $50 per acre; will also lo cate panics on Government laud. Information given free. Addreßs HENRY J. SIBMER, Lancaster, Cal. au22 lm* ■II MII\L» CHANCES WANTED— ENERGETIC MAN WITH $1,500 to engage in estaLlished payiug business References given and required. Address P. O. box 24. city. au22 7t BUSINESS CHANCE—FOR SALe ON Eii A~ interest in first-class hardware and plumb ing business, in the very best part of the city, clearing about $000 per month; amount of cap ital required about $2500. This is an oppor tunity rarely offered. Apply to mi. J. NOLaN & CO ,16 B Spring st. au22 It BUSINESS CHANCE —FOR SALE, CIGAR stand near the cor. of Spring aud First sts clearing about $100 per month; price of stock aud fixtures, $275. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., lti 8. Spring st. au22 It BUSINESS CHANCE-FOR SALEIINIToP the best wholesale and retail tobacco aud cigar stores in this city, not more than 1 block Irom this ollice; reasonable rent and good lease; will invoice stock aud fixtures and sell for 90 per cent, on the dollar; owner has other busi ness requiring personal attention cause of sell ing. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO ,10 8 Spring an22lt IH'MNBSS CHANI.B-FOR SALE ~FIRIiT- U class Iruit and cigar stand, well located and c.eiring about $100 per montn, good lease and rei.t very low ; price of stock and fixtures,s2oo. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., lti S. Spriug st. au22 It BUSINE-8 CHANCE-FOR SALE ONE OF the best paying srocerles iv the city, situ ated nn Main st, aud doing a large uud increas ing business; rent only $43 per month; long lease; stock and fixtures, $2500. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO.. His sp ing st. au22 It BUSIN ESS CHANCK—FOR BALbToNK OF the biet paying saloous in the city for 1 tne amount invested; low reDtand long lease: clearing vow over $300 per month, and cau be bought for $(il)0. Apply to M. J. NOLAN A CO., 16 n. Spring st. au22 It JJUSLNEB4 CHANCES." Kestau.-aut clearing $20 daily $2,000 saloon clearing $18 ilaily $1,1)00 Partnership paying $200 monthly $2,500 Lcdgiug-house payiug $500 monthly .. $5,001) Grocery paving $">0 weekly $1,200 Grocery selling $90 daily $2,750 Cigar stores irom $250 up. No. 1 chances in all kinos of business. Established 10 years. Legal advice free. Titles guaranteed. STEWART'S EXCHANGE, 11 Allen block, cor. Spring aud Templo sts. au 16 lm I 11\ a \t:i.»t.. MONEY TO LOAN—ON GOOD SECURITY. A. T. PATTON, room 92, Temple block. »u2 lm MONEY TO LOAN ON GOOD SECURITY. ROBERT HARDIE, 81 and 83 Temple block. au7 lm Cfla/WWI T0 LOAN, FIRST-CLASS SE »is"t'/jI/UU curity, current rates. A. L. 1 Er.l.K, cor. Fort and Second. aulO lm MONEY TO LOAN—IN SUMS TO BCIT. Good mortgages discounted. BYRAM A I POfNDRX lER, 19 W. First st. auaStf MONEY TO LOAN ON CHATTELS, REAL Estate, etc. $10 up. Notes and mortgages discounted. CRAWFORD A McCHEARY northeast Cor. First and Soring Hts., Room 13. au!3-tf 1 LOST AND roUWB. LO»T-UOB. OF OEN'IER AND BANNING \ sts , a purse containing $10 In gold and a warrant on U. L. A B. A. for $59.37; good re ward for return to MRS. GODFREY, 117 Runn ing st. au22 21* LOST— ON SUNDAY LAST, AT TRINIIY M ' E. Church South, or between that place aud 502 Tenth st., a gold badge; ou the face of it are , engraved the letters N. E. U. J. S. A., and a | name in Greek letters oa the back, J. Hamil- ; tr.u. A liberal reward will be paid to the finder. > Address me at 502 Tenth st., Los Augeles. au22 It* MRS. JOS. HAMILTON. CIAME TO OUR RANCH, ONE SMALL BAY / mare and colt, branded Con left hip; 1 bay horse, branded J on left hip; 1 brown filly, 2- I year-old, branded (y): if not claimed in 30 \ days the same will be sold at public auction to pay pasture aud expenses. au2l lm HAMMEL A DKNKER. ' THE HOTEL LINCOLN, COR. HILL AND Second sts , will re open Augutt Hi. 8 P. MULFORD. Assignee. aulfi lm AKCHI'I E«J I ». ARCHITECT, 44U 8. j Spiing st., Los Augeles, Cal. aug22tf , It. NOBTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPRING ! . st. , TYosTERIsAN A FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS, I rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Spring st., Los An geles. atigl2tf RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT. ROOMB 8 AND . 9, Rocder block, 23 S. Spring St., Los An geles, Cal. augl2tf_ 1 PETERB & BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS 5 and li, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su pervising architects. National Soldiers' Home. augl2tf H. BROWN, ARCHITECT, OFFICE, 9 N , \J> Spring St. Rooms 22 and 23, Schumacher block, Los Angeles. Telephone 910. aug!2tf I lONEL I>. DEANE, ARCHITECT, 33 South \i Spring street, room 15. jy29-t,f AT'I'OKNKIK. R N EY~AT- LAW, , rooms 14 and 15, Jones block, 75 N. Sprint st., Los Angeles, Cal. Late Register U. S. Land Office. an!9tf HASe" & EXAMINERS OF Titles and Abstractors, Room 35 and 36, Phillips' block. No. 1. augS-tf ARTHUR L. BIFTON A. M., L. L. B„ ATTOR neyand Connsellor-at-Law, room 25, Mur rieta blook, New High st, Los Angeles Cal. auglltl REGULAR PHYSICIANS. rTTT^aXlaceT44HsTBpring st. Res idence, 10 Witmer St. Telephone 22. office and residence. an!s lm E. BROWN—OFFICE 115W W. FIRST ST. Specialties: All private diseases and dis eases of women. Consultation free. iy26-tf DR. J. DOOLEY, ELECTRIC AND MAGNET IC Physician. Office Park place, cor. Fifth aud Hill sts. Office Hours, 9to 12 a. m, 3 to 5 p. m. Will visit patients out of office hours. Jy2Btf E BOBBINS, M. D.. PHYSICIAN AND SUR . geon, corner of First and Spring Sts., en trance on First St. Electricity and diseases of women a specialty. Disease diagnosed with- I out explanation from patient. Proprietor of the celebrated electric healing baths. Consul tation free. Office hours 10 to 12, 2to 4 and 7 to 8. Telephone 70. auelO-tf aeLopathists. dr. darling oculist and auriBt Office 25 North Main Bt Offise Hours, 9a. m. to 4 p. M„ 7 to 8 p. m. aultf-dA w R. J. W. REESE, HEALTH OFFICER, NO 7N. Spring Bt Telephone 605. jj-26-tf. WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22, 18a8. AMtJ IBBBWTI. /I RAND o} ; BRali'6iJskT~" . XX H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager MONDAY, AUGUST 20th, Six nights. Saturday Matinee. • First appearance here ot SI R . WARNER, ;. The Eminent Tragedian, supported by the r — 10RA HOLLIS COMPANY,— I In the lollowiug repertoire: i Monday and Tuesday—l.ENEVA CROSS. Wednesday and Thursday—his great impersonation— i><;<>•• i it, she barbarian. MISS LORA HOLLIS AS PARTTENIA. Friday and Saturday— TIME AND THE HOI It. Saturday Matluee progamme announced later. Seats now on sale. aulOtd CIALI FORNIA DIM E MUSEUM, J North Main street, near First. THE POPULAR FAMILY RESORT. Week Commencing Saturday, August 11. STILL THE NOVELTIES COME! First appearance of PROF. SCHWIEGERLING'3 THEATRE 11)1 11)1 111 , Consisting of 100—LIFE-LIKE MARIONETTES—IOG Direct from Europe. These figures are marvels of mechanical skill and elegantly costumed, together with gorgeou scenery, brilliant tableaux and transformations, Introducing Pantomimes, Ballets, aud other miniature plays. Continued .uccess of BARNELLO, the Human Volcano; PROF. GaGLIASTRI, Italian Illu sionist, etc. Doors open from 10 a. m. to 10 p m. Admission, 10c. Reserved seats 10c. extra. m2l-tf gKOOND ANNUAL FAIR —OF TUB— I.OS ANKE9.ES county POIMOLO U 1 C A L SOCIETY OPENS SEPT. 17, CLOSES SEPT. 22. In honor of the annual session of the Sovereign Grand Lodge I. O. O. F. of the World. Open for competition to Southern California. MR. C. M. HEINTZ is authored to publish premium lists, collect artistic material, etc., etc. Send lor premium lists and apply for space to THOS. A. GAREY. jy26sepl7 cow Superintendent. AGRICULTURAL PARK. FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING I.OS ANUELES ATHLETIC CLUB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1898, at 2 p. 11. Entries will be received by tbe Secretary,and will close Tuesday, September IBth. Entrance SI; 50c. refunded to starters. Entrance fee must accompany entiy. For list of events, address J. S. THAYER, Secretary, a22td 47 South Spring street, Los Angeles. J£ENILW OETH OSTRICHFARM. THE - Most Picturesque Pleasure Resort Near Los Angeles. Unlimited space for picnic parties, lor whlcn special rates will ho given. Apply C. A. Sumner A Co , 54 N. Main street. Admission 25c. Sundays 10c. Round trip 25c. Take Teinplo street, cable to Beaudry aye., and cars from Sisters' Hospital. MUSIC EVERY SUNDAY. mylB 6m THE GRANDEST SIGHT IN LOS ANGEi.ES is the SIEGE OF PARIS I Main and Third sts. Open daily (Including Sundays) from 9a. m. to 10 p.m Admission—2sc. aug7-lm CHEiNIST AND ASSAYEH. El M. WADE, CHEMIST ANIJ~ASSVY ER, Hi, 509 N. Main St., uear Plaza. au!7 lm* IiUIJCAT 111 NA LV MUSIC PUPILS WANTEdTbY~X~THOROUGH and experienced teacher from the East. Terms reasonable. 725 8. Hill st. auls lm THE LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF Music, 400 S. Main St., will remain open for summer pupiis. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE. WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 159 South Spring st., Los Angeles. Cal. For information, address F. 0. WOODBURY. Prin cipal, Los Augeles, Cal. jy27-tf A BOARDING AND DAY il young ladies and girls will be opened Sep tember 5, 1888, at No. 1119 Hill St., bet. Twelfth and Pico sts., by Miss Abby 8. Marsh. Aug 1 lm LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND English Training School, cor. Templo and New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete courses of study. Day and cvcuing sessions. D. B. WILLIAJiJg. Prin. Jy 30t Q AIN'T MARGARET'S So'HOOL —A CHURCH O day and boarding school forgirls. Pasadena; number of boarding pupils limited to six. Ad dress for circulars, MRS. GEO. A. CASWELL, lock box 9:i9. Pasadena, Cal. jy24 lm* A COLLEGE OF LIBERAL preparatory department will be opened in looms 18 and 19, California Hank building, September 3d. Bo!h sexes received. For cir culars, call at the rooms in the forenoon, or ad dress WM. SHELTON, Pres. aulS 7t QT. VINCENT'S COLLEGE." ij Grand Avenue. A botrding and day Bchool lor boys and young men. Course: Classical and Commercial. Fall term begins on Monday, September 3d. anil lm A. J. MEYER, CM., Pres. EDGAR MOORE, EXPERT ACCOUNTANT, room 44 Downey Block. Practical double entry book-keeping taught in 30 days Special attention given to lorms and systems of books adapted to county and oity officials and cor porations. Complicated books and accounts adjusted. Office hours—9 to 3 and 0:30 to 8:30 P M. jy3ltf EXCI; HMD tS. i' iIREE OVERLAND kXC UIiBIONsVIA DEN' ! ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt Lake City and Denver, leave Los Angeles August 9th and 23d, September (ith and 20th. Mattrasses, cur tains, blankets, pillows,etc., free of charge. For further particulars call or addressF.W. THOMP SON. 110 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. aug4 UNION PACIFIC sleeping-car accommodations. No ct ange ot cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City and six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles August 7 and 21, September 4 and 18. For tickets, berths, and all information call on or address GEO. F. COTTERAL A CO., No 236 N. Main st aug3tf IfIREE EXCURSION—NO EXTRA CHARGE ! for Bleeping accommodations. Through cars to Chicago without, change. Only one change to New York and Boßton. Experienced conductors, assisted by colored porters, accom pany each party. Parties leave Los Angeles August 2. 16 and 30; September 13 and 27. Call or address A. PHILLIPB & CO.. 116 W. First St., Loi Augeles, Cal. Jy27-tf ROUTE~OVERLAND ExTjUrY sions are essentially first class. Leave Los Angeles August 16, 30, September 13, 27. Free sleeping cars, equipped with new mat tresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, tables and carpets. Burlington agents and colored porters accompany each party through. Route via Bait Lake City (24 hours), Denver and OmMiaor Kansas City to all points East, Scenery by day light a special feature; Sierra Nevada Moun tains, Salt Lake City. Black Cafion, Marshall's Pass. Grand Cafion, Royal Gorge, etc. Call on or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent C.,8. A Q. R. R„ 112 North Spring st... Lob Angelea. aultf " , SPECIALISTS. " ~ TIT 8. JONES, M. D. Eye, ear, nose and throat diseases a specialty «ff»W*i 23 years' experience). Santa Ana NS&'Cal. au4 Im* HUMEOPATIIINTS. MRS. H. TYLER WILCOX, M. D.—RAMONA, oor. Third and Spring sts. aug 12-tf EA. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICE 21 S. FORT . St. Hours Ito4p. MU Telephone 353. R-siaence, 134 B. Hill Bt. aug 14 ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D.—HOMEOPATHIBT Office Hours—ll to 12 A. v., 2to 5 p. m., Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building, Los Angeles, CaL Residence 408 South Main street. aug9-tf. A DYING STATEMENT. No Clue as Yet to the Un- known Shooter. KILLED BY HIS OWN GUN. The Teunis Tournament at Santa Monica —Yesterday's Scores of the Players. There are no new developments in the mysterious shooting of Bernhard Weyar mann, which took place early yesterday morning. The unfortunate young man is lying at the point of death, and has but little chance of recovery. Several members of the detective corps are at woikon the case, but as yet have ac complished very little, as it is impossible to obtain much of a clue from the meagre evidence which is afforded. Two men, John F. Flynn and M. Traynor were ar rested as suspects in the course of the day, but nothing could be proven against them. Dr. Choate succeeded in remov ing the bullet which is from a 34 calibre revolver. It was taken out from the man's back, having passed clear through his body. As symptoms of peritonitis have shown themselves it is probable that the bullet passed through an intestine. With a probabilty of death before him the young man gave the police the fol lowing statement of the affair: I, Bernhard Weyermann, believing that I will die from the gun-shot wound re ceived this day, make my dying state ment of the facts connected with the shooting. My name is Bernhard Daniel Weyermann. I will be 21 years old the 12th day of November. 1 was born in Louisville, Ky. lam a shoemaker by occupation. I left my home a few minutes before 8 p. m. on the evening of August 20 with my father and brother Arthur to go to the Gambrinus Hall as an invited guest to the birthday party given to Mr. B. Levy, arriving there about 8:15. I did not stop on the way. 1 remained there until 1 a. m., in com pany with my brother and father. I had no altercation, words or trouble with any one. Gambrinus Hall is at 113 East First street. We came up First, turned into Main, went as far as Temple and turned up Temple street. My father, brother and myself were together all the time until we got to the corner of Spring street. I being in a hurry to get home walked ahead, leaving uiy father and brother some distance be hind until I got as far as Fort street, where I sat down on the curb at the southwest corner of Temple street. I looked down the street and saw my father and brother about two blocks below on the south side of the Btreet and I sat down to wait for them. I saw no one around or near me except my father and brother. Just before my father and brother came up to me where I was sit ting I saw a flash and I felt immediately that I was wounded. I fell forward into the street. I was then taken into a hack and brought to my home. There is no trouble existing between me and any member of my family. I came here from San Antonio, Tex., during Decem ber of 1887. I never had any trouble with anyone. This is all I know about the shooting or tlie author of it. Bernhard D. Weyermann. Witnesses: Theo. C. Metzler, James Choate, J. A. Van Luven. THE TENUIS MATCH. 'ir. It. Carter Carries Off the Gen- tlemen's Single*. The second day of the lawn tennis tournament at Santa Monica proved more interesting than the opening day, and some good playing accrued from the playing off of the Gentlemen's Associa tion singles. It resulted, as was expect ed, in favor of Mr. R. Carter, of Santa Monica, who was matched against his brother, Mr. F. Carter, in the final strug gle and defeated bim easily. It was a pity that the San Francisco player, Mr. Tobin, was drawn against Mr. R. Carter in the opening round for it amounted to as much as a participation in the first heat. Mr. A. Wilberforce succeeded in playing his way into the last round where he met summary de feat at the bauds of Mr. F. Carter. The ladies' doubles resulted in an interesting match, and though Miss Carter and Miss Schumacher were defeated they showed themselves to be adepts at the game. The mixed doubles brought Mr. J. R. Stone ttie Hercules of the South, into the courts. He was partnered with Mr. R. Lindsay, of Garvanza, against Messrs. Patrick and Birdsall, but failed to carry off the honors in spite of hard and good playing. The following is the result ot the day's sport: Gentlemen's Singles. SECOND ROUND. li. Carter beat K. Carter, 2,0; li, 3; 6, 4. Wood beat Kinney, 6, 0; 6, 1. F. Carter beat Waring, (i, 3 \,2, li; 6, 3. Wilberforce beat Patrick, 6, 1; 6, 2. THIRD ROUND. R. Carter beat Wood, 6, 4; li, 2. F. Carter beat Wilberforce, 8, 6; 7, 5. FOURTH AND FINAL. R. Carter beat F. Carter, 6, 1; 6,2; 6, 0. GENTLEMEN'S DOUBLES. Patrick and Birdsall beat Lindsay and Stone, 7.6; 62. Kinney and Wilberforce beat K. Carter and Waring, 6.4; 6.1. Saunders and Wood beat Wilshire and Tobin, 7.5; 7.5. Bettner and Bowring beat Scharflf and Charming, 6.2; 6.3. R. Carter and F. Carter beat Patrick and Birdsall, 6.2; 6.2. LADIES DOUBLES. Mrs. Waring and Miss Gilliland beat Miss Carter and Miss Schumacher, 6.2; 6 3. To-day the ladies' singles and the gentlemen's handicap singles will be played, and in all probability a few sets played in the all-comers' championship cup contest. A Wandering Boy Daniel McDonald, a boy about twelve years of age, was arrested yesterday morning at 2 o'clock in East Los Ange les. He is said to be well known to the police as a very bad character in spite of his youth. He has been in the hands of ; the Boys and Girls' Aid Society, but I there is no hope of reforming him. The boy pleaded guilty yesterday afternoon to the charge of being a wandering minor, and will probably be sent by Jus tice Austin to the County Jail, as the Boys and Girls' Aid Society will not take him. THOSE THOMPSON GIRLS. The Youngest One Rescued From a l,He of Shame. Officer Wright, of the Humane Society, yesterday afternoon went to Earl street and arrested Miss Julia Thompson, a 15 --year old girl, and took her to Mrs. Wat son's Home, where she remained last night. The arrest was made at the in stance of the uncle and brother of the young lady, in order to remove her from the influence of an elder sister who is charged with being hopelessly in corrigible. These are the young women who figured in Sunday night's sensation on Earl street, a report of which ap peared in the Herald on Monday morn ing. An examination will be made to day to see whether the circum stances warrant the detention of Miss Julia, or separation from her sister, in order to preserve the purity of her morals. There are several sensational features about the case which have caused much comment among the neighbors. The girls allege that they aro" subjected to persecution by their brother, who is a young married man. that he may get possession of their i mother's property. It is alleged that the mother, who is a widow and at i present lying helpiesslyillinthehospital, i owns a bank in lowa, and other property, 1 and this is what the young man is after, i These accusations are, however, strenu ously denied by him, and he claims that I his only concern is the welfare of the I younger sister, and tbat he would rather t have a dagger plunged into his heart than see her follow in the path of the elder I one. He alleges that the girls are in the : habit of staying out suspiciously late at night, and have been seen in dangerous localities. The stories about the elder girl's escapades in this city, San Fran- i cisco and Omaha are highly sensational, and if all the statements made are sub- 1 stantiated in the examination to-day, Misa Julia will be placed where corrupt- i ing influences cannot reach her. ACCIDENTALLY KILLED. A Gun bout Off aud Shoots E. N. Slacey Through the Heart. Ernest N. Stacey of Norwalk, was ac cidentally shot at Pasadena yesterday uiornining by the discharge of a rifle which he was moving about in the bed of a wagon. He was loading some goods into the wagon and took hold of the gun, its muzzle toward him when he moved it. He was shot thiough the heart and died almost instantly. Coroner Meredith went immediately to Pasadena and held an in inquest on the body. James A. Stacey a resident of Artesia Township, and a hatter by occupation and a brother of the deceased, testified that he had loaded the rifle the night before intending to shoot rabbits aloDg the road. When they set out to driveyet terday morning the gun was lying in the bottom of the wagon and the deceased took hold of it to shove it further toward the seat and it went off. The witness jumped off the wagon and caught his brother as he foil. He was dead in a few minutes before a doctor could be summoned. George Ralph, a resident of Pasadena and a cousin of the de ceased, told the same story of the occur rence as James Stacey. The jury re turned a verdict that Ernest N. Stacev, a native of Wisconsin, single, aged 27, came to his death by a gun shot wound inflicted accidently by a weapon in the hands of the deceased. A WHITEWASH. Italph Demorest Refuses to Part With His 'lon. y. Ralph Demorest, who keeps a cigar store on Sainsevain street, met with a peculiar experience last Thursday uig ht. About half-past nine o'clock on that evening he was about to close and taking out his money bag he spread its contents on the counter and counted the coins, lie then replaced the money and looking up he saw a man standing in the door with a white mask over his face and a revolver in his hand, its muzzle point ing towards him. The unwelcome visitor demanded Demorest's money, but he was not willing to part with it and hurriedly thrust it in his pocket and edg ing around the counter he sprang for the man who disappeared in the darkness. He has no idea as to who the man was. funeral of Robert Eugene Brodrlr.lt. Yesterday afternoon a large number of sorrowful friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brodrick followed to the grave the mortal remains of little Robert Eugene, whose sad death was noted in the Herald of yesterday. The/»all-bearers were T. E. Howan, J. G. *' Estudillo. W. Pridham and Dalton Wheeler. They were the same who had done the like mournful office for Mr. Brodrick's eldest son a week ago. There were a great many flowers sent in as tokens of regret by numerous friends. Mr. John L. McCoy, of Peck & McCoy acted as master of ceremonies in a most graceful fashion. The services at the Cathedral were most impressive. Redondo Beacli Hotel. Reports are out to the effect that work will begin on the Redondo Beath hotel in a very few days. This is decid e Hy an announcement in the right direc tion. This section greatly needs a first class, large caravansary. In fact, its needs are not to be filled by one such. Redondo is on the beach, Los Angeles city should have another within the limits of the pueblo. I ndeilveretl Telegrams. Undelivered telegrams at the Western Union Telegraph office, No. 8 Court street, at 10 p. m., August 21st: Mrs. H. C. Grant, Mrs. Jos. Jaynes, Mrs. Josep Huber, Hattie L. Parker. Geo. T. ! Beckets, Jno. W. Pearson, — Inglis, W. i(>. Dow, J. W. Thompson, Grestle Yerstman, J. R. Dwyer, Fred Whittaker. "George, dear," said Mabel. "I thought you and papa were not good friends?" '"Weil, yes, that's so to a great extent, I am sorry to say." "Why, then, did you send him that great big, handsome bulldog?" "Why, did I send him that dog?" George smiled a tender, thoughtful, far away smile. "You see, dearest, thatdog and I are old friends." — [Merchant Traveler. FIVE CENTS. LOCAL EVENTS. What Will the Supervisors Do? OPIUM SMOKERS CONVICTED. A Republican Club Meeting-—The Long- Beach Elopement—Other Interesting News. As the Herald intimated yesterday, there are two burning questions in the old colony at Anaheim. One is the Wright Irrigation bill. Anaheim wants the bill applied to that district. The idea is to include in the operations of the bill substantially the area now embraced in the limits of the old water company. This would take in Yorba, Placentia, the Kraemers, North Anaheim, Orange tliorpe, Anaheim and Fairview. Tno people are very generally in favor of coming under the requirements of the bill. It is hard to find a man in the territory named who is not at a white heat in favor of putting the dis trict in line under the bill. A Herald reporter has recently spent several days at Anaheim, during which he saw many people from all parts of that region. Out* side of Yorba, he failed to find any ore not in favor of going under the Wright bill. The people seem to have carefully studied the question in all its phases. They are almost a unit on the proposi tion. They think it would materially benefit them all, and surely they ought to be the best judges about that. The bridging of the wash north of Ana heim is another matter in which the Anaheimers feel a very deep interest. Estimates are on hand by which two bridges might be constructed, one from East street in Anaheim to the Placentia road, and the other from Palm street Anaheim to Fullerton. The cost of the two bridges would be only $6,000. The viaducts would be on piles. It is under stood that the Supervisors favor span bridges; but these cannot be con« structed for the money available. The citizens say pile viaduefs do for the railroad companiep and they do not see why such are not good enough to suit the taste of the Sup ervisors—most certainly these conven iences are greatly needed in the locality under consideration. The wash is two miles long, it is all soft sand, which ren ders hauling across it most difficult. Then A naheim claims to have paid taxes into the county treasury for a longer period than any place outside of the Oity f>f Los Angeles, and to have got less in return. These matters are to come before the Board next Friday, when a strong dele gation of the solid people of the colony will be on hand to press their claims. They feel confident tbat they can make so good a showing that they will get all they ask for. REPUBLICAN MEETING. Addreaaed By Hon. Wm. Williams of Indiana. The Young Men's Republican Club held a meeting at its wigwaum on the corner of Fort and Second streets which attracted a considerable crowd of people. Hon. J. W. McKinley presided and W. E. Dunn acted as Secretary. On the list of Vice- Presidents were: R. B. Carpenter, O. O. Trautwien, J. G. Dexter, W. S. Mon roe, Major Geo. H. Bonebrake, W. F. Fitzgerald, E. F. Spence, H. Z. Osborne, Dr. McGowan, Chas. W. McFarland, W. N. Monroe, Fred. Gilmore. General H. H. Boyce, John Haynes, L. A. Sheldon, J. F. Hogan, and General H. G. Rollins. A number of songs were rendered in a - creditable style- by the Young Men's Republican Quartette. The speaker of the evening was the Hon. Wm. Wil liams an ex-Congressman from Indiana, who addressed the au dience for nearly two hours in behalf of the party of which he is a member. He spoke chiefly upon the tariff maintaining that revenue reform and free trade were identical and that the way to get rich was to ba willing to pay high taxes. At the conclusion of his re marks an effort was made to take a col lection to help pay for the expenses of the meetings held by the club, which resulted in the prompt dispersing of the crowd. Opium Smokers. An opium smoking case was tried yes terday afternoon in Justice King's Court before a jury. Twelve unfortunate citizens were compelled to stand up for nearly two hours and listen to the evidence tak en. The sufferings of a juror in Justice King's Court are of a sort to call for the interference of the Humane Society. Mil lie Wilson and Nellie Johnson was ar rested on the 23d of July by Officers Lee and Bowland in an opium joint in Apa blassa street, kept by a Chinaman named Ah Wen. The officers testified to having seen one of the women smoking, and the other preparing the opium. The women declared that they had entered the den merely to see the others smoke. The jury decided that the women were guilty, and they will be sentenced tomorrow. Ttllnaje-Bodaon. The Nadeau Hotel at the hour of 9 this morning will be the scene of a very interesting event. At that hour and place Dr. B. B. Mings, of Gatesville, Texas, will wed Miss Mary Dodson, the only daughter of Mr. J. R. Dodson, of El Monte. The pretty bride is a native of Monte, where she was born 18 bright summers ago. She has been brought up there, and is a universal favorite in the community. The happy couple will leave here by the afternoon train for their new home in tbe Lone Star State. Many kind wishes will follow the young Los Angeles lady to her home, and if she is half as happy as her friends desire, no clond will ever cross her path. The Long; Beach Elopement. The young Mexican gi) 1 named Jesus Enemas, who eloped from Long Beach Sunday with Trinidad Estrado, was found Monday by Officer Arnaz living with her lover in a house on the other side of the river. It appeared on investigation that the girl had already borne a child to Estrado. but even this was not regarded by the mother as a sufficient reason why the marriage should take place. Tha girl refuses to return home*