LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXXI —NO
VT H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
One Week—Commenting Monday, November 5,
The Funniest Play on the American Stage!
"I wouldn't miss it for nine dollars."
The Popular Artists—
HAli L E N A > I» lIAHT,
Assisted by their own guaranteed company,
under the management of
MR. HARRY lUNE,
In their new musical farce-comedy,
'"——I,AVER ON »———
A superior register of noted artists, introducing
sparkling operatic gems, medleys, topical
songe, beautiful marches and original
J. W. Owens Business Manager.
CALII ORNIA DIME MUSEUM <Si THEATER
North Main street, near First.
Doyle & Isaacs, Proprietors.
Week Commencing Saturday, October 27_
ANOTHER AVALANCHE OF NOVELTIES!
A troupe of Bedouin Arabs; Caddie Young,
Albino Girl; Nellie Oreene, Long-Haired Lady;
Gapt. Smith Cook, Kentucky Giant; Henrietta
Morltz, German Midget; Iloa, Circassian Beauty;
Prof. Greiner, Glass Blower; Punch and Judy,
Putnam Twin Sisters, accomplished Duettists,
Dancers, etc ; Paul La Drew, Female Imperson
ator; Walter Goldie, Eccentric Comedian; Sam
Gilder, Lone Star Minstrel :-etc.
Doors open from 10 a, m. to 10 p M.
Admission, 10c. Reserved scats 10c. extra.
QECON D STREET PARK.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4th.
GRAND SWIMMING MATCH,
EXHIBITION BY CAPT. JOHN WILLIAMS,
The King of the Sea. Champion Swimmer
of the World.
AFTER THE EXHIBITION, A GRAND BALL.
" The Caledonian Club will give an entertain
ment on Friday evening, November 9th in
Good Templars' Hall, 108 North Main St., oppo
site Temple.Block. "4Ct
HE~ GRANDE3T SIGHT IN LOS ANGELES
is the SIEGE OF PARIS! Main and Third
Its. Open daily (Including Sundays) from 9 A.
v. to 10 P. H. Admission—26c. 07-lm
WANTS, PERSONALS, AND OTHER AD
vertisements under the following heads
inserted at tho rate of 5 cents per line for each"
SPECIAL. NOTICES. #
tr~KViiil, TAILOR, DYER, SCOUgER
and repairer, 226 W. Second st, Los An
XCELSIOE STEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN
office permanently located at No. 15 West
Second st. Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders
promptly attended to. Telephone 307. 025 M
NOTICE TO BUILDERS —ANY KIND OF
building to build on easy terms, plans and
specifications furnished gratis, by J. FRIED
LANDER, architect, 23 N. Spring st. 524 12m
WITcanIiUILD COTTAGES AND HOUSES
of all descriptions for less money than
any contractor in town. It will pay you to get
our figures and ideas if you intend building.
We mean busn ss an* guarantee satisfaction.
Address P. O. box 1452, City. 09-tf
HE FOLLOWING CHILDREN HAVE BEEN
admitted into the Lcs Angeles Orphan
Asylum since the last publication: Half
Orphans—Manuela Bogorques, Francisca Bo
gorques, Charlotte Bogorques, Dora Towmend,
Apolonia Marion, Sara Morales. Maud Cald
well, Cenzina Franco, Repelta Franco, Mary
Warren, Marcel Ina Canedo, Mary Bernal. Ed
na Kllis. Ada E lis, Mary Keegan, Adelaide
Montoroveles, Katie Kohl-r, Josefa Dominguez,
Angelita Urbino, Josefa Urbino. Dot Reading,
Mary Catran, Adelina Mnchado, Elvira
Machado, Virginia Machadn, Eugenic Mou
ntcou, ErolindaGirado. SISTER JOSEPHINE.
leave Los Angeles November 15th and 29th,
December 13th and 27th Tourist cars com-
Sletely equipped free of charge. Call on or ed
ress F. W. THOMPSON, 110 fs. Spring st, Lob
UNION PACIFIC OVERLAND EXCURSIONS
Free sleeping cars through to the Missouri
River without change. First-class equipment;
colored porterß. Leaving Los Angeles every
Wednesday. For tickets, berths and other in
formation call ou or address A J. Hechtman,
Freight and Passenger Agent, No. 230 North
Main street. 028-tf
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS —FREE
sleeping-car accommodations. No change
oi cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City
stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City
and six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles
October 16 and 30, November 13 and 27, De
cember 11 and 26. Give us the names of your
friends coming to California. For tickets,
berths, and all Information call on or address
GEO. F. COTTKRAL _ CO., No. 236 N. Main
BURLINGTON BOUTE OVEBLAND EXCTJR
sions are essentially first class. Leave Los
Angeles September 27, October 11, 25, Novem
ber 8, 22, December 6. Free sleeping cars (sep
arate berths for each passenger), equipped with
new mattresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, ta
bles and carpets. Burlington agents and colored
porters accompany each party through. Route
via Salt Lake City (24 hours), Denver and Omt>ha
or Kansas City to all points East. Bccnery by
daylight a special feature; Sierra Nevada Moun
tains, Balt Lake City. Black.Cafion, Marshall's
Pass, Grand Cafion, Royal Gorge, etc. Call on
or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent Burlington
Route, 112 North spring St., Los Angeles, nltf
Chicago. Only one change to Boston. Con
ductors and porters accompany all parties.
Leave Los Angeles October lltb, November
Ist, 15th and 29th, December 13th and 27th.
A. PHILLIPS <St CO , 44 N. Spring St., Los An
geles, Cal. 027-tf
Office 25 North Main St. Office Hours. 9A.
h. to 4 p.m. nltf-d&w
ir~DE~C~AiLHOL, M. D —AT HIS SANI
. tarium. Pearl, south of Temple. Telephone
R. KANNON, VISITING PHYSICIAN 818
-ters' Hospital: 714 N. Maiu St., rooms 1, 2
and 3. ( 027 tf
RTO. M. BCHULT?, 24 8. SPRING ST.
Hours, 10 to 12, 2t05, 7 to 8. Night calls
promptly auswered. o24tf
R. ICE 115U W. FIRST ST.
Specialties: All private diseases and dis
eases of women. Consultation free. 026-tf
B. 75 N
, Spring St., rooms 33 and 34. Hours from
11 a. x. to 2p. m. Specialty—Skin and sexual
diseases and ohronic diseases in general. o24tf
R. W. W. MURPHY, OCULIST A_ID ADB
lat, 107 S Spring St., Holleubeek block, Los
Angeles. Office hours, 9a.m.to 12 m. and 2to
4 p m. <>24tf
ROBBINBT mTd., MEDICAL ELECTRI
. clan, physician and surgeon, 109 W. First
st. Office hours—9 to 12,1 to 5, 7to 9. Con
sultstlon free. o3ltf
RB. DR.-7m. SMITH (FORMERLY MRS.
C.E. BOURCEY) Infirmary and Lying-in
Hospital, 145 Bellevue aye. Ladi s cared for
during con finement. Midwifery a specialty.
8" sTsALISB-BY _ | M. D.. HOMCEP ATHIBT.
. Office, rooms 11 and 12. Bryson block, cor.
First and Spring sts. Eesidence, 538 8. Pearl
•st Office hours, 10 to 12 a. sc. and 3tosp. m.
Telephone Nos.: Office 697! residence 577.
I~lßrc7 EDGAR S_YtbPdIBEASES~ OF WO-
I mem a specialty. Dr. Smith has the exclu
ve use of the Brinkerhoff painless system of
V treatment for rectal diseases of L. A. city and
- county. Office, cor. Spring and Second sts^Hol
\ lenoeok block. ° 24tl
B. WEST HUGHES, FORMER RESIDENT
Surgeon to the New York Hospital. Sur
\ gery (Including genito urinary diseases) and
. t diseases of the nose, throat and chest. 75 N.
\ Spring st. Hours, 9to 12. 2to 5. o2*tf
R- eTeCcTIEK DbBSEYTM~IxTOFFICE, NO.
7% N. Main St., rooms 8 and 9. Special at
tention paid to obstetrics, gynecology, diseases
/of chest and throat and children's diseases
I Office hours, 9 to 11 a. m. and 2 to4and 7 to 9
jr. M. Telephone, No. 513. Night calls prompt y
~» 'd. o24tt
1 \ * 1.1 (ll'ATllltlTtii
\ ALTflf 6^S_CER, NO
\ telephone 605, o2S-tf. •
MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1888.—TEN PAGES.
LAL-lEB— IF YOU WANT A NO. 1 NURSE,
address NURSE, 150 this office. n4-3t*
ffl>i A—MIDwTfE~AND NURSE; 20 YEARS'
«J)IU experience Electric P. O. E^ HOLMES.
MR. L. E. GASTON, FORMERLY OF THE
Elite Restaurant, 13 W. First It., please
call at this office. ol9tf
DIVORCE AND CRIMINAL LAW A BPECI
alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB, At
torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12. 029-tf
RS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT
tations on business, law suits, mineral spec
ulations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis
eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street,
Room 15. 9A. x. to 6p. M. 029-tf
DAY~OR EVENING LESSONS IN~bHORT
HAND and typewriting, by practical court
reporter. Typewriters torrent.
B. F. HANSON «fc CO., 75 North Spring-st.,
room 10. n3-lrn*
WAN I ED-ML tLE HELP.
WANTED— A BRASS BAND TEACHER AT
San Fernando. Address George Buckley,
WANTED-FEMALE 111 I.l*.
WANTED— A GOOD COOK—SMALL FAM
ily. Apply to Mrs. Wesley Clark, 1244
8. Flower sc. n4"-2t>*
ANTED IMMEDIATELY — A HEALTHY
respectable woman as wet nurse. Anply,
J. H., box 100, this office. n4 3t*
WANTED— A GIRL FOR LIGHT HOU3E
work Apply at 2Ed St., back of Sisson &
Crocker, on San Fernando st. n4-3t*
XF YOU WANT A COOK OR SITUATIONXs
a cook, free of charge, call at Cooks' Head
quarters, 9 Aliso St. GEO. LACOUR. o!3 lm
FURNISHED BOOMS—AT 127' A NEW HIGH
St., Murietta block. o5 lm
OR - BENT-FURNISHED ROOM IN~FrTv~-
ATE family. 109 North ()live-st.
OR REN I—TWO1 —TWO UNFURNISHED FRONT
rooms. Apply 339 Yale St., bet. Bernard
and Castelar. n4-3t*
OR~RENT-NICELY FUUN ISHED ROOMS
with board in a private family; charges
reasonable. Apply at 932 South Hill st. ol9iro
FOR BENT—3 HOUSES OF THREE ROOMS
each, from $Btosl2. 219 N. Main st. u4-3t*
FOR BENT—CHEAP—A HOUSE OF TEN
rooms, with closet for each. Will rent al
together or in suites of three rcoms each. No.
4 Amelia st. n4-7t*
OR RENT—7I2 " TEMPLE ST., " NEW 28
room house, nicely furnished; suitable for
either bearding or lodging house. Terms rea
sonable to right party. Enquire at 285 N.
OR RENT-HOUSE OF 9 ROOMs 7 WTTH
all modern improvements, on Flgueroa St.,
bet. Pico and Washington sts.; cars pass the
door. Also a 6-roomed house on Temple st.
Enquire of owner, 340 S. Main st. n2-lm*
F _ OR RENT-BY LOS ANGELES RENTAL
Agency, cor. Fort and First sts., 7-room cot
tage, Brooklyn, near Main, furnished, $50;
5-room home, Fourth St.. tear Hope, $37 50;
5 room house, Hill, near Fifth, furnished, $50;
5-room cottage, modern conveniences, lawn,
flowers, etc., Puler. near Main, $23; beautiful
cottage, 5 rooms, bath, modern conveniences,
lawn, fruit and flowers, $36; nice 8-room
house, Adele, near Figueroa, modern con
veniences, $40. About 90 other houses and
stores, at reduced rent. JOHN C. FLOURNOY,
I~^loXiß^NT-61 : FICEd~AND ROOmI-GOOD
! location. Apply, DR. BOBBINS, cor.
Spring and First sts. nl If
OR RENT—LIVE KY ST AB LE NO~ STOCK
or carriages. Apply at 12 and 13 Allen
block, Temple and Spring-sts. n3-3t*
Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments,
houses, etc. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and
Fort sts. n2tf
LOST AND I'oUND.
QTRAYbB,'FROM. i'HE UNDERSIGNED;"A
£3 small bay horse, 14 hands high, branded
72, reversed, on thigh; tall in the wethers, well
defined saddle marks, last heard of in Cahuen
ga Pass; about 15 years old. Any information
sent to Santa Monica will bo thankfully re
ceived. A liberal reward will be paid for the
recovery of same. E. C. PARRISH.
of property; Lusiness buildings, houses,
lots, ranchts, Eastern property, etc., etc. Big
gest list In city. J. C. WILLMON, 128}£ W.
First St. nl-lm
OR SALE OR EXCHANGE-BEST PAYING
livery, boarding, sale and feed stable in the
city; small capital required; owner sick. Ad
dress P. O. Box 161. nl-lm.
ings, business property and dividend pay
ing stocks for Los Angeles property. Address
P. O. box 97. 030 7t*
St., McDonald block. 015 tf
DRBmXbe & cTrY6lt7 DENTISTS. OF
flee, 41 S. Spring st. Gold fillings, $3 and
upwards; gold and platina fillings, $1.50;
amalgam fillings, $1; cement, $1. Extracting,
50c.; gas, $1 extra. Gold and porcelain crowns
and bridge work, cheapest in city. Sets of
teeth, $6 to $10. All work guaranteed, o 115 m
ENTAL~INSTITUTE, COR. SPRING! AND
Temple streets. Set teeth, $5.00; gold fill
ing, $1.00; amalgam filling, 50c; extracting,
25c. One of the Board of Directors in attend
ance every forenoon. A regular graduate in
constant attendance. C. V. Baldwin, F. M.
Palmer, J. M. White, R. R. Bourne, A, B. Bird
E. L. Townsend, Board of Directors. oct2l tf
DR. L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS.
6 and 7, No. 23 8. Spring st. Gold filling,
$2 and up; gold and platina alloy, $1.50: com-
Kositlon, $1; filling root, $3; set teeth on rub
er, $10; ou silver, $25; on aluminum, $30.
My new improved aluminum plate will cure
all diseases ofthe mouth caused by rubber. Set
of gold, $50 and up. Gold crown, $10. Filling
teeth and gold work a specialty. Teeth ex
tracted, 50c.; without pain,sl. Nt 10m
T~DAMB BROS., DENTISTS, 28 8. SPRING
A. street, Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up. Amalgam and silver
fillings, $1. Painless extraction-of teeth by
vitalized air or nitrons oxide gas, $1. Teeth
extracted without gas or air, SOcents.
Best sets of teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit is impossible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
out pain. _
Office Hours from Ba. m., to sp. m. Sundays
from 10 A. M. to 12 m. Night calls answered
CHAS. W. DAVI3, ARCHITECT, 44U 8.
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. o22ti
WR. NOBTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPBING
. tt. _ ol2tJ_
COBTERIBAN A FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS,
rooms 21 and 22, 23 8. Spilng it., Lob An
PETERS & BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS
5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su
pervising architects, National Soldiers' Home.
MRS. H. TYLER WILCOX, M. D.-221 8.
Spring st o 12-tf
EA. CIXrKE, M~. D., OFFICE 21 8. FORT
. St. Hours Ito4p. m. Telephone 353.
Rf siaenoe. 134 S. Hill St. oll_
TSAAC FELLOWS, M. D. —HOMEOP ATHIST
X Office Hours—ll to 12 A. v., 2to 5 r. M.,
Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building,
Los Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Main
chase & irorrestelc examiners of
Titles and Abstractors, Room 35 and 36,
• Phillips' block. No. 1. n5-tf
ALTER ROSE, ATTORNEY AND COUN
sellor at Law, room 0 Allen block, corner
J Spring and Temple sts. 014 tf
FOR SALE-uNE MARBLE TOP SET, (LAH
OLINE Btove, Carpets, etc. Inquire 6
\TE~W AND SECOND-HAND GOODS BOUGHT
11 and sold by WM. P. MARTIN £ BROS,,
31!) S. Spilng st. 030 1m
r,foT SALE-FINE ~HORSeT HARN|EBB~AN D
t wagon for family use. Cor. Hoff and
Hayes sts., East Los Angeles. n3 3t*
FOR SALE—A WELL STOCKED SALOON,
low rent, in good location, very cheap. In
quire at Fhlladelpnia Brewery. nl-tf
ROB" SALE-3 YEARS'' LIf?ABE AND FUR
-12 uitnre of 15 roomed hotel; central location
and popular. A. J. VIKLE, Room 1, Wilson
Building, cor. Spring and First sts. n3-3t
O bTaLB—PIANO 3~ MA G NIFI OK NT STEIN -
way and upright: must, be sold; noreason
aole offer refused, 941 S. Grand aye , near
Tenth st. 023 lm >
FOB SALE—City Property.
TjIOR SALE—INSTALLMENT PLAN-A NEW
Jj I room cottage, plastered, large lot, on 4
vearh'time. R. N WALTERS, at Moffit House,
H5 Davis' st. n4-7t*
I [KIR SALE-$25 CASH AND $10 PER MONTH
' buys a lot on horse car line; 30 minutes
from center of city; prices $290 to $500; pure
water free; cheaper than rent. A. L. TEELE,
agent, Second and Fort sts. n2t[
IjlOR~ SALE—SI ~COMFORTABLE'neW
! cottage, nicely finished; near cars', on large
lot covered with handsome walnut trees; one
of best locations In city; $250 cash, balance
$25 monthly, with interest. BYRAM & POIN
DEXTEK, 19 W. First St. olti lm
UOR SALE—ONhToF THE MOST CONVENI-
C ent 8-room houses you ever saw; the r< oms
are all large; 4 grates in tho house; plenty of
closets; good bath-room; good story-and-a naif
barn, and all new. you will say it is well worth
rue money we ask, if you see it. MILLER &
HERRIOTT, 34 N. Spring st. n5 tf
E~ 10R A~ GREAT - SACRIP K'E—
(i-room cottage, good barn and wagon
shed, on Laurel St., bet. Grand aye. and Hope.
Any one wishing for a desirable hbmc at lar
below Its actual value will do well to call and
examine this property at 222 Laurel st, Must
be sold, owuer about to leave tho city. Apply
to A. J. BRADTSH, 133, W. First Bt , room 3.
FOR SAIiE— Country Property.
F~~OR~ SALE— IN MONROVIA,
Pasadena and on Vermont aye,, south. For
particulars opply to L. F, QUIMBY, P. O. box
JIOR SALE-til) ACRES GOOD ALFALFA
land, with abundant water supply. Only
$125.00 per acre.
Also. 80 acres improved alfalfa land, at
$150 00 per acre. All near the city.
BRYAM & POINDEXTER, 19 West First-st.
FOR SALE —$5,000, 33., ACRES FINEST
alfalfa and fruit land; near R. E. station
and close to good school and church; fine flow
ing artesian well; $1 000 cash balance $1,000
per annum and interest. BYRAM & POIN
DEXTER, ID W. First st. old lm
OR~SALE—S^IALL FARMS, 5,10, 2oTaCRES
to suit, 1 mile from R. R. station and
near Ingle wood: finest run land, and will
raise any.crop without irrigation; $200 per"
acre; small cash payment and long time on
balances to parties who will improve. BYRAM
& POINDEXTER, 19 W. First St. old lm
lit SI NESS CHANCES
. Business chances of all kinds.
Fruit and grocery centre of city, fine busi
ness, lew rent; must sell Ft once, for best rea
Fo ty roomed lodging house to exchange for
real estate; must sell at once.
n4 tf * BTEVENS & CO.
FINANCIAL. • ■"
M' ONEY T6' LOAN-APPLY' fo" ROotToS,
Temple Block. j4
M" ONEyTo SCHMIDT, 1 ARCA
dIa st. Ql3-lm
ASTERN MONEY TO LOAN—SEE LENDER
at 7 S.Fort-st. 028-lm*
OSEY T ) LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT. F. C.
ANDERBON, 28 N. Spring. n2tf
REASON ABLE RATE ON
improved property. L. A. FINANCIAL
AGENCY. 1 N. Fort St. o3ltf
ONEY TO LOAN ON BEST SECURITY. IN
sums over $1,000. ROBERT HARDIE, 81
and 83 Temple block. o26tf
ffiKTiiTAAATb LOAN—"A, J. VIELE,
3bOUU,UUU room 1, new Wilson Build
ing, First and Spring. n3-lm
ONEY TO SUMS TO SUIT, ON
first-class improved ci y property, at cur
rent rates. FOMEROY & GATES, 16 Court st.
(CRAWFORD <fe McCBEABY ~OTILL LOAN
j on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Boom
10, over Los Angeles National Bank. Notes
and mortgages discounted. 013-tf
Short time loans made
CALIFORNIA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY.
Rooms 9 and 10, Phillips Block,
OfT ANGELES LOAN AND~TBUBT COM
pany (Incorporated capital, $100,000), No.
130 N. Main st., loans its own money on lands
and city property, buys and sells conservative
securities; also agent for 6 and 7 per cent. San
Francisco money on Inside city property and
large ranches. o2Utf
French by the natural method. 117 N.
Hope st. 031 lm*
IGHT BO HOOIr^Lbs^ANGE LeTI Csi"NEBS
College and English Training School. Tem
ple and New High sts. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin.
HE ~LOS ANg¥l1:8~(Jo1«8EBVATOBY OF
Music, No. 406 S. Main st. Complete
course either in music, art, language or elocu
tion. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, President.
OS ANGELES - BUSINKSS ~COLLEQE~AND
English Training School, cor. Temple and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. Day and evening sessions.
D..8. WILLIAMS, Prln. o3ot
S- t. paui/s sciidoi7FOß boys wiliTbe"
gin September 5, 1888, ending June 12,
1889, in the Parish Schoolhouse in rear of St.
Paul's Church on Olive st. For paiticulars
apply to MISS F. R. JOHNSTON, Principal,
435 8. Olive St.. Los Angeles, Cal. 031 lm
INSTITUTE OF SHORTHAND. "
TELEGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING.
24 W. First St., Lob Angeles, Cal.
OPEN DAY AND RVKNING.
023tf LONGLEY & WAGNER.
OODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, rail at office or address.
s2O-ly F. C. WOODBUBY, Principal.
Southern schoolof elocution and
INSTITUTE FOB STAMMEBEBS,
Rooms 1, 2 and 3, South Spring street,
PROF. J. WHITEHORN, Instructor.
Reception hours: 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 r. si.
', gl a ~A. FABINI'd MUSIC AL STUDIO-"!
No. 151 S. Hill Street.
Last Season in Los Angeles.
Pupils prepared for tho operatic and concert
stage; alto oratorio.
Class lessons of three and four at reasonable
Reception hoars from 2 to 3 p. m. daily.
' QCt2l tf
AMEBtCAN LEGION OF HONOB, SAFETY
Council, No. 664-Meets second and fourth
Th rsday evenings of each month at iheir Hall,
17 1' First St., bet. Main and Spring.
LOS ANGELES LODGE. NO. T. O. OF.—
Regular meetings held on Wednesday even
Ing of each week at I. O. O. F. Hall, Spring sr.,
T OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL VSIdW,
JJ.No. 174—Meets the first Sunday in each
month at the G. A. B Hall, Malftit. .
GAUNTLET LOEGE NO. 129, K. OF P.-
Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian Cas
tle, No. 24 3 St.
Two Boys Kill Another at
A WOMAN'S STRANGE ATTIRE.
Excursions Hound for California
Social Purity Discussed.
, Manning Arrested.
News of a homicide at Glendale came
into the city at an early hour yesterday
morning, just as the Herald was going
to press. Young Pietro Paglianso was
shot Saturday afternoon at about 4
o'clock on his uncle's ranch, which is
about five miles from the town of Glen
Early in the afternoon Paglianso, the
UDcle, discovered two young men aged
li) and 16, named Smith and Cashen,
shooting on hi 3 land. One of them
carried a rifle and the other a shot
gun. He ordered them off and when
they exhibited an unwillingness to de
part he charged upon them and took
their guns away. He then again ordered
them off the premises.
Supposing them gone the elder Pag
lianso left the place, leaving things in
charge of his nephew, Pietro. As the
youth was working in the garden he
suddenly discovered the two hunters
creeping across the yard with their guns
in their hands. They had stolen upon
the house and had effected ai» entrance
without attracting his notice and were
now making off with their weapons.
Pietro started after them with the inten
tion of recovering the guns which had
been left in his charge. They ran some
distance from the house, he all the time
in hot pursuit, and as they started down
a little decline which is at the edge of
the grounds, Pietro appeared at the top
of the hill, only a few yards away. As
to what happened that instant there were
no witnesses save the three actors in the
drama, but the end of it was that Pietro
Paglianso was shot through the heart
and left dead on the field. His
body was discovered at about 6
o'clock and search instantly put on
foot for the young men who had done the
deed. Deputy Sheriff Boutelle was de
tailed to look into the matter and traced
his men back to Pasadena. Word was
then received by telephone through the
Sheriffs office that they had given them
selves up al 5 o'clock yesterday evening
to Deputy Sheriff Slater at Pasadena.
The story told by the young men is
that they had hired the guns and felt
compelled to get them back at whatever
cost. They assert that Pietro attacked
them in such a way that they had no
choice but to shoot him in self defense.
The body of the young Italian was
brought tb the city yesterday and an in
quest will be held to-day.
IN STRANGE ATTIRE.
A Woman Talk* of the Church auyd
At half-past 7 o'clock yesterday even
ing the few people who happened to be
standing near the corner of Main and
Second streets much astonish
ed by the sudden appearance of a mask
ed woman dressed in a most fantastic
costume. She baited under the electric
light and proceeded to rig up a tripod
which she was carrying. It consisted of
three sticks arranged very much like an
artist's easel. Across the front of it was
stretched a large plaid silk handkerchief,
in the center of which a smaller blue one
was sewed. On this blue background in
large gilt letters was the inscription:
"Pro'est Tine Chi rjta." The tiipod ter
minated in a long rod, at the top of
which was a small white cross made of
Having rigged up the apparatus and
opened the book which she held in her
hand, the strange creature began to
preach. A crowd instantly gathered
about, and in a short time had increased
to something very like a mob. The
woman spoke in a low tone, which was
inaudible at a distance of a few yards.
Those nearest, however, heard an indis
tinguishable jargon concerning the church
Cleveland and Harrison and the rights of
men and women.
Several officers who had noticed the
crowd, came to the spot, and one of
tbem brought her to the station. She
came tripping lightly into the reception
room of that institution laughing behind
her mask as though she had performed
some very amusing feat. On her head
she wore a turban made of a material
with a large checkered pattern. A long
blue cape was gathered about this hang
ing down to her shoulders in Egyptian
style. A mask of while tarlelan hid her
face, holes being cut for the eyes, nose
and mouth. Over her clothes she had
put on a robe of red, white and blue ma
terials fastened together in the most fan
tastic patern. One by one as the officers
came up to look at her they started back
and said, "What is it?"
She was conducted into the office,
where she had a long interview with
the Chief of Police. She said that
she was recently from Baltimore,
and had been in the city but a few days.
She declared, however, that since com
ing here she had been so firmly im
pressed with a sense of the awful calam
ities which would fall upon the Nation in
case Cleveland was re elected that she
had thought best to start out electioneer
ing for Harrison.
The woman talked very intelligently,
and after she had removed her mask she
showed the features of a well-bred lady
of 30 to 40 years of age. She persisted
in declaring that the church and other
institutions of the country would be en
dangered by Cleveland's success, and
that something must be done. The
Chief gave her to understand that there
were good and sufficient reasons why she
should not carry on her part of the cam
paign in that sort of style; and after she
had removed the more striking features
of her attire she was allowed to go free.
She did not give her name, and noth
ing is known of the cause which led to
her peculiar form of insanity. There were
rumors that she had been seen the night
before at the Republican Wigwam, listen
ing to Billy Williams' speech, but these
were not confirmed.
An evening paper of this city an
nounced Saturday that some prominent
Democrats bad refused a bet of .112,000
1 cash straight on the general result. The
Cleveland and Thurman Club of San
Pedro decided to take it up witboi t
delay if any such snap was to be bar*, ;
and began a vigorous search for the men
with the money. The story was found
to be the usual "fake," and no one could
be discovered ready to throw his money
away in this fashion. The offer made
through yesterday's Herald of $300 has
found no takers as yet, and is still open.
It is straight on the general result.
EXCURSIONS TO CALIFORNIA.
A Large Number to Leave the East
No excursions will arrive in this city
during the present week, the managers
of the agencies in the East deciding
wisely that the public would prefer to re
main at home until the election is over.
On Wednesday, however, the day after
the voting, a number of excursion trains
will start out for Southern California and
the following companies announce par
ties under their care, and also state that
their advices from the East are that the
number of tourists will be very large:
A Phillips excursion will leave Boston,
a Cotteral excursion will start from Kan
sas City, a Walker's excursion from Chi
cago, a Warner Bros, party from all
points East, a Texas & Pacific excursion
from Boston, aChatterton excursion from
all Eastern points, a Union Pacific excur
sion from Kansas City and Omaha, and a
Raymond party in a special vestibule
train will leave from the "Hub City,"
picking up other passengers from the
Atlantic seaboard en route.
Discussed at the Pavilion Last
The mass meeting for men only at the
Pavilion last night was fairly well attend
ed. Rev. E. W. Spencer presided, and
tho reading of the scripture by Rev. A.
J. Wells, he announced that the object of
the meeting was to discuss social purity.
He read an address from the W. C. T.
U., which will hold a special prayer
meeting on election day between 10 and
12 a. m. It was announced that the*
church bells would be rung at 7 and 10
a. m., 12 m., 2 and 4 p. m.,
when the members ' will unite
in prayer. Rev. R. S. Cantine advised the
voters to select only the best men for
their tickets and spoke of the social
evil. Rev. C. B. Carlisle of the Palms
also talked on the same subjact.
A resolution favoring the changing of
the age of consent from 10 to 16 years
was introduced. An amendment to
change the age to 18 years was carried
with but one dissenting voice. Rev. R.
G. Hutchins closed the meeting at about
Billy manning; Arrested.
A warrant was served last night on
Billy Manning, the sporting man, on the
charge of exhibiting: a deadly weapon.
Two young men, residents of Monrovia,
assert that they traded some real estate
to Mr. Manning in exchange for fourteen
head of horses. The property was de
livered to Manning and on their demand
ing the stock they were informed by
.Manning that all but two, which he had
at bis own place, were in a pasture some
seven miles from town, and that they
could get them free of charge on an
order which he would give to them.
On presenting the order the rachero de
manded $65 as pasturage which they
were compelled to pay. They then re
turned to Manning's place to get the
other two horses but he refused to give
them up and sent his brother into the
house for a shot gun which he then em
ployed to drive them off the place, say
ing that the horses belonged to his wife
and should not be given up. This is the
story as told by the two young men. Mr.
Manning could not be seen at the Police
Station by the reporter owing to the new
0 o'clock rule, and his side of the affair
cannot be given to the public.
Mr. E. J. Bobbins who became in
volved in a difficulty with Y. Bilderrain
on Saturday evening, states that he was
not in Mr. B. Ballade's store, and that
he is not a bartender but a grocer. He
admits having struck Bilderrain on the
street, but only after that gentleman had
applied an objectionable epithet to him
several times, When officer Bosqui
arrested him Mr. P. Ballade asked the
officer to arrest both parties and for an
answer witnesses state that Bosqui drew
a revolver and pointed it at Ballade.
Mr. Carlos Cruz, who was near, grabbed
Bosqui's arm to prevent further trouble.
This officer is well known to be easily ex
cited and to be very handy with his club.
Manager Wyatt Injured.
Manager H. C. Wyatt met with quite a
serious accident yesterday morning. He
had driven to South Pasadena and was
standing at the side of horse as the train
went by. The animal, which is quite
spirited, did not appear to mind the
engine, but just as the last car passed he
! started to run. Mr. Wyatt seized hold
of him and was dragged a considerable
distance before he fell by the tide of a
log and as the vehiclejstruck the log it
bounded over him. The horse jumped
over a wire fence and was pretty badly
cut. Mr. Wyatt was severely bru'sed
about the legs and arms and will be Bore
for several days to come. He came to
this city and his bruises were treated by
Dr. E. M. Griffith.
Uood for Buclnc«a(.
The officials at Mojave are at work on
the new time-card, by which the Santa
Barbara train will make the trip in three
and a half hours, and it is stated that
the change will be made in the next ten
days. Business men at both terminals
are looking anxiously "forward to the
event, so as to be able to make
the round trip in one day and
have four hours in which to transact
business will be quite an important thing j
for the commercial interests. A big
boom will also be given to the excursion
business, as the Sunday round-trip rate
of $3.35 will induce a good deal of travel
on that day. The fifteen minutes wait at
Saugus will be abolished under the new
Under lite Cars.
An inquest was held yesterday on the
body of Lung King, who was run over at
San Fernando. The evidence showed
that he tried to climb on a box car and
fell under the wheels, which ran over the
middle of his body, crushing his hips and
lacerating his stomach. The jury found
a verdict of accidental death.
The Condition of the Santa'
YIELD OF SEVERAL OIL WELLS.
Yesterday's Baseball Game—The
Los Angeles Team Defeats
The following circular from President
Strong of the Santa Fe has been received
by the stockholders of that company:
"The additions to the system by new
construction since January I,lßßti, con
sist of 2,770 miles ot track, of which 269
miles have been added to the California
Central and 211 miles to the California
Southern road. During the same time
new locomotives and other rolling stock
have been added to the amount o; $7,263,
--000. The new construction is substan
tially completed and tne company now
ownß, exclusive of the interest in
the Atlantic & Pacific and the
roads in Kansas owned jointly
with the Union Pacific and the St. Louis
and San Francisco companies, 6531 miles
of railroad. Its bonded indebtedness on
the above mileage, exclusive of the in
come bonds of the California Southern
and the Chicago, Kansas and Western,
averages less than $20,850 per mile, and
the capital stock is less than $11,500 per
mile. The property is in excellent con
dition, well equipped with rolling stock,
shops, stations, yards, terminals and
necessary facilities for handling its pres
ent volume of business,and the company
owns reliable coal mines in Kansas, Col
orado and New Mexico. The poor crops
of 1886 and 1887, the strikes and gen
eral labor agitation, the Inter-state Com
merce law and the war of rates
have reduced largely the earnings of the
past ten months and necessitated reduc
tion of dividends. The closing up of the
new construction comes in a trying
period. The accounts of the company
rendered this day by the comptroller
show that the present net floating debt
does not exceed $5,080,000 (exclusive of
$1,400,000 for 3,000 coal cars payable in
installments from December 1, 1886, to
June 1, 1891). It has even decided to
postpone the funding of this indebted
ness until a more prosperous time, when
it can be done without undue sacrifice.
Meanwhile, to protect the company, a
guarantee fund of $7,000,000 has been
fully subscribed, the money on which will
be called to any extent which may be
necessary. For any money which they
may be called upon to pay, the sub
scribers will receive the company's botes
bearing interest at 6 per cent, per an
num, running three years, but with the
privilege of prepayment reserved. The
subscribers will take these notes at par,
less a commission of 2 X .\ per cent. It ia
believed that this quantity is ample, in
connection with net earnings, to fully
protect the liabilities of the company as
they mature. It is agreed that
if any necessity should arise, the
amount of these notes may be
increased, so that there shall be
not exceeding $10,000,000 in all. These
notes are secured by a second mortgage
by the Atchison main line in Kansas and
the deposit of the Chicago, Santa Fe and
California line and terminal stocks with
the Boston Safe Deposit Trust Company
trustee. It is hoped that the railroad s
have learned from their experience that
rate-cutting is destructive to all. The
rates are already partially restored and
efforts are making for entire restoration.
The general outlook for business is im
proving. The new lines are well located
and with time and economical manage
ment will become profitable."
Latest Developments in tbe Scspe
The following are the latest develop
ments in the Sespe oil district:
Well No. 16 on the Twilight, is giving
seventy-five barrels at 700 feet.
No. 17 on the Ireland, is down 500 feet
and oil is expected every day.
No. 3 (McDougall _) in Harpers Canon,
is down 800 feet with a small show of oil
The Los Angeles Oil Burning and Sup-
Cly Company of this city has opened a
ranch at San Diego, with tankage of
10,000 barrels. The firm has made con
tracts to supply the electric light works,
the brick works, and in fact all the prin
cipal fuel-consuming places at Coronado
Beach. They have chartered two schoo
ners to convey the oil irom Hueneme to
the Southern city.
A week ago it became legal for steam
ers and tugs to use oil as fuel, and the
result has been many applications for
petroleum from shipmasters. It looks
as if petroleum will supersede coal on
the coasting boats.
FIVE TO TWO.
The Los Angeles Nine Defeats the
There was a fair attendance at Pros
pect Park yesterday afternoon to witness
the return match between the Los Ange
les and Colton baseball nines, which re
sulted as did the former game, in a vic
tory for the home team. It was a pretty
game throughout, and although the
Los Angeles boys had a good lead,
from the start there was no lack of in
terest. In the ninth inning Colton made
a hard fight to avoid a shut-out, and man
aged to score two runs. The inimitable
"Goldie" received a painful blow in the
face in this inning by colliding with
Decker, the first baseman for the Los
Angeles. The score by innings was as
Lo» Angeles 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 x—s
Colton 0 0000000 2-2
Col. A. B. Hotchkiss, the Southern
Pacific's attorney at Colton,came to town
yesterday for a trip.
Travel on the Santa Barbara Division
of the Southern Pacific is increasing
The Louis James company occupied a
Pullman on No. 20 last night.
A Union Pacific excursion will leave
for the East on Wednesday. This com
pany is making arrangements to run
special excursions between Salt Lake and
The track on Fifth street where the
wreck occurred on Saturday was all ahip
, shape by yesterday morning.
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