Newspaper Page Text
United States Signal Service.
Report of observations taken at Los Angeles'
Beptember 5,1889, by the War Department:
5*7 p. m.
Max. tern., 84; mm. tern. 64.
Chicago, September s.—Noon.—Tempera
ture: New York, 76; St. Louts, 76: New Or
leans, 86: Cincinnati, 78: Chicago, 75.
Frank Sabichi has gone up to Sau
William H. Litterant, United States
army, is at the Hollenbeck.
Mrs. Bouton, wife of Gen. E. Bouton,
has gone East on a visit to her old home
in New York. The lady will be absent
some two months.
Dave Haymon, advance agent for Miss
Mather, will return to San Francisco this
noon. He reports the advance sale of
seats as very good.
Mr. Frank Carter left Santa Monica on
Satnrday morning for England. He is
more delighted with California this year
than ever, and hopes to settle in this
The death of Harvey Burnett, at his
residence on Boyle avenue, was an
There will be services at the Syna
gogue this evening at 7:46 o'clock and
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock.
Hons. J. J. Hemphill and W. W.
Morrow visited the Public Library yes
terday, and complimented the city upon
the accession of such attractive rooms.
Transfers of real estate yesterday
amounted to $35,087, and were 31 in
number. Of these 12 were for more than
$1,000 each, and 11 were for nominal con
The regular monthly consecration
meeting of ihe Central W. C. T. U. will
be held in Temperance Temple today at
2:30. The meeting will be led by Mrs.
The Young Men's Literary Society
will meet tonight at Caledonian Hall, 23
South Spring street. A good programme
has been arranged. Everybody is in
vited to attend.
Members of Los Angeles Lodge, No.
55, A. O. U. W., are requested to as
semble at their lodge-room at 2 p. m. to
day to attend the funeral of their late
brother, H. D. Burnett.
This morning a load of watermelons
will be sold in front of the Sheriff's office
by Supervisor Rowan. The proceeds
will be donated to the orphans, and it is
expected that everybody will be on
hand at 10 o'clock and take a melon.
A STRANGE CASE.
Waa Frank Tyler Pelioued or Did
Coroner Meredith held an inquest yes
terday afternoon at 3 o'clock on the body
of Frank C. Tyler, tbe young man who
died at the Police Station Thursday
morning. When he was first taken to
the station none of the officers could rec
ognize him, bat after his death Officers
Bosqui and Auble both recognized him as
the son of ex-Police Captain Tyler. Be
was found, as stated in Thursday's
Hbbald, in a low dive on New High
street, unconscious from the effects of
some drug. • Every effort was made to
save him, but the narcotic had so dif
fused itself throughout his system that
no antidote could overcome its effect.
Dr. Wing, who attended the man, was
the first witness sworn. He testified that
he was called to the station and found
the deceased unconscious from the ef
fects of a poison which he thought was
either morphine or opium. His pulse was
almost gone, but on applying the stomach
pump and the usual antidotes the de
ceased began to breathe and show signs of
life. The doctor left but was called up by
telephone a few minutes before 2 o'clock
Thursday morning and informed of his
death. Dr. MacGowan testified to making
a postmortem examination on the body.
No traces of poison were found, bat the
physician said that the treatment in such
cases would wash away any poison con
tained in the stomach. Dr. MacGowan
expressed the opinion that death was
caused by opium or morphine poisoning.
Lizzie Majors, alias Maude Preston,
one of tbe most inveterate users of mor
phine in this city was next sworn. She
said she lived on New High street, near
Alpine, and made her living by taking
in washing. She said she met deceased
in a saloon on New High street, last
night. She was with another
woman, Alberta Beiseg, who was
■topping at her house. Tyler in
vited them to take a glass of
beer, and they accepted his offer. They
then left the saloon, followed by the de
ceased, who spoke to them, asking
where he could find a joint. Witness
asked him what he meant, and he re
plied: "Where do you get a pipe?"
They arrived at her house, and he
wanted to go in. He looked rather queer
at the time, and sat down in a rocking
chair. It was proposed that they get
Borne beer, and he took oat some money
and sent her after it, but before she
got to the saloon she discovered
that he had not given her sufficient
money with which to purchase the liquor.
She returned to the house and got more,
and again returned to the saloon. When
she got back the deceased was uncon
scious. She tried to rouse him, bat not
succeeding, sent for the police officer on
the beat, and had him telephone for the
patrol wagon. She aaid that the deceated
proposed that they go to Sacramento to
gether en the evening train and that his
actions were very strange. The witness
never met him before Wednesday even
ing. Witness, on cross-examination,
said she used morphine bat never gave
it to any one.
Alberta Beiseg, who was stopping with
the Preston woman, waa sworn, and cor
roborated the story told by the preceding
Henry T. Woads, a teamster who lives
in the house, was sworn. He said that
he knew the deceased by sight, and had
always seen him driving a wagon. Wit
ness said he was called between 11 and
12 o'clock Wednesday night by the two
women, and found deceased lying on the
floor unconscious. He told the women
to get an officer, and the deceased was
taken away. Witness said that Tyler
told him on several occasions that he
had taken morphine.
Michael Moran testified that he was a
bar keeper in the saloon at 365 New
High street. The d<sc«/ased was in the
saloon at 10 o'clock alone and afterward
came in with the women. . They had
drinks and left, and in about fifteen
THE LOS ANGELAS DAILYHBBALD: FRTPAY MUKNING, SEPTEMBEK 6, 1889.
minutes one of the women came Into the
place and said he was dead.
Officer Stewart, who lives at New
High and Alpine streets, testified that he
was called by Maude Preston, and on
going to her house found Woods bathing
the deceased with water. Tbey Baid
they did not know what was the matte,
with the man. The officer telephoned
for the patrol wagon at 10:45.
On cross-examination, witness said he
had seen deceased about, but had never
known him to enter a disreputable place
Officer Bosqui testified that he
had known the deceased for
two years past and never
knew of him frequenting houses
of prostitution, or places where opium or
morphine was sold On investigation
he found that deceased left his wife at
about G o'clock on Wednesday evening
and came over to the city, but could find
nothing in regard to his movements from
that time until he went into the saloon.
W. A. Tibbets testified that he was
the father-in-law of the deceased, who
took snpper at his home in East Los An
geles, after which he got on the car to go
to the city, stating that he would return 1
soon. Witness learned that he met a
man on Main street abont 8 o'clock, with
whom he took a drink and Baid he was
going home. He was in good health ap
parently, and as far as witness knew,
had no cause to be dee pendent. He had
been married about four years and had
The jury found that the deceased
came to his death by morphine poison
It ie a strange case, and those who
have investigated it are of the opinion
that the man was given an injection of
morphine by the Preston woman, which
proved fatai. Hie domestic life, as far
as could be learned, was happy, and as
there does not seem to be any reason for
him to take hie life, the above men
tioned theory is the only one in which
any credesee is placed.
He la Arrested Here, aud Will Be
Chief of Police Glass and Detective
McCarthy, of the Los Angeles Detective
Bureau, arrested Frank L. Bailey, the
missing San Francisco stcck broker, who
is wanted in that city for forgery. For a
long time Bailey was' the manager of
General Bldwell'a ranch at Chico, where
he waa also engaged in a general store.
He went to San Francisco and started in
the brokerage business. He had cus
tomers in Chico, and made a habit of
running between the two places. One of
his customers in Sin Francisco was A.
Sweeney, a bar-tender in the Lick House.
Bailey held a block of stock of Sweeney's
which amounted to $2,000, and wanting
some money he forged his customer's
name for that amount. Fearing arrest
and conviction for his crime, he wrote a
letter to Sweeney, in which he stated
that it would be useless to look for him,
as before the epistle would be delivered
he would be at the bottom of the bay,
where two weights would hold his
body beyond the reach of grappling-irons
and fishes. The letter was published in
the Herald, and for a time the affair
eaueed quite a sensation. Bailey had no
intention of committing suicide, and in
stead of going to the bottom of the bay,
skipped out and remained in places
where he was unknown. The fact that
he was living soon leaked out, and the
detectives set to work to find him. De
scriptions were sent out and he was
located in Southern California, and
waß known to be in this city
during the past week. Detective
McCarthy learned this fact, and
started out to look him np, finally locat
ing him at the United States Hotel,
where he had registered under the name
of J. F. Bromley on Monday last. Chief
Glass was consulted, and at 2 o'clock
yesterday afternoon he was arrested at
the hotel. He was taken to the station,
and a telegram sent to San Francisco an
nouncing hie capture and aeking for in
structions. No reply having been re
ceived at midnight he was locked up in
the City Prison, Bailey appeared en
tirely at his ease, and said he was not
afraid to stand trial, but said be had
been foolish in trying to make people
believe he had committed suicide, as he
had adopted no disguise, and had not
taken any great precautions to avoid
Last evening a quiet wedding took
place at No. 537 College street, the resi
dence of the bride's parents. Mies S. C.
Morehouse was united in marriage to
William Lee Register, sen of H. C. Reg
ister, by Rev. W. B. Btradley, pastor of
the Bellevue M. E. church south. Only
the immediate friends and relatives of
both parties were present. A charming
supper was given after the ceremony,
and then everyone wished the young
couple the greatest success in life. They
will commence housekeeping immedi
ately at No. 1216 Temple street.
At the Western Union Telegraph of
fice, comer Court and Main Btreets,
September sth: John C. Fisher, Thos.
McCall, Frank Thomas, H. D. Hanna,
William H. Orcutt.
Out on Ball.
Frank E. Rose, once convicted for rob
bing Hon, John Haskins, of New York,
by the bunco device, and subsequently
granted a new trial, furnished $3,000
bonds yesterday and was released from
custody. Rose's bondsmen were A. C.
Weber and Charles Cole, of Banta Monica.
The newest available resilence portion of tbe
City. Five residence sites for sale by T, E.
Rowan, 114 N, Spring street.
A Great Fall.
Joe Pohelm, the Tailor, Is making elegant
>vi s for Fall and Winter for $25. 40 and 51
South Spring street.
Coal, Telephone 472,
Wood, bay and grain Hickey & Stansbury.
326 South Fort street
To Tour Interest.
When in Los Angelea try Hotel Westminster.
Reduced rates for tlie summer.
THE SILVER MOON
NO. 42 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Between Firs', and Second.
The finest 25 cent Meal in the City,
with Ice Cream.
21 Meal Tickets, - $4.60
•e6;im C, C. DURKEE, Proprietor.
The powder uever varies. A model ol ptim •
and wholsomenest, More economical than the
ordinary kinds, anil osnnot be sold in compe
ition with the multitudes of low teat, short
weight, slum of phosphate powders. Sold only
in cahs. Royal Basins Fowdsb Co. , 106 Wsll
St., N. Y. THE JOHNSON LOCKE MEROAN-
TltJflO San "rurotpcr. Afinf -U-Api
LX UHKH tAKUS.
PERRY, MOTT & COS
AND PLANING MILLS,
i 50.76 Commi r; .»• Street. au! it
111 and Lumber Company,
Wholesale aal Retail Dealers ln
L TJ M B X Til
Yards at Sau Podro :Wiarf ~ Los Angoles
'Main oflice), Pomona PKsaSc-na, Puenta, La
manda, Monrovis, Asusa, GlouSoru, Lords
Planing Mills at Los Angeles, Pomona, Mcip
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. 3. Steveusca, Vioe-Pres. and Tress
T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Ciaadler, Sopt.
J. M CRIFFIIB COMPANY.
And Manufacturers of
Doors. Wlnaoß s, Mliuds, Malrs,
Mill work of every description.
S3* IX. M.iiiifitiss,, I.ok Ani;«lei.
Western Lumber Co.
Cor. Ninth and San streets.
LFHBER of sll class can be had at this yard'
Wagon Materiel, Hardwood,
Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools
Cabinet Woods, etc.
12 and 15 South i o« Angeles street.
mils and Yards—Portland, Oreeon,
Wholesale Yard—Redondo Beach.
WILLAMETTE STEAM MILLS
Lumbering and Manufg Co.,
Manufacturers of Fir and Spruce Lumber.
Dealers lv Flooring. Biding, Rustic, Lath, Pick
ets, etc. Special orders cut to suit purchasers.
Large orders in extra sizes an 1 lengths solicited.
YARDS—COR. NEW MAIN AND SAN FER
NANDO STB..LOS ANGELES.
au27 lm CHAS. WIER, Agent.
B. D. BOIXLL. A. aojSKLJ .
—DBA:.EBP IN —
Lnmber and Building Mater)*!
Yard corner Main and Jefferson Bta.
Telephone No. 745. Los Angeles, Of
Makes tho best fitting clothes in the
State. Fine tailoring at prices 35 per
cent, less than any other house on the
The latest designs of Fall and Winter
Goods now en Exhibition.
303 Montgomery Street,
IC4 market Street,
11 10-1 1 is market Street,
49 A 51 8. Spring; St., Lot Angeles.
1021 aid 1023 Four.h St., San Diego.
105, 107 aud 109 Santa Clara St. San Jose,
coo J Street, Sacramento.
73 Morrison Street, Purtland Oregon.
Tlie Hanna Loa Angeles College.
The Fall Term of the fifth year of the Hanna
Los Angeles College, will open on Wednesday
mornlne, sept. 4th, at 10 o'clock. For cata
logues and lull Information, apply to
REV. D. W. HANI.A, President.
an 22 lm rt r. Eighth and Hope ?.
the A ' VISNM R.
30, 0 Agent
CHAMPAGNE Pacific Co *<*-
H. J. WOOLLACOTT, Agent for Los Angeles
county for the Veuve Clicquot Champagne,
Vichey Water and J. J. V. Vegas'lmported
Sherries, Ed. Pernod Ahßlnthe Also dealer in
A. V. H. line Gin.
The above goods, together with a flue assort
ment of CsTlfornta wines can be obtained
from H. J, WOOLLACOTT, 26 aud 28 North
Spring Btreet, Los Angeles, Cal., or at his
branch, 351 South Spring.
Visitors invited. Telephone 44. Goods
promptly delivered. aul4 5m
No. 456 Beandry Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal,
Nurseryman, florist, Decorator and
Artistic Landscape Gardener.
Gardens attended to by the month or year.
White Scale or any other kind of insects des
troyed. Floral Decorations for Parties or Fun
erals made to order. All orders promptly at
ended to. s*3 lm
I FIGURE UP I
WHAT YOU'LL SAVE IN BUYING ONE OF OUR
$8.75 Cheviot Suits.
SBIO.OO Silk Mixed Cassimere Suits.
&15.00 Wide Wale Dress Suits.
You can do it in less than a minute as you stand at the window, or come
inside and see our mammoth stock of Fine Clothing at your leisure.
FRENCH FLANNEL SHIRTS!
■Well made, reduced from $2.50 to $1.50.
The changed prices in our
G-ents' Furnish Goods Department
Will show you how your Dollars are magnified.
EVAN E. EVANS,
Shirt Manufacturer and Men's Outfitter,
lO S. SPRING ST., Opposite Kadean.
Reliable Goods at Small Profits
au2B l in
JOE BAYER & CO.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
WINE and LIQUOR
29 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 38.
KniW Fh ose who have used itedleT a?e
, y -.—>~j L'J.J— fl _ I nl giving satis faction, and a customer with Bron
'•' LJ BR I : > Ohltla says it Is the only remedy that gives in
' ■ Tj'Jjfc "O^T^■. Rl 1 "* aid Cal -B,BBItLL * CoTKB ' Druggists,
W- v R BV\ i W'jvf" * * 4116 pleasnre to inform yon
sssxO a 11 ** c that are meeting
I if-I Nothmg biit praise SgySS 7 Jijs
1 ' ' J, n ° m- "~"' AACi ' WKI '* Druggists, Visalia,
llfslisiwtSr- X- Tnfl" t'^ — ==s ~ Tb *' l4 wln aocomplish the end desired in si.
1 ll» affections of the Throat and Lungs and you not
E£§3HTl3'' TC TTTTMf/Tb *!vS£a 1+ nri 11 only Will not be without it yourself,
N- ((ft 0 s/^-S^' ! ll Will but will recommend it to others, si
L --XL Vi.l!. li VII 1 thousands have done who have tried everything
A off/PA (; n n t(t\tsprtm f':' c 'se m vain, money is no object where health it
MSWMFTITO! Convince you
<o V * I purchafe a remedy that will stand between yor
ifAhPrt ASTHMA OUGHS.I »hd one of the most dreaded of human ills.
4y p. u l V .v. I -I is prepared only by the ABIETINE MEDICAL
$T^Sb ror> c hjt 1» CaUfornlt
' ' 4»-Oirotilari sent free, containing detalic
-A.-t.cT (or tiT. tu Urs\ ptrj.rtitjl.r9C-.; -vrrn a a nT-tn
IA I f.TI NF- M co. ORoyiLLH. cau* ' A. -AIBIJi.
For Sale by C. H, HANCE, 77 and 79 North Spring Street.
F. W. BRAUN & CO.,
WHOLESALE AGENTS, s6-12m LOS ANGELES
Dft.M. HILTON WILLIAMS,
M D., M. C. P. 8. 0.,
Specialist in all the Tarions diseasesof ths
Headjhroat and Chest,
Including the Eye, Ear and Heart.
'" «>enollcnbeckßloc»,cor. Sprlua
aud Second >t,„ _ ou Aiigelcu, Cal.
We take pleasure in snnouncingtothepublio
that we combine the Compound Oxygen Treat-
As7hm tt on ßr„nPi??t, 0 ' ?. raCOce E«"!F»»
™i. i ' Br ° uch iUs, Consumption, Dys
pepsia, Insomnia, Sore Throat cktuVfh
Kheumatism and rfervousi Prostrstlon C/atarrb '
"J", w ?" " ow ?. oxygen is the life-giving
principle in the air wo breathe and ozone 15
the- air imparts that happy and buoyant feeling
after thunderstorms. Persons often require
more oxygen than is in tho air around them
and cause doors and windows to be opened'
tear off collars, loosen the waist, and call for a
fan to displace the stifling and bring fresher
air or more oxygen. Traveling is done mainly
to resorts where the air contains more oxygen,
snd mountains are ascended to breathe the
ozone, which Is light and ascends from the
Oxygen and oione are gases, and must be
stored up and used by inhaling them. Our
apparatus for storing and giving these gases,
compounded with other suitable agents, Is per
fect; and. although they are not a cure-all, yet
they are undoubtedly the prreatest tnvention
made in the last 20 years iv any department of
medicine, and the results are truly wonderful.
Oxygeu acts by purifying the blood, thereby
increasing the circulation, promotes absorp
tion, improves digestion and assimilation, In
creases the capability of the lungs, and acts as
a gentle stimulant to the nervous system.
The London, England, 7.once(, very truthfully
says: The Compound Oxygen treatment is the
greatest discovery of the nineteenth century."
Clergymen, statesmen, lawyers,doctors, and all
classes indiscriminately, whenever it is Intro
duced, both use and recommend it.
J. B Marshall, Kansas City, says: I gained 15
pouuds iv weight whi.e using the Compound
Oxygen treatment one month for consumption
under Dr. Williams' care, of Los Angeles, and
iv three mouths I was cured.
Bon. Bert Monroe, Columbus. Ohio, says: I used
the Compound Oxygen for about six weeks in
December last, while under Dr. Williams' care,
of Los Angoles, for bronchftis and catarrh,
since whicc time I have had no symptoms
whatever. I gained 22 pounds while using it.
I never tried anything equal to it.
Mrs, Charles Gibson, of San Jose, Cal., says
lhecompound Oxygen I used whllo under the
care of Dr. M. Hilton Williams, of Los Angeles,
entirely cured mo of dyspepsia and rheum
atism with insomnia, in two mouths,
after having Buffered for lti years. There is
nothing like the Compound Oxygen treatment.
Rev. Asa Bradley, of San Francisco, Cal., says:
I wont to South Cal. on account of uervous
prostration. Hearing of the wonderful success
of i)r ; M Hilton wnflam". win, hi« nnmnoand
Oxygen treatment, I tried'it for one month and
really during that time a complete transforma
tion took place. lamiow as well as ever, and
weigh the most 1 ever weighed since I lef
England 27 years ago.
John Knox, Jr . D.D., of Hamilton, Ont., says:
In January, 1889, Dr. M. Hilton Williams, of
Los Angeles, Cal., cured me of tubercular con
sumption, which I had for six years. I used
nothing else but his Compound Oxygen treat
ment. Its vitalizing force is wonderful.
Samuel Gray, I.os Angeles, says: Compound
Oxygen, under the direction of Dr. Williams,
cured me of catarrh and throat disease in six
weeks, after suffering for 18 years.
Persons desiring treatment by this system of
practice can use the remedies at home as well
as at our office, and which will cause no incon
venience or hindrance to business whatever,
1 have seen so re any of these cases cured
that I do not consider any case hopeless unless
both luugs are seriously involved. Even then
the Inhalations aid us in dissolving the mucus
and in connecting and healing the cavities,
which nothing else can do with the same
The very best references from those already
Those who desire to oonsnlt with me in re
gard to their cases had better call at my office
lor consultation and examination, but, if lm-
Sossible to do so, can write for a copy of my
■OdiOSJ Treatise, containing a list of questions.
M. HILTON WILLIAMS. M. D„
Corner Second and Spring sts., Lo<t Angeles, OaL
Office hours, from it a . m . to * r, h .
WOOD AND GOAL.
Notice to Coal Consumers.
We are now discharging, ex ship "Richard III,"
at San Diego, a cargo of the above coal, and
while unloading, will make
Special Kates on Carload l ot*.
This is the only "Genuine Wellington" In this
market, and as coal consumers are aware
vastly superior to all other coals.
s »w '< the time to buy In your
For Wholesale and Retail Prices, apply
SOTJIfHEKN CALIFORNIA COAL.
AND WOOD CO.,
OFFICE: 4 COURT STREET.
Telephone 315. Yard, Jackson and Alameda.
SEPTEMBER 9, 1889,
Full military Hand In Attendance.
OONGERTANI ) BALL
At the Isthmus In the Eevnlng.
For further information, see small Hand
bills, or apply at the
OFFICE, 109 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
f AH ■ I
Round Trip to Avalon, $2.75.
W. E. BEESON'S
Auction aud Commission House,
NOS. 119 and 121 W. SECOND ST.
Peremptory Sales of New and Second-Hand
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 4,
SATURDAY, SEPT. 7,
At 10 a. m. and 2 r. sr.
AUCTION SALE OF HORSES AND CAR
RIAGES ON SATURDAYS.
MEN O. BHOADEB, Auctioneer.
Nisbet's Tonic Poultry Powder
jt_ Will keep yoar fowls healthy
and make them lay.
*3fi Ask y° llr grocer or drug
r\ jtoctHs gl "' ,or
Tlle be ßt and ma .
chico made for this climate.
"Poultry In Southern California,"
Only $1 a year; single oopies, 10 cents.
Address. W. B. NISBET,
220 South Main street (upstairs),
_ _ Loa Angelei, Calif.
Circulars Fan. «u8 lydsw