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The herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 26, 1893, Image 2

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try; communion with the pioneers oi
the west; communion with those who
formed the bone and sinew of the conn
try ; communion with the pure aspira
tions of the free American citizen, if
the present president had known what
Washington knew; if he had known the
people as Washington, Jackson and
Lincoln fully appreciated them, he
would not have uttered the remarks he
had. He would not have talked of the
obstinacy of congrees, nor would he
have talked of having congress on hie
hands. His environments bad been
clkvsland's biooraphy.
Stewart then read from the president's
biography in the congressional directory,
the authenticity of which could not be
questioned. "At 16 years of age he be
came an assistant teacher in a New
York institution for tbe blind," read
Stewart, and added: "It looks now as
if he bad not gotten entirely over tbat
Idea." fLanghter.J
"In 1856 he went west in search of
employment," continued the biography.
"Let us see what his idea of the west
is," said Stewart. Then he read on:
"Engaged with his uncle at Buffalo
(laughter) to aid in the compilation of
the American handbook." [Laughter.]
"Upon retiring from the presidency,"
the biography read, "he located in New
York city and resumed tbe practice of
Continuing his remarks Stewart said:
"Why did the president say in a con
temptuous manner he would have con
gress on his hands ? Why did he cay
congressmen were obstinate and would
not allow others who knew all about it.
to establish the financial policy of tbe
country ? Did it arise from knowedge ?
In what public document had the presi
dent ever thrown any light on the great
question of finance? If we would stop
the necessity for a revolntion and pre
serve the equilibrium of the government
we must protest now. The attention of
the people must be called to the aggres
sions. It is the only way to preserve
tbe independence of tbe co-ordinate
branches of the government."
Stewart had read an article from a
Hew York paper, which said Voorhees,
the free coinage chairman ot the finance
committee, received a plum from the ad
ministration in the appointment of a
friend as fourth auditor of the treasury.
Voorhees stepped up to the clerk's
desk as soon as his name was mentioned,
and Stewart promptly said be had not
bad the article read for tbe purpose of
reflecting on the senator from Indiana,
and Voorhees took his seat.
It was now 1 o'clock, and Stewart then
asked tbat his resolution go over nntil
tomorrow, instead of being placed on the
The repeal bill was taken up and Stew
art continued his remarks, addressing
himself wholly to the repeal bill, how
cambbon's financial policy.
Stewart yielded to Cameron (Rep.) of
Pennsylvania, who spoke against repeal.
Cameron said: "Under the much-abused
Sherman act we increase the currency
now about $36,000,000 a year—barely
enough to meet the needs of the natural
increase of population. In a very few
years thia act will undoubtedly restrict
coinage. The people of Pennsylvania
want even now, and expressly require, a
greater increase than this. If silver ie
sacrificed the manufacturers will be re-
sponsible {or it, and, in tbat case, 1 take
it for granted tbat the silver sta'es will
revenge themselves for throwing all
their weight on the aide of the reduction
of the tariff. Our mannfactnrere
might flourish on low eilver and
high tariff; they must perish on
gold and low tariff. 1 propose that a
gold loan of so many hundred million
dollars as congress may decide, be
bought at the market rate and held in
tbe treasury as tbe gold reserve is held
in tbe bank of France and by the govern
ment of the Latin union. 1 propose to
open onr mints to free coinage of Amer
ican silver imposing a duty on import
of foreign silver. I further propose to
repeal tbe tax on state bank circulation.
I would also press once more for action
in favor of onr shipping. To meet in
part tbe deficit in onr income for next
year I would re-impose tbe duty of two
cents a pound on sugar and repeal the
bounty. Then I wonld wait a year to
see how tbe system worked, and bow
iar we areeffected by foreign influence."
Flatt (Dem.), Tennessee, then ad
dressed tbe senate against the repeal
At 4 o'clock Stewart again took' the
floor. In reading a letter from Cleve
land, he criticized the use of the word
"intrinsic" aa applied to the value of
gold and silver, and said the president
did not know what he talked about.
Stewart read from newspapers varions
articles as to the attitude of tbe presi
dent, finally coming to tbe published
telegram from tbe president to Chair
man Wilson, of the ways and means
committee, congratulating him on the
passage through the house of the repeal
bill. In a bnndred odd years of Ameri
can independence, said Stewart, there
was no precedent for such action. It
eeemed from that dispatch, he said, that
tbe president regarded congress as bis
servant, and was thanking it as a good
and faithful servant for doing his bid
Without concluding his speech,
Stewart yielded for an executive Bession,
after which the senate adjourned.
The Administration's Chinese Policy.
House Proceedings.
Washington, Sept. 25. —Great interest
centered in the session of the house to
day as it was known a communication
would be received stating the position
of the preeident and the administration
on Chinese exclusion.
The position occupied by the adminis
tration regarding the execution of t.'JC
Geary exclusion law was definitely set
tled by a communication today sent to
the house. The letter contains copies
of the instructions Bent to collectors of
customs by the treasury department un
der date of May 4th.
TBey are instructed to take no steps
looking to the enforcement of the de
portation act until further notice.
Under the same date the attorney
general instructs attorneys and marshals
not to proceed except ou orders of tbe
com t. With regard to Chinese who ob
tained admission to the United States
under falee representation, the letter di
rects the officers of the department to
nee every effort to enforco the law by
arrest and prosecution.
A copy of the telegram of Attorney-
General Olney, dated September, in
structing the district attorney at San
Francisco, in view of the fact that no
fuuds exist for currying out the law, to
have such Chinese as are beld liable to
deportation discharged frowcußtocv un
til such provision is made.
The attorney-general says tbeee areali
the instruction:-, but in reply to various
letters oi inquiry irom district uttomevt
he conatrued the order of May 4th as
applicable only to section b!x of the
Geary act, and that the laws relating to
the arrest and prosecution of Chinese
laborers who are unable to show they
are lawfully admitted, were to be vigor
ously enforced. He says only $25,000
was available to carry out tbe law Sep
tember 9tb. He ordered deportation to
he executed to the extent of the availa
ble funds, and September 11th, in an
swer to an inquiry of the United States
marshal of Southern California, he
stated tbat where writa of habeas corpus
had been applied for, Chinamen could
not be deported pending appeal.
The nnmber of Chinese arrested and
ordered deported, the letter says, has
not been furnished the department by
all tbe United States attorneys. He bad
been informed, however, that 68 Chinese
were arrested in California and 21 or
dered deported between September 9th
and September 20th.
Olney'e statement does not cover all
the correspondence on file, but faithfully
represents tbe action taken by tbe de
The bouse then took up the printing
bill, tbe pending amendment being by
Meiklejobn of Nebraska, increasing the
price for composition from 40 to 50 cents
per 1000 ems. It was lost, and Meikle
jobn offered an amendment substituting
an increase in tbe rate of composition to
45 cents per thousand. Lost.
Morse of Massachusetts took advan
tage of the latitude allowed to made an
assault on Commissioner Locbren's
conduct of the pension office. He
charged tbe commissioner with sus
pending without warrant of law the
pensions of soldiers. He charged tbe
pension bnreau with issuing pensions to
applicants known to be dead in order to
swell tbe list of pensions granted with
lost to the government.
Cummings offered an amendment to
prohibit the public printer from selling
implicates plates of public documents.
After further discussion, the house
Anti-Silver Republicans in an Awkward
Washington, Sept. 25. — The anti
silver Republicans in the senate find
themselves in a somewhat awkward
predicament and are trying to find a
way out of it. It happens that tbe Re
publicans most desirous of securing the
passage of the Wilson bill are the ones
most anxious to prevent the passage of
the elections bill and the tariff bill,
which they appreciate will come to the
senate in the course of time. While
very solicitous that the Sherman law
should be repealed, tbey are beginning
to appreciate tbat in helping to repeal
it they are preparing tiie way
for tbe consideration of meaeuree
quite as obnoxious to tbem, if not more
so, than tbe Sherman law. This state
of affairs gives color to a report which
was circulated today, and which ia not
without confirmation, that some Repub
lican senators have shown a disposition
to use their advocacy of the repeal bill
to aid them in securing terms on other
bills. There have been some informal
conferences in which these matters have
been discussed, but up to the present
time no conclusion has been arrived at.
Why Ordered to the Coast.
Washington, Sept. 25. —It is intimated
here that the treasury department was
actuated in ordering the revenue steam
ers Grant and Perry to the Pacific coast,
more by the condition of tbe Chinese
and seal fisheries questions, than to aid
in preventing tbe smuggling of opium
in Puget sound.
Chinatown Balded by a Slob at La
Grande, Ore.
La Grande, Ore., Sept. 25.—The
anti-Chinese agitation here culminated
laet night in a riot. An armed mob of
200 men met outside tbe city limits and
at midnight made an attack on the
Chinese quarters. Tbey looted tbe
houses and marched the Chinese to the
city limits and ordered them to leave.
At a meeting held 12 miles from tbe
city, imflammatory speeches were made
by an attorney named Estele and others.
Tbe mob was organized at this meeting
and led to La Grande by H. C. Cotner,
a rancher, and Joseph Truesdale, a
saloon-keeper. The officials attempt
ed to quell the riot, but were
overpowered. Warrants have been is
sued for the ringleaders. About 30
Chinese took refnge at the house of a
Chinese missionary named Trumble.
His wife and daughter were alone in the
house when the mob appeared at the
I door and demanded the surrender of the
Chinamen. Mrs. Trumble appeared at
tbe door with a rifle and announced
that tbe first man to enter tbe house
would be shot. The mob then die
A Preacher's Son Arrested for Embez
zling* from Ills Employers.
Santa Monica, Sept. 25.—Edgar M.
Hendrick, who has for the summer been
employed in the general merchandise
Btoreof Culp & Miller, at Santa Monica,
was today arrested on complaint of Mr.
Culp for 'embezzling ,55. The firm say
his defalcation will probably exceed that
amount. On being arrested he remarked
to the officer: "This is what comes of
card playing." He is said to be well
connected, his father being a minister
in Los Angeles.
[Kdgar Hendrick was taken to tbe
county jail yesterday and released upon
bonds' of $SUO.J
Miles' Nerve and Liver Pllla
Art on a new principal—regulating tbe lever
stomach mid bowels through the nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. Miles' pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad tasles, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled lor men, woa.cn and
children. Smallest, mildest, suro»t. Fifty
doses 25 cents. Samples free, C. 11. liance,
177 North Spring.
Playing for a Pardon.
Memphis, Term, Sept. 25.—C01. H.
Clay King, tbe slayer of David H. Poston,
who is now serving a life sentence in
the Tennessee penitentiary, has issued
an address to the public in which he
charges his conviction was brought about
by a conspiracy. King wrote tbe card
for the porpose of arousing public senti
ment in his favor, in the hope of secur
ing a pardon, but he will probably fail,
aa Governor Turney was a member of
the supreme court when King's sentence
waa affirmed.
Postmaster Foster oi Lubeo, Me., writes
that after the Grip, Hood's Sarsaparllla brought
htm out of a fceDlo, nervonecondiUon, into
complete strength and health.
Hood's Pllla have won high praise for
their prompt and efficient yet easy action.
Wheelmen in Seaaion.
Buffalo, Sept. 25.—-The national as
sembly of American wheelmen is in ses
sion hero. The piesent executive com
mittee was exonerated from all charges
oi financial mismanagement.
Languor, loss of appetite and strength
Cured uj hromo baluer—trial bottle 10 cti,
Rio Again Shelled by tbe
Rebel Fleet
Tbe Extent of the Damage Inflicted
Sot Known.
Admiral Hallo Issues a Proclamation
Betting Forth tha Cause and Pur
pose of tha Kevolt-The Ar
gentine Rebels.
By the Associated Press.
New York, Sept. 25.— Tha Herald's
Montevideo cable says: The rebel fleet
which has so long been blockading tbe
harbor of Rio de Janeiro bombarded tbe
city yesterday under Oeneral Mello's
order. The firing was very severe and
tbe damage done exceeds that of the
first bombardment. Several woman
and children were killed, but the extent
of the damage and the lose of life are
not yet known as no news is permitted
by the government to be sent
direct from Rio de Janeiro. Part ol
Mello's fleet is still keeping up a vigor
ous blockade of Santos. Copies of Gen
eral Mello's proclamation have been
received here. The leader of the re
volters declares that President Peixoto,
with tbe aid of corrupt members of the
senate and venal deputies, has overrid
den the restrictions put upon their
power by the constitution. Peixoto, he
asserts, is trying to place Brazil under
the rule of absolute tyranny.
"If by my aid," the proclamation con
innes, "in making thia stand for liber
y our canse shall triumph, I shall hand
ver tbe government to the charge of
hose bonorable men who gave freedom
o our nation before."
Fonr members of tbe Brazilian con
gress on board the rebel cruiser Aquida
ban, signed an address, in which they
say President Peixoto and mem
bers of bis cabinet have been
stealing public funds, destroying
tbe autonomy of tbe states and foment
ing national war in order to serve their
own ends. These facts, together with
the dictatorial conduct of both the
president and vice-president compel the
signers, aa representatives of the
national will, to make the present
solemn fight for.freedom. They gave
Admiral Mello command of their forces,
with a view to restoring peace and law
and re-establishing republican princi
ples. The address closed with an ap
peal to all patriotic Brazilians to help
their cause.
Confirmation of tbe report of the re
newal of tbe blockade of Bio Grande by
tbe revolters is received. Fighting has
taken place at Uruguayans. The Bra
zilian minister here is sending arms and
horses to General Hy polite. The state
of Panama is in open revolution against
New York, Sept. 25. —A special from
Montevideo to the World says: The in
surgent squadron renewed the bombard
ment oi Rio de Janeiro yesterday. The
forts opened fire npon the warships
which thereupon caused tbe shelling of
tbe city. Many persons were killed.
Tbe government of Brazil has appropri
ated $3,000,000, it is said, for the pur
chase uf a cruiser from the United
London, Sept. 25.—The Brazillian
nfinisterin thia city has received the fol
lowing official dispatch:
Rio Janeiro, Sept. 25.—The revolu
tion is growing weaker day by day. Ad
miral de Mello is reduced to tbe laet
extremity. All the states denounce his
attempts to overthrow tbe present gov
ernment and the people are enthusiastic
for Peixoto's government. Tbe army is
generally loyal. The city is as tranquil
as if no revolt bad occurred, and the
government is confident tbat it iB pow
erful enongb to maintain its authority.
Buenos Aybes, Sept. 25. —A Bhip of
the insurgent fleet is blockading tbe
port of Santos.
Tbe town of Rosario is in tbe hands of
the rebels. Tbe national troops have
retreated to San Nicholas, 50 mileß dis
tant from Rosario.
New York. Sept. 25.—The flagship
Newark Bailed today for Rio.
London, Sept. 25.—The Pall Mall Ga
zette says a cipher letter has been re
ceived from Rio de Janeiro showing tbat
the restoration of tbe monarchy is un
doubtedly the intention of tbe revolt,
and that the army and navy will soon
co-operate to that end.
The Whole of the Republic Convulsed
With Revolution.
Bubnos Ayrbs, Sept. 25.—Ex-Presi
dent Pelligrini, undismayed by tbe
threat of tbe rebels to shoot bim on the
spot if he again falls into their
bands, has arrived before Tncuman and
telegraphs that he expects the rebels will
soon surrender. Other advices have it
that the foreign colonists of Santa Ec
and the neighborhood are joining the
rebellion, and tbat a bloody engagement
between the rebels and tbe government
is expected hourly. It is admitted that
a determined rebellion against Presi
dent Saenz Pena is on foot, and if tbe
foreign element takes a band against
the president hie downfall is not un
likely, as the foreign interests are pow
The whole of tbe Argentine republic
is convulsed. Revolution is in progress
throughout tbe north at last. There
was severe fighting all day yesterday
throughout the disturbed district.
More blood wsb shed today. At San
ta Fe some of tbe national troops
have already sided with tbe rebels.
The latter expect reinforcements from
tbe same source. This is the situation
from the rebel standpoint. On the
other hand, Pelligrini's adherents have
equipped the national guards of the
districts of San Luis, .San
tiago and Cordoba. Some lively
fighting is looked forward to.
The province of Entre Rios is sending
several battalions of its national guards
to the support of tbe ex-president, who
aoon hopes to be at tbe bead of an army
large enough to subdue the rebels. This,
the ex-president's friends claim, will be
done in short order.
Later in tbe day dispatches were re
ceived here which ebow that tbe situa
tion is growing more serious every hour,
Tbe rebels are not pressing Santa Fe.
It is now said that it was not Oeneral
Alem who was murdered at Santa Fe,
but Dr. Alem, leader of tbe Radical
party. If this is tht case, it will cause
more bloodshed, for the Radicals are
certain to do their utmost to avenge
hie death. By order of tbe government
all the Radical clubs have been closed.
Dr. Alem's principal adherents are
shadowed by the police. Other Radical
leaders are handcuffed on board war
ships and held in close confinement.
President Rena is now said to be will
ing to resign in favor of Ellaari. The
report lacks confirmation. The police
of this city have been organized aa a
military force and will probably be sent to
the front, with detachments of the
national guard. The railroads are kept
busy carrying troops, ammunition and
provisions. General Rocas has been
given command of tbe government
Excitement Over tha Attempted Ami
slnatlon of Campos Con tin ass.
Barcelona, Sept. 25.—The excite
ment caused by the attempt of tha An
archist, Pallas, to kill Gen. Martinez
Campos, at a review yesterday, con
tinues. The general is resting easily
and recovering from the effect of tbe
wound inflicted by the fall from his horse
and hy the explosion of bombs. General
Pernea Clemeute was also badly wounded
by fragments of tbe bombs, and 13 oi
the staff were injured. The number oi
of people among the spectators injured
in the panic is not known. Tbe police
are making a thorough inquiry into the
whole matter and expect to have start
ling evidence to present when Pai
lea and bis two fellow prison
ers are brought to trial.
The police today searched the house of
tbe most notorious Anarchists in the
city. In one they found a bomb similar
to the one used by Pallas and a quanti
ty ot fuse and caps. Twenty additional
arrests have been made in connection
with the attempt to kill General
Campos. The police have posses
sion of a document which shows
that a widespread conspiracy, aiming
at the assassination of certain promi
nent men is in existence. The review in
honor of Princess Mercedes in Madrid,
which was postponed when the attack
upon General Campos became known,
was held today. Tbe crowds present
loudly cheered the king, queen regent
and the army.
The Story a* Told by Detective Lan
kan. Who, With Sheriff ('line,
Bee investigated the
Mrs. Ada Phelpß wag married to
Henry Phelps in Butte, Montana in
1890. At the time Phelps was well-to
do in the matter of wordly affairs, and
coon after the marriage came to Los
Angeles, and thence to Pasadena where
they lived with Phelps' mother and step
father. Within a few months Phelps
wsb reported to be among the "myster
ious disappearances" and foul play was
suspected. His wife soon became a
mother. After vainly awaiting for his
retnrn she appealed to a relative and
through him Sheriff Cline became in
terested, and be and A. B. Lawaon, of
the Stilwell-Lawaon agency, began to
It was soon learned by the officer, Mr.
Laweon states, that Phelpß, previous to
going to Montana had lived ia Kansas,
that he had a wife there whom he bad
deserted, and from whom he had not
been divorced. Consequently in marry
ing tbe second time tbey state tbat he
bad committed bigamy.
These facts were told tbe Lob Angeles
wife after she bad given birth to a girl
baby. When she endeavored to ascer
tain from the father and mother of
Pbelpa why thiß deception was prac
ticed, they would neither deny or affirm
the former marriage of their son, but, she
states, ordered ber out of their house.
Finally, one nigbt the mother and
child were put out of the house, and
took refuge with a neighboring family.
After a long search Phelps was located
in Helena, Montana, by Sheriff Cline
and Detective Laweon. The Lob Angeles
wife wrote to Phelps, but received no
The case is a very sad one. The un
fortunate woman and ber relatives have
expended all of their money in tracking
Phelps. The young mother refuses to
part with her little baby girl, and has
taken a position near Downey bo that
she can provide for hereetf and little
Pbelpa can be prosecuted only in
Montana, where the marriage took
place, and aa soon aa she is able to do
so the wronged wife, Mr. Laweon aaya.
will return to Montana with her child
and the husband, wbo is holding a sub
ordinate position under the county gov
ernment, will be proaecuted.
Operations Raenme.l in tbe Coenr
d'Alene District.
Spokane, Waßh., Sept. 25.—Opera
tions have been resumed at the Bunker
Hill and Sullivan mines in the Coeur
d'Alenee, under the terms offered by the
company—s3.so per day for miners and
$3 for carmen and ebovelere. One hun
dred men were employed today, and the
force will be Boon increased until the
full force of 400 is secured, Tbe Gem,
Helena and Frisco mines at Gem will
resume work in a few daya, employing
300 men at tbe same wages. All the
other mines in the Coeur d'Alenea are
expecting to resume under this arrange
ment. The Knights of Labor and
Miner's union have sanctioned the ac
tion of the men in returning to work.
Within a week a thousand idle men
will be at work.
The Greamerie.
The neatest, most inviting and com
fortable dining room in Los Angeles.
One visit makes of you a customer, and
our aervice will keep you one. Pricee,
low as the loweEt. Provisions, the best.
Separate apartment for ladies. The
Creamerie, 120 North Main etreet, half
a block north of First.
Privileges Sixth District Fair.
Bids will be received up to September
2'.)th, noon, by the secretary, at 107}£
North Main street, for the bar, pool sell
ing, etc., privileges at the Sixth District
Agricultural fair, to be held at Los
Angeles from October 16th to 21st, in
clusive. L. Thome, secretary, 107>j
North Main street.
815 Reward.
Off & 'Vaughn, druggists, corner
Fourth and Spring streets, are author
ized to refund the above in any case that
a single bottle of Smith's Dandruff
Pomade fails to cure. Never known to
fail. Try it.
Thirty dollars allowed for old Davis's
sewing machines. Drop postal card to
128 South Main street.
Itching, Aching: Piles—Hall's Cream Salve
Will give immediate relief and Is a positive
cure. 25c and 50c. Off Si Vaughn's drug store,
> ouith aud spring streets,
2SO envelopes, 50c: !•< rm writine paper, 25c
Langstadter, 214 W. Second, Hollenbeoc hotel
A Pamphlet lssaed by the Wheelmen.
The Met of the Couteatant. Who
Will Appear In the Vari
ous Events. .
An attractive phamphlot has bean
issued by the wheelmen announcing the
coming meet of the Southern California
division of the League oi American
It givea a short resume ol bicycling in
Southern California and relates the
formation of the present division and
the causes which led to the formation.
A copy will be mailed to every league
member in the section.
Tbe entries in the different events
have closed and tbe iollowing is a list of
those who will ride for either fun, glory
or stuff:
On.- mile maiden—F. 0». Lady. J- J- Long, B.
J. Gillette and L. C. Mcintosh.
Half-mile division championship—P. L.
Abel, A. H. BallenUno. J. W.Cowv-u, C. Cowau,
T. Q. Hall, l£. Oaiensbary, L. W. Fox, W. A.
Bnrae, W. 3. Kuby, Kay StepheitJOU, C. M.
Smith, Phil Kitchen and X. I. Ru.seL!.
Hail mile open-Fred W. Hotbroo*, P, I"
Abel, C. t'astleman, A. 11. Ballentlne, >■ Pnll
Percival, W. K. Cowan, C. Cowau. T. Q, Hail,
IL X. McCrca, 8. 0. Spier. E. Gatensbury, W. G.
Houston, L. W. Fox, W. a. Bnrke, D. L. Bnrsr.
W. i, Ruby, Fay Stephenson. C. M. Smith, Wm.
M. Jenkins, Phil Kitchen, X. X. Buasell.
One mile open—Fred W. Holbrook, K. a.
Russell, Joe McLaughlin, P. L. Abel, C. Castle
man, B. B. Cromwell, A. 11. Batlentine, J. P.
Percival, J. W. Cowau, X. 0,. Ball. H. X. Mc-
Cits. S. O. Spier, X. Gatenaburg, W, G. Houston,
L. W. Fox. W. A. Burke. !>. L. Burko, W. S.
Buby, Fay Stephenson, C. M, Smith, C. Shoe
maker, Wm. M. Jenkins, P. Kitchen.
One mi1e.2:30 oiuM-T. W. Holbrook, P. L.
Abel, 0. Castleman, H. B, Cromwell, A. H.
Ballentlne, J. P. Percival, W. H. Cowan, J. W.
Cowan, O. Cowan, T. y. Hall, H. X. MoCrea, 8.
O. Ppler. W. G. Houston, L W. Fox, W.A.
Burke, ray Stephonion, C, M. Smith, P. Kitch
en, X. X Kiibs.'ll, Joe McLaughlin.
One mile, 2.40 class- f. Holbrook, P. L. Abel,
F. G. Lacy, C. Castleman, H. B. Cromwell, A.
H. Ballentlne, J. P. Percival, W. X. Cowan; ('.
A. Cowan, T. Q. Hall, J. J. Long, X Gatensbury,
W. 8. Ruby, R. H. i.aytord, F. Stephenson, i,.
M. smith, C. ehoemaker, X. X. RusseU, Joe Mc-
One mile handicap—T, H. McAleer, A. Jay,
P. L. Abel, F. G. Lacy, O. Castleman. S. B.
Cromwell, J. P. t'eiclcal, A. H. Ballentlne, C.
Cowan, T. Hall, n. X. McCrea, J. J. Long, ».
G. Spier, W. G. Houston, R. H. Gaylord, F.
Stephenson, C. M. Smith, C. Shoemaker. P.
Kitchen, X. X. Rnssell, Joe McLaughlin.
One mile mvlaton championship—P. L. Abel,
a Castleman, A. H. Ballentlne. J, W. Cowan,
C. Cowan, Q. Hall, X. Gatensbnry. W. Q.
Houston. L. W. Fox, W. A. 3urke, D. £ Burke,
W. 8. Ruby, F. .Stephenson, C. M. Smith, P.
Kitchen, X. K. Russell.
Two mile handlcap-T. U. McAleer, A. Jay,
P. L. Abel. F. G. Lacy, H. B. Oromwel, A. H.
Baileullne, W. K. Cowan, J. W. Cowan, T. <t.
Hall, J. J. Long, S. G. Spier, W. G. Houston. W.
8. Ruby, F Stephenson, C. M. Smith, C. Shoe
utsker,' P. Kitchen, X. William', X. X. Russell,
Joe McLaughlin.
Three mile division championship—C. Cast.e
man, H. B. Cromwell, A. H. liul eutiue, W. K.
Cowan, J. W. Cowan, C Cowan. T. ti Hall, L.
W. Fox, W. A. Burke, C. tohoemaker, P.
Kitchen. . .
Five-mile handicap— T. H. McAleer, A. Jay,
P. L. Abel, F. G. Lacy. H. B. CromwelL A. H.
Ballentlne, W. K. Cowan, J. W. cowan. T. Q.
Hall. H. X. McCrca, J. J. Loug, J, L. Standifer,
P. o. Spier, W. G Houston, C. M. Smith, 0.
Shoemaker, P. Kitchen, Ed Williame, X. I.
The following is a list of the prizes :
One mile maiden—First, gold medal; second,
silver medal.
One-ball mile dtvlaion Handicap—First, gold
medal; second, silver medal; third, bronze
medal. , ,
One-half mile open -First, SterUntj-blcycle;
second, kodak No. 2: third, sweater.
One mile open—First, upright grand piano;
second, diamond pin; third, lamp.
One mite, 2:30 claas—Klrst, gold stop-watch;
second, bicycle suit; third, sweater.
On* mile, 2:10 class—First, diamond pin;
second, traveling bsc; third, sweater.
One mile handicap—First, silver cup; second,
racing tires; third, sweater.
One mile division handicap—Pint, gold
medal; second, silver medal; third, bronze
Two mile handicap—Flrat, silver cup; second,
bicycle shoes; thiid, sweater.
Three mile championship—First, gold medal;
second, silver medal; third, bronze medal.
Five mile handicap—First,silver cup; second,
ellk umbrella; thltd, lamp.
Team race-S lyer cup.
Wendell Easton of the Los Angeles
Land Burean is in the city. So the real
estate market is likely to be livened at
V. G. Baker will leave in a few days
for an extensive eastern trip, bent on
business, taking in tbe world's fair in
his absence.
Jliss Marie Crow, daughter of George
B. Crow, the prominent Chautauqua
leader, returned last Sunday after a
year's absence in tbe east. Miss Crow
Btudied art at tbe University of Dela
ware during her absence.
W. J. Mclntyre, a leading Riverside
attorney, was yesterday, on motion of
United States District Attorney Denis,
admitted to practice in the United
States courts. Mr. Mclntyre was a prime
mover in the Riverside county division
A. 0. Townsend of Denver is a recent
arrival in the city. He is an old pros
pector, but now proposes to settle down
and try ranching for a while. He is
greatly pleased witb this section, bnt
contemplates settling in the .neighbor
hood of Yuma.
Chevalier DeKontski, tbe celebrated
pianist and composer, will visit South
ern California before departing for
Japan. This great artist has been court
pianist to tbe emperor of Germany for
over thirty years. Among his many
compositions is tbe celebrated piece, the
"Awakening of tbe Lion." It is to be
hoped that Los Angelefios will have an
opportunity of hearing this great pianist
perform before leaving our city. Mr.
Albert Marks, his manager, ianow here,
but states that no recitals will be given.
New* Notei and Personals About Local
General Freight Agent S. B. Hynes
returned last evening from Ban Diego.
General Superintendent Fillmore of
the Southern Pacific returned to the
north yesterday.
General Manager K. H. Wade re
turned yesterday from San Diego.
There is a rumor current that the
Southern Pacific company has absorbed
tbe Sunday observance road from Santa
Ana to Newport. General Manager
Wade says he has not beard of tbe deal.
Paymaster Godfrey Holterhoff, who
has been seriously ill, is convalescing
and will be out in a few days.
Mr. W. J. Hunsaker, solicitor of tbe
Southern California railroad, and Mrs.
Hunsaker left yesterday for a visit to
the world's fair.
Backlen's Arnica Salve.
Tbe best aalve In the world. lor cats, bruises,
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, lever sores, truer,
chapped hands, chilblains, coral and all akin
eruptioas, and positively cures piles or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction or money refunded Prloe 25 cents
pur box. Poi sale by 0. F. rietnzeman, 222
if. Main «,
Duffy's pure Malt at Woollacott'e.
Farmers and Horsemen-Hall's Cream
Salve for horses will keep tbe Hies off a gore,
heal barbed wire cuts, cures old sores. Some
thing new, something good, $1. 011& Vaughn',!
drug store, Fourth and Spring itreets.
Buffalo Lithie, Wooliacott, agent.
An Important Witnee* In the Gtlmonr
Case In This City.
"Little Jack," the lover of Addie Gll
monr, a girl who was killed recently in
San Francisbo by reason of a criminal
operation supposed to have been per
formed by a Dr. West, is in the elty.
His name is John O. McGrury, for
merly a Southern Pacific brakeman, but
now a bartender. He has recently
been employed by Louis Holman ut
McGrury arrived here last Thursday
and at once hunted up.a Mr. Rust, a gen
tleman who had known him in Bakers
field and who bad heretofore shown a
kindly feeling for him.
To thia gentleman McGrury unbosomed
himself and admitted that he wbb tbe
mysterious "Little Jack" whose letter
to the Gilroour girl has caused him to be
so much in demand. To this friend
"Little J»qk" made no mention of any
marriage by contraot or otherwise, and
bis whole conversation seemed to indi
cate tbat she bad been but a passing
McGrury has the reputation of being
a very fetching man with women, and
his friends say is not nnaocustamed to
making conquests. He told hia friends
here that he was not runningfeway from
anything; be bad done nothing wrong,
did not know of Mies Gilmour's condi
tion or death, and did not fear any
trouble, but if possible desired to avoid
being taken to rian Francisco and being
locked up as a witness.
Those who know the young man speak
well of him.
Andrew Carnegie's llrnther -In - taw
Killed by a Sacramento Haeh-Bllngor.
Sacramento, Sept. 25.—LaBt night
Thomas Wynne, brother-in-law of An-
drew Carnegie, the Pennsylvania iron
king, was struck on the head with a
club by John Garcia, a restaurant
waiter. Wynne's skull was fractured
and he died this afternoon. Wynne re
fused to pay for a meal and when ejected
from the restaurant attempted to break
in tbe door, when Garcia struck him.
Carnegie has been notified of the affair.
The Oalen institute.
Office, 305'.j South Spring street, Los
Angeles. From their experience in the
hospitals of Europe and America, their
knowledge of the rapid advancements
that have been made in diagnoeing and
treating diseases in the last few years,
can tell the probability of a cure in all
cases of chronic diseases. They make
every case a special etudp, and will not
take any case unless there is a moral
certaintity of making a complete cure.
Tbey will guarantee a complete cure in
every case tbey take for treatment. Ser
vices free of charge.
Won on a foul.
Dubuque, la., Sept. 25. —The victory
in a giove contest tonight between Kel
lar of Michigan, and Dunbar of Cali
fornia, wag given to Kellar on a foul in
the sixth round. Kellar wag outclassed
at every point.
Should lie Arretted.
The Popular Dimand.—Who? What should
be arretted'.' All excessive nervousness, dyspep
sia, headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neural
gia, nervous debility, dullness, confusion of
mind, nervous prostration, etc. They should
be arrested or stopped before they develop into
a condition that can but result fatally. For
this purpose no remedy equals Dr. Mills' Resto
rative Nervine, tho discovery of the renowned
specialist, whose remedies are tbe wonder of
tne civilized world. Nervine 1b sold by O. H,
Hance, 177 N, Spring, on a positive guarantee
Ask for his book tree.
Dissolution of Partnership,
By mutual consent, the undersigned, work
ing under the firm nana ol the l'loneer House
moving Company, have this day dissolved
partnership. Alt the unfinished business of
the company and all debts sod accounts will
be attended to by Jolui Maihy.
(Signed) JOHN MALBY,
UIIAS. !.. 1 N N X -,
Lot Angeles, Sept. 23,18!>3.
Londonderry Water, Woollacott, ag't.
roast skit
Temple Block.
Capital stock paid n» i! 00,000.
orn< »»a. _
JOHN B. PLATER P/ea deal
ROBT. B. BAKER Vice-President
Jot ham Bixby, Chaa. Forman
L.T. Oarnsey, Lewellyn Bixby,
H. 8. Baker, John S. Plater,
Geo. H. Stewart.
Painless Dentistry
Fine Gold Filling.
and Bridge
All Operation*
a\l.fltlo7 R N°!?"RlVti'sT.
a SpecialtyK-
Always Open. Telephone 61.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eta,
U7, 119 and 121 South Lo* Angola* Stage*
SURPLUS • 803,000
J. M. ELLIOTT, President,
J. D. BK'KNBLL, Vlce-Pres't.
G. B. SHAFFER, Ass't Cashier.
J. M. Elliott, J. D. Blcknell,
S. 11. Mott, H. Mabury,
J. D. Hooker, D. McGarry,
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
The Newest Importations
112 pc. Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Service, 510.50
417 S. SPUING ST. 7-28 8m
Baker Iron Works
Ad]el v.lag the Boathern Pacific grounds, Tol
eplMßtlzA, 7-21
Medical £ Surgical
Old Reliable Specialists in the
Treatment of Throat and
Lung Troubles, Catarrh,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Nervous,
Chronic and Special Diseases
of Men apd Women,
Wo have had year* ol experience In tha treat
ment of
who ault'cr Lorn the effect a of youthful foil/lea
or indiscretion*, or are troubled wllh.we/ik
ne»s, nervous debility, loaa of memory, do
tpondency, aversion lo society, impedin-Ant*
to marriage, kidney troubles, or any disease,
of the c, into urinary organs, can here find a>
mfc and speedy cnre. Charges reasonable,
especially to the poor.
There are many troubled with too frequent
evacuations of tho bladder, often aocm. panted
by slight amarting or burning aensatlwu, and a
general weakening of the ayatem. Oki exam
ining the urinary deposits a ropy sediment will
often be found, and of a thin, milky er a dark,
torpid appearance. This difficulty often results
in very aerious troubles. Theae cases are our
Consultation free. Patients ont »f the city
treated by mall or express on recerfpt of $A to
pay for medicine, ( all or write and describe
symptoms. OOlco houra 0 a.m. tx> a p.m. and
7 to 8 p.m. Sunday 10 to 12. 6-14 Jy
Positively cure In from thirty to sixty
days all kinds of
-BDRE. fistula, ulcerations eta, etc.,
without the use of knife, drawing blood or de
tention from business.
Can refer interested parties to proniluent Loe
Angeles citizens who have been treated by
tlietn. Cure guaranteed.
Duck Shooting
The finest duck and deer shooting In South
ern California. Boats, blinda and sink boxes i
t ree for gueats of the hotel. Hotel open until
December Ist. Deer In abundance within one.
mile ot hotel. Last aeason 6800 ducks were
killed tiy guests of the hotel In the month* of*
October and November.
Carriage leaves New St. Charles Hotel every
Tuesday at 5 a m
The finest trout fishing In the state.
Board and lodging $10 per week. Round
trip ilcket #7. ;
For full partioulara Inquire at 207 South 1
Broadway, Lot Angeles, and Mew St. Charles--
Hotel, San Bernardino.
Ammunition of all kinds for aale at hotel.
Conveyance free to guest* to and from hunt
ing gronnda. GUB KNIGHT,
6-7 am Proprietor.
15 Oak Folding Beds
426 and 428 8. Spring Sty
£$HnV 1051 Market St., San Francleca
I IkWk B (Between 6th and 7th Sts.)
I a f: ° anu I* sll ™ now wonderfully you
B,\T vv ff' aY arc made and bow to avoid awkneM
B\b h and disease. Museum enlarged with
xk £ thousand* of new object*. Admla
*» sion2seta. I.
Private Office-Same Building
1051 market Street—Disean* of mem
stricture, loe* of manhood, diseases of the skin
and kidneys quickly cured without the use of mer
cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Bend
lor hook. - -
211 New High Street, Fulton Block,
Near Franklin St., ground floor. Tel. 417,
NEAR FIRST, TEL. 048. 715 ly

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