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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 06, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-01-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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ko i ii D. Lvhc.i. Jams* J. Ayxhs.
BY TAR !««.;
lvr Week » 20
■ r Month 80
BY .i 11, ilncludlng poime):
D-il, Rerald. one rear 8 00
i Mly Hern In six months 4'J5
I*ai y Herald, three month*. - '- '
Xjhl.v Harai.i, one month 80
W< "klv Herald, one year 1
Weekly bera'd,-six months — ICO
"aeeklv Hnral'!. three mouthi . t>o
Illustrated Herald, ptr copy -O
Wotered at the Postorrice at Los Anfeies as
ee.oitd clats mail matter.
The pspers o( all delinquent maif subscribers
to the Daily Herald wilt be prompt'y discon
tinued hereafter. No papers will be sentto
• ntwerthers by mail unlets the same have been
paid lor in advance.
UP. Fisher, newspaper advea-tlainc aeent,
21 Merchants' J-;xchaj«e, t*n I'rancnco, issn j
Bother* ;ced af ent. This paper is kept on file in i
bis office. I
The Herald is »old at the Occidental Hotel
l>ew«st(Mid, Ssn Fran Cisco, for sc, a copy.
, No contrtbut''-na returned
s.Vfl iUMI, JAMPA»V 6, ISO*.
MY ItLHiIiAPH-The Corwin brings dis
patches lrom Minisler Wlilis . Their con
teL.ti kept wecret Sorrtihing sensational
thought to have happened Great excite
ment in Laval and congressional circles —
No credence placed in t le report that Willis
requested the surrender o! the Dole govern
ment The tariff dendlock in the house
continued .... House Tiemucrats hold a
cases Chris Evsns still at large ...tien
era, u*w« gleanings.
Holcomb horsewhlrs her former husband
....Appordonment u( county tchool funds
Hoard of public worxV repuct....A
st set department workman* warrant paid
tolbewioi: man The Pat Conroy will
contest... The hupervlson The supreme
court in the esse of Biker vs. Marshall
Midwinter fair notes Meeting of the
board of directors of the chamber of com
merce .. I.lbrsry directors say they need
nuire room and clerks... The federal grand
jury make a partial report—The police re
p< rt for last month Police court cases
The police claim that ex-Officer Jerry Co
mosey has turned out to be a confidence
man J. Marion Brooks talks about some
San Franclßco office-holders .BobDomin
miez assistant paymaster in Piexoto's navy
.... c tsnton post installs officers Mrs.
William Fisher severely burned last night.
Fanta Ana—Highway robbery — Chamber
of commerce meeting.
il'>i.i,YWOOD-The Waverly and Tennis clubs
New locomotive.
.-ant* MomcA—Board of trade meeting.
Timona—Freezing weather.
Pasadena—City council proceedings.
Italy shows a picture which is not a
pleasing one for the average humanita
rian to contemplate. The recent riots
in Sicily are evidently the outgrowth of
bad government ingeneral and excessive
taxation in particular. So long ac Italy
remains a portion of the triple alliance
there is very little hope for an allevia
tion of tbe load of debt and taxation !
which tbat province must bear. The
Italian army and navy are out of all pro
portion to the productive power of tbe
Italian working people.
Backed up aa they are by a large con
stituency of millionairee, it ia not to be
wondered at that tbe congressmen from
the Atlantic seaboard ehould be almoat
unanimously opposed to a renewal of the
income tax which prevailed during "tbe
late unpleaeantnese." Yet their oppo
eition doee not necessarily imply that
the proposition ia an unjnst or dishonest
one. Tbe only reaaon why such a tax
should exist ia tbat there ia a great deal
of property in New York, Boston and
other Atlantic cities, tbe increment of
which ia squandered in riotous living in
London, Parie and other European capi
tals by Americans wbo have forgotten
that tbey ever had a country of their
One of the London telegrams to the
Aasociated Fresa, in speaking of the
prince of Wales, says that he is loaded
down with debt, owing to hia lack of
■ncceaa on the British turf; and goes on
to aay that the winninge of hia etablea
thia laat year were lesa than £400. Ad
mitting that they were, there is no law
that compele'Tomrny" to baton hia own
horses. Richard Ten Broeck won over
$1,000,000 in twelve years but won very
little on hie own horses, notwithstand
ing that they were alwaya "out for the
money." Tbe great trouble with the
prince of Wales ia that he wanta to win
tbe Darby, you know, which ia not al
waya co easy an achievement. The old
marquis of Exeter started a horse for it >
in 36 yeara out of 39 and never won at
all, although he won the St. Leger twice
during tbe same period. The tronble
with come men is that they want to win
great races without knowing anything
about horses; and that's what's the
matter with H. R. H. Albert Edward.
Car-nriloinq intereeta did not suffer
materially during the year 1592, but
t hey did in the year that has just ended.
The Pullman and Wagner shops, since
the completion of their exhibition trains
at the world's fair, have bean running
aimoet entirely on repairs, and, as money
was very scarce even for that purpose,
have been run with greatly reduced
lorcee. The following shows the falling
otf. as given by the reportß from 41 com- ;
Pusxenver cars built -.105 I,OHO i
Frcignt cue b0i1;.... 93,120 50,052 I
Tins does not include the reports of |
six companies which have had their
works closed during the entire course of
IH:< ;. nor the shops of several railway
companies in the northwest which boild
all tin-t own (reightcars. The six com
panies above referred to do not build
passenger eQMhes, hut coDtine them
selves entirely to freigbt cats. In 1893
ttiey built 4417 freight cars. Perhaps ]
! some of tbe falling off in passenger car
i building is attributable to the fact that
| many cars intended for exhibition at tbe
i world's fair were completed in Novem
| ber and December of 18!)2,as we'll as new
! cars needed for passenger traffic on tbe
[ roads leading to Chicago. They had to
j discount the future for the greatest in-
I dnstrial exhibition convened within the
! memory of man.
It the United States should decide
upon annexation of tbe Saudwich isl
ands, there' would be ample precedent
for it; and that, too, on the part of Eng
i land, the moat acquisitive of all tbe
| great European powers. Tbere have
i been reasons, however, why tbe acqni
; sition of the Sandwich islands was
I deemed undesirable to England, aud,
! perhaps, some of these selfsame objec
tions might apply nearly as well to tho
1 United States. England could have
[ grabbed these islands filty-two years
j ago, had she so desired, but ebe cvi
' dently preferred to let the dusky island
i era pay their own expenses of govern
! ment and catch all their trade for man
ufactured goods, without putting the
salaries of colonial governors and judges
upon the debit side of tbe ledger.
Some time in 1842, Lord George Pow
lett, father of the famous turfman who
came so near carrying off the honors of
1800 with The Promised Land, was in
command of tbe Australian squadron of
her majesty's navy, the cruising grounds
of which were limited to the Hawaiian
group on the east. He tonk possession
of the ieland of Oabu and hoisted tbe
British flag as evidence of his seizure of
the entire group. It is claimed that cer
tain dissatisfied subjects of Kame
bameha 111 invited the attack, but on
this subject history is not altogether
clear. Certain it is that Powlett called
on ICameh imeha 111 and demanded the
cession of the islands in tbe name of tbe
queen, at the same time threatening to
bombard Honolulu (tben an American
refitting station for tbe arctic whaling j
Meet , in tbe event of a refusal.
Kamebameha was not co much vi a
fighter as Lord Powlett, but be was a
good deal more of a diplomatist. He at
once acceded to tbe British admiral's
demands and at the same time issued a
proclamation tbat wae a curiosity as a
state document. At the same time he
dispatched a messenger to California
with orders to make the best of hie way
I across the country to Vera Cruz aud
j thence to England. Lord Powlett had,
cf course, dispatched his own courier to
England by the same ronte, but they
traveled all the way from Honolulu to
Vera Cruz before Powlett'e courier sus
pected tbe errand of James Marehall,
who was the messenger of King Kame
bameha. On his arrival in London
Marshall obtained a hearing from Lord
Aberdeen, then prime minister, nearly
as soon as did Lieutenant Simpson, whom
Lord Powlett had Bent, and waa at once
recognized aa the duly accredited agent
of the Hawaiian monarch, with plenary
Whether it was that one monarch feels
sympathy for another or tbat it be
hooves all the kings to stand in together,
we are not informed, but it is quite cer
tain that the then young queen of Eng
land did not fancy tbe over-ofliciaus
loyalty of Admiral Powlett. He got
back a letter from Lord Aberdeen that
must have aent a tingle to the very tips
of hie ears. Tbe home government dis
avowed all endorsement of hia conree
and gave tbe throne back to tbe greatest
of all tbe Hawaiian kings. Lord Aber
deen's instructions to Lord Powlett were
to evacuate the islands, and, by the with
drawal of his forces, to allow matters to
assume their original condition, which,
of course, they did.
In all probability this is just about
tbe way Mr. Cleveland regarded the caße
in his removal of Minister Stevens. The
relations of tbe United States with the
Hawaiian kingdom had alwaya been of
a friendly character and much stronger,
commercially epeaking, than those of
England had been, for the commercial
prosperity of Honolulu and Lahaina, up
to the discovery of petroleum in Penn
sylvania, had depended wholly npon the
annual visits of the American whaling
fleet on its return from Arctic waters.
Hence he probably reasoned that if
England, with her flag already floating
over the city of Honolulu, did not want
to take poaaeßsion of the islands, why
should America, an equally friendly
power, wish to do so?
At the same time, the situations of
1842 and 1893 are not wholly parallel.
Lord Powlett merely took possession of
the islands in the name of the British
queen. He did not aeeiet the ialandera
to abrogate one form of government that
they might eatabliah another one in its
place. And still further, there has been
no military or naval occupation of the
islands by armed forces ol the United
States; and the action of Mr. Cleveland
has not been a repetition of the "hands
off" policy of Lord Aberdeen, but an
attempt at the restoration of a govern
ment which ia met with violent oppo
sition on the part of tbe ablest and best
people in the Sandwich islands. In
withdrawing the annexation treaty the
president did what waa warrantable
enough, but he should have ended his
action there and left subsequent events
to tbe dictation and behest ol congress.
When the Bilver bill wae pending at
the extra eeesion of congress John Sher
man said in substance: Paea this bill
and in ten dayb we ehall have good times
again, money will be plentiful and the
country will resume its accustomed
prosperity. Quoting from Shakespeare
be said: Repeal the silver coinage bill
and in ten-daya "all the clouds that lower
above our house will be in tbe deep
bosom of tbe ocean buried." Ten days
and ten times ten days, and mare, are
passed, and no sign of improvement
hae come. The reports that pour in up
on ue from the east of want of employ
ment and general distress are not le?'
appalling than when John Sherman
• poke. If he believed what be
■aid he ia a falae prophet, but
if he made that declaration for
tbe sole* purpoae of aiding tbe
passage of tbe repeal bill, be must stand
as a falsifier, or, in plain English, as a
deliberate . If he had reason to
believe tbat good times wonld follow the
repea' bill, then he may be credited
with being an unreliable prophet; bnt
no one has yet pointed out or can point
out any ground for such a belief. There
was a pretense that it would restore
confidence and thus induce, from some
mysterious sonrce, an abundant flow
of money. How this was to be brought
about, when the basis of confidence was,
by that very act, destroyed, was never
explained by Mr. Sherman nor any one
else, and bis prediction must go for an
attempt to carry a favorite measure of
hie through by false pretenses. In the
sore emergency of the time tbe people
were ready and anxious to accept any
i thing tbat promised relief. In this
' instance the promise was like the Dead
i aea apple, fair outaide but within full of
j ashes.

Horn town, more commonly known ac
| Cbicago, now claims a population of
I 2,000,000, which is just double what it
waa Buppoaed to have been nine years
ago. Beyond doubt she has grown faster
than any other American city, but
2,000,000 looks enormous on paper, and
Beems atill larger if every man, woman
and child could at ouce be made visible
to the naked eye. New York will feel
jealous over Chicago's becoming tbe
largest of American cities, of course, but
she will wait for the official figures of
1900 before ahe yielde the palm to the
windy city. And when she doea she will
put on her war paint and proceed to ab
sorb Brooklyn, Flatbush, Gravesend,
Fort Hamilton and Coney Island, juet
aa Brooklyn, about 30 years ago, ab
sorbed Williamsburg, Wallabout, Bush
wick and Gowanus. When it comes
down to big towna elealing little towns,
it is a game in which New York can play
a lone band.
Los Anqelfr Trkater—Mr, and Mrs.
I Mckee Kankin aud company presented
the Dauilea last night before a fairly
good house. The piece ia a spirited one
and treats of the pursuit by the destroy
ing angels of Brigham Young of a young
woman from Utah into California dur
ing tbe early days. The various char
acters were well sustained, especially
tbe "widder," by Mies I'hyilis Rankin.
This afternoon and night tbe Canuck
will be given.
Richard Dillon, jr., left for San Fran
cisco yesterday to enter the Haaling
Law college.
Dr. C. V. Baldwin baa been confined
to bis bed witb iyneaa for the laat nine
daya. He now hopes to be in hia office
next week.
Mr. Thomas E. Morgan returned yes
terday from the state of Washington,
where he has besn for the past six
months. He expects to remain in Los
Col, F. A. Eastman and family will
leave on Tuesday for San Francisco,
where he will represent the Chicago
Herald at the midwinter. He will re
turn here in the spring.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Doolan of San
Francisco are at the Westminster,
spending their honeymoon. They will
visit all the principal points of interest
in Southern California before returning
Mr. Frank Rader, with Mr. E. C.
Johnson, has succeeded to the insurance
agency of the late David Munro. Both
gentlemen are able business men and
will make things interesting for the
other agents.
Gen. A. L. Chetlain and Mrs. Chet
lain of Chicago, are on a visit to friends
in the city. General Chetlain was, on
the recommendation of General Grant,
promoted in tbe field to be major-gen
eral. He was commander at Memphis
for half a year. Since the war he has
been a diplomatic representative of the
government in Europe and a banker in
Chicago. He hae accepted an invitation
to read a paper on Grant and tbe War
before the Loyal Legion aesociotion at
an early date.
Rev. James H. White, D.D., member
of the Sonthern California Methodist
conference, is engaged in writing a book
on The Scholar in Methodism, which
will undoubtedly rill an important place
in Christian literature. It may not be
generally known that the Methodist
church has always had a goodly number
of really great scholars, and that no
church has been more active in the pro
duction oi higher education. Method
ism was well born; that John Wesley
wae one of the great men of his century
history does not question, while Mr.
Buckle grants that Adam Clark bad an
European reputation lor high scholar
ship. Dr. White is a learned divine.
He has chosen a fine field, and his book
will appeal to the well grounded pride
of a great church.
A Studio Tea.
Margaret Asbmead entertained her
friends at her studio in the Downey
block between the hours of 1 and 3
p.m. Tea and eandwicbes were served
in abundance and musical selections
Mrs. Asbmead hae many beantiful
; productions under way, also several
i finished pictures on exhibition, one
'■ most striking one, that has been to the
fair, oi a group of peaches, which was
so life-like that it excited numerous
remarks from thoae present.
Got Away With a Rig.
A horße and buggy belonging to Mr.
Schuman, who resides at 414 Victor
avenue, were etolen from the residence
of a friend on West Adams street about
12:30 o'clock this morning.
H. Schuman lefc the horse hitched in
front of the house and found it gene at
the hour mentioned.
A hackdriver reported having Been a
man and woman enter the buggy and
drive away. The animal was a chestnut
colored mare. The buggy was open,
witb yellow running gear.
It Should Bb In Every House.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharptburg, Pa.,
says he will not be without Ur. King's New
Dißcovery for Consumption, Coughs and I'o'ds,
Tbat it cured his wife who was thre.tened w th
Pneumonia after an attack of "I.a Orlppa"
when various other remedies and several phy
sicians had done her no good. Robert Barber,
of ('ooksport, Pa, claims ]>r. King's New
Dibeoveiv has done him more good than any
thing he'ever u>ed for Lung Trouble, tfothiiis
like it. Try It. Free Trial Bottles at*C. F
Hoinzcman'B drug store. Large bottles, ■><>
! and $1.
i 250 envelopes. 50c; \? rm writing ,>sper. 35c<
j Langatadter, 211 W. Second, Holleubeck hotel.
Mrs.W.W. Holcomb Horsewhips
Her Former Husband.
An Exeittn?: Episode on Spring: street
Tho Attorney Strikes Bis Bx-wlfo With
a Cane and She Retaliates
Bflecttvely With a
Hnrsewli l.
W. W. Holcomb, the lawyer, and his
i divo ced wife caused a highly senaalion
|al scene opposite the Los Angelea tbea
! ter, on South Spring street, at 11! o'clock
' yesterday. Mrs. Holcomb succeeded in
| horaewbipping her ex-husband in a very
complete manner.
The affair created so ranch excite
ment that even the eye witnesses could
not all tell tbe story alike. As near as
can be learned Mrß. Holcomb was going
down Spring street in company with
Mrs. Hyland, also a divorced lady. The
story is best told in Mrs. Holcomb'sowu
"We passed Holcomb once on Spring
street before tbe affair took plnce. He
was in company with a Mrs. Caseey.
He called us vile names as we passed,
which 1 resented, and we then wnlked
on. When we reached the Stowell
block, we passed in, when Holcomb did
also. When 1 saw him ptss in I stood
in the doorway, not wishing to go into
the elevator with him. My friend, Mrs.
Hyland, seeing tbat I did not come,
stepped out to Bee where 1 was, and
Holcomb followed her out. In passing
me, Holcomb again cast an insult
ing remark to me. My friend
and I crossed along the street,
going into the art gallery adjoining the
Saddle Rock restaurant. Holcomb
Btepped into the lestaurant. Aa we
emerged from there we were again met
by Holcomb, who made seme insulting
remark. I answered by aayiug that he
was a Bcotindrel and tbat be ought to be
in San Quentin; that he had ruined
more girls and committed more crimes
than any man in Los Angeles.
"Hole nit) then raised his cane and
struck me. I warded off the blow with
my right arm and pulledawhip from an
express wagon and struck him. Hol
comb struck me again, cutting a aeep
; gash in my head. Then a bystander
struck Holcomb and knocked him
down. I kept on lashing him
with the whip. When be got up an
other bystander knocked him down and
took tbe cane from him. He again got
|up and started to run across the street
toward the Loa Angelea theater. I fol
lowed him and lashed him with the
wbip when the crowd abouted to me to
'give it to him; good !'
"When Holcomb got across the stieet,
| Captain Moody caught him just as he
i grabbed tbe whip and took it lrom me."
Mre. Hyland, who accompanied Mrs.
| Holcomb, gave the following version of
; tbe affair.
"When I went into the Stowell block,
on my way to Dr. Wise's otlice, I sup
posed Mrs. Holcomb waa coming into
tbe elevator with me, but hb I entered
the elevator and eat down, Holcomb fol
i lowed. He Bat down beiide me, and 1
| immediately left the elevator to see
I where Mrs. Holcomb had gone and
j found ber standing in tha entrance, not
; wishing to go in tbe elevator with Hol
"Holcomb passed us itnd agihedid so,
| again, he made some lniuli rig remarks
]to us both, to wbiott Mre. Holcomb
j made reply."
"1 at no time epoko a word to him,
but did speak to Mrs. Casney, the wo
| man with whom Holcomb had been
walking previous to his entering
the Stowell block. At no time did 1
have anything in my hand, as an even
ing paper gays: nor did I take any part
in the affair until alter Holcomb cruelly
' and brutally struck Mrs. Holcomb over
| tbe head with a heavy cane, cutting a
deep gaah and causing tbe blood to flow
I freely. I then begged the crowd to let
me pace, and getting to where Mre. Hol
comb wae, took her to the drug store,
and from there to Dr. Hastings office,
wbere Fhe bad the wound dressed."
In the meantime, recording to eye
witnesses, Holcomb lost himself in the
crowd and no arrests wero mai|e, Ho
i was badly scratched about the face |
Mr. Holcomb could not be found but;
his friends claim that Mrs. Holcorrj i
struck him first. It ia alao claimed that
Mrs. Hyland took a hand in tbe affair,
'. but no absolute certainty is attached to
the statement.'
Tbe trouble ia said to have beeu
caueed over the disbarment proceedings
! instituted by Mrs. Hyland, on the
gronnd that Holcomb had ueed his wife
aa a dummy in prosecuting divorce I
caaea. Tbe case will come up today
and something lively is expected.
Mrs. William Fisher Very Daageroosly
Burned l.tist Night.
Mrß. William Fisher, wife of tho real
estate agent and mother of W. I, Trice
of the Hkrald, was dangerously burned
last night at ber home, 948 Georgia Bel!
Mrs. Fisher waa standing before the
grate when ber clothing; took lire and j
she was soon enveloped in flames.
The injuries are over almost the en
entire body, and are ol a very serious
Chief Moriarty of the fire depart
ment rendered valuable a; 'istance to
the lady.
County Jail Notes.
Frank Ragnes was taken to the county
jail yeaterday to serve a six months'
sentence for petit larceny.
James Lacy, also of Pomona, was
lodged in the game prison ior a similar
| offense.
Patrick Moore ol Wilmington, waß
lodged in jail to remain 90 ilavs for dis
turbing the peace oi some of the citizens
of tbat place.
The usual number of vagrants are be
ing reseived at the jail daily.
Sew Baits.
Preliminary papers in tbe following
cases were fijbd yesterday with the
county clerk :
Briswaiter Land and Water company
vs. City of L« Angeleß ; suit to deter
mine title to leal Astate.
Edna B. Witson va John H. Watson,
and Ida Kcmple vs. W. A. Keinble ; di
vorce. /
BuctlTi's Arnica Sttlve.
The bestsa'vt in the wo:ld for out", bruises,
■ sore., ulcers, pill ruensi, level sores, lett:r,
i chapped hand. chilb.altiH, corns anu all sain
i eru -tlont, andjpositlvely cures piles or no pay
I renulied. It p auaraniteu 10 live peri. < t sat
isfaction or nsin.y refunded. I'ri ,:e 25 cents
per bos. Foraale by C, F. ilelnz-.-man, N.
Stanton Post Install* Officers—Woman's
Kellf>r Corp*.
Last evening at the hall of Stanton poet
No. 55, G. A. R., the following officers
were installed to Berve for the enaning
year: Commander, J. A. Osgood;
senior vice commander. J. C. M. Spen
ser; Mrgeoft, W. L. Wade; quarter
master, liilhert Smith; officer of the
day, A. P. Hoffman ; officer of theguard,
G. H. Banow; adjutant, J. M. Guinn ;
quartermaster's sergeant, G. W. Reed;
sergeant major, E. B. Belden.
The ceremonies of installation were
conducted by Comrade K. Alexander.
S:aulon poet enters upon another
I year of its existence in a flourishing
j condition. There are now 222 rueunDer
in good standing; during the past year
28 memberß were added to the roll and
four died. Looking at the members last
evening it was hard to believe that many
of them could have taken part in battles
that were fought HO years ago. Ereot,
I vigorous, acrive—many of the members
; look like men yet in their prime, and
their bright eye 9 and cheerful looks
show that the fire of youthful valor
burns in their bosoms as warmly as
when they marched and fought under
Grant, Sherman, Sheridan or other
When the officers of Stanton poat had
been installed, tin ceremonies were fol
lowed by tne Woman's Reliei Corps
No. 16. The following otficere were
installed, viz: Mrs. f'rancesco E. Aua-
I tin, president; Mrs. Subbu B. Sherman,
senior vice-president; Mrs. Sarah C.
! Richy, junior vice-president; Mre. Fan
j nic D. (Jenter, secretary; Mre. Melvine
McKiney, treasurer; Mrs. Grace C.
j Laurence, chaplain; Mrs. Bira Tnomas,
j conductor; Mrs. Rebecca Duucon,
j guard; Mrs. Esther lerril, assistant
I conductor; Mrs, Lydia R. Willard.
assistant guard.
Mr-. Abbie A. Join, n, deportment
president, was the installing officer. The
ceremonies were conducted in a way
| that gave dignity to the eimple ritual,
j and produced a lar more lasting and
pleasing effect upon tbe participants and
spectatorß thau'eouid result from pomp
aud elaborate ceremony. During tho
year the V\ jraan's Relief corps distrib
uted in charity the handsome sum of
$ 1100. All oi* tbie was tor the relief of
veteran soldiers, their widows and or
phans. L-et evening the corps
turned over to Stanton poet
$100 cash, the balance remain
ing in the treasury of the corps
from tbe business of the year. But in
addition to the money spent, tbe mem
bers of tbe corpe visited and nursed the
sick; comforted the sorrowing, and in
many ways rendered those services to
the afflicted that only gentle and loving
women can do.
It is too plain to need a demonstration by
chart or uiugram that nr. Bull's < huji sv, .;
Is what the people ueed everywhere, for cureof
< bronchial and pectoral troubles. It Is a sure
i cure.
They Will Merrily Riii£>' During: the
Coining- Mouths.
I Engagement* and Rumors of Engace
mpntn on DTrryfine'i Tonicue —l.t*-
Bpoualbllttlen of the Bride.* Parent*.
Pome of the Many Thin en Which Must
be Attended To—The Proper Thins; in
Wedding Stationery aud Alt Social
Now that the new year has come, anij we are
weib:.r i on 1804, social circles are waring
up, and all are to ward to merry Uinta
In the near future. £uKagements and minora
of engagements arc on everyoue's to ague, and
the pros rind <■ ■! .of laeti m itch are argutd
an 1 discussed lrom breaxfasi time until the
liglusare turned out at night. Soon tne pe
riod of con ummatiuQ of litem engagements
will arrive, and then the marriage beha will
merrily rewound th.ungbout ihe city. But be
fore that time comes the term oi pieparatiorj,
when not alone the bride, tut her entire fam
ily, are in tne throe** of plaunmr, designing
and making reu-y tor the great cv nt. Then
is the period ot responsibility for tne bride's
parents, lor on them devolves tbe tattle of niak
i ing the greatest day of her life mils off smooth
ly and successfully. And tni is no light task,
for ther i are a multitude of tilings to be
attend.d Le, Uio overlooking of any one of
which would be nrone to result disastrously.
Not ihe least of these many thingi is im pre
paring of the invitations and card*.
Invitations, aud specially those for a wed
ding, a:e governed by a **lex LU>u scripla"
which U a.< unalterable as the L.w oittio
Medea and IV- .;>.n*. Adherence to the proper
form stamjiH me ienoel as a person oi soclat
cnliure. wliile slip in certain to be
commented upon, and is almost as good as a
passport to social ostracism. Therefore tho
greatest care should be exercised in this direc
Thoie are so many points to be considered
and remembered in thi« connection that the
1 fmlts of a newspaper article hardly aflbrd suf-
I Sclent scope. The only practical su>ges.iou
which can ba made is to consult some one ex
perienced iv such matter*, aud whose taste is
beyond question. There is at least one such
man in Los Angeles We refer to M. German,
the well-k uown jeweler, at :>2O South Spring
street. M . German has been in the btuim'm
for years, and fias xnado nn especial study o|
tine envravlug, esperUUv for social purpostn.
rlis facilities are u-;mi, insxed, compn.-ing
everything useful in a first-class eugravln; jr
prlutingoftice. ,
I Another department in which German cxc Is
lain the prepaiatloi- of tine vole and letter
paper. He parties v full lino of C ane's cide
brated Irlah lloen papers, and 1b prepared to
till any order. Asa means of advertising his
Hue of fine paper, wil uo anything tv the
line of embasstd monograms or initials free of
charge. Aca'laihis place, :t-0 South Spring
street, will certainly, not be wa-ltd by anyono
whoexp ctstonesu anything in engraving or
iooo Opals.
f|.jv 'tyf jfL 100 Navajo Blan
gjS)' 200 Indian Bas-
RV" M l.argsst Slock on the
afl MaH Wholesale aud Retail.
m, Cheapest Place
Campbell's Corio Store,
Bet. Third and Fourth Bts.
The Palace Hotel Souvenir
It will aid you In the choice of a hotel. Secure
; ■ i lv advance by telegraph.
Wmj ftj '
> BIST. • *JU
CIGARETTE PMOKKRS who lire willing to pay a little more than tho price chafed
for the ordinary trade cigarettes will f ''d the
They nre made from the very highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia and are nn
cqtialed for their delicate aroma and rare frawranoe and are absolutely xotihnut cuMtcratton o r
drugs. AILBN & Ointkr, Manufacturers. Ui< ' ■•w t>- 1 V ' '
for Infants and Children.
« adapted to children that Castorla cures Colic, Constipation,
[rocommend itasi'imeriortoany proscription Sour Stomach, ])iarrh<ra, 1 "nictation,
known to n*.e." 11. A. Annum, M. P., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes dr
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, Y. frost ion.
Without injurious medication.
"The use of *Castoria is so universal and "For several roars I have recommended
Its merits so well known that It seems a work your ' Castorin,' and shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it". Few arolho do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
Intelligent families who do not keep Castoria results."
within easy reach." FnwrN F. Fardci, 5L P.,
Caklos Marttn, P. D., JiSi th street and 7th Avo., New York City.
Now York City. ~
The CnNTArR Compant, 77 Mcrray Nrcw York. City.
~ * wmmm mmmm^^sk
IfsT <Sf'Sl.tfl eases, such as Wnuk Me-y rv. I't'sot Hr.un Power.Hoiul: •iio.Wat, "ulnora
BDi _ tl i.<<HtMi»iihuod. Nihility Knihutoim, Norroacness,altdratnsuridlQBaof powji
y.' x, ..jSLI ■■■■ .-atii-i'vi-.-rui'.r.f ii: \ :n,cd by overexertion.you.or.-it error.,
- fis f Jh \ *Sfi§ty exeoasrrenn oftobacoe, eplvniorstiiunlnnf. i.lii,-!-, te'id to liuiniiity, Con
J\ lii3onltv. "an liG(.!irrledlnTeßtuo:'k 't. Si per box, «l or «&,
V#vauKJrVw«*jV^A«V ,v l>re|isld. With « *Stinier tra a*r»is wrttf on grunt-ante to asm
btfORE AND AFTEnUSIHr.no other. Aii.ires3 sfc----."•' - F.KUCO., Masonic Temple, Chicago. lut.
For Sala in Los Anpe)"Js,Cal., by & MOORE, Druggists, 108 South
Spring street.
What kind of a place does a man seek who wants to make a home? He
lot ks out for several things:
For a live and growing town. WlHtier will nearly double her population
the present year.
For a fine ontlook—Soil and climate. VVhittier h.ts r.ll theße aa near per
fection aB Cttn be found anywhere.
For a good water supply. The East Whittier syEU-n ia onec' the finest in the
world. Ample supply, cool, clear, soft.
For land and water at a reasonable price. The East Whittier and
Water Company are selling fine lands with water ut $21)0 per acre in the finest
lemon belt in Southern Calif -i nia.
We are no way back, half dead town, but a live and growing one that is
getting to the front very rapidly. We have the state E«tiool, the Friends Academy,
two graded schools, four churches, a Conservatory of Music, a Board of Trade, aud
all that goes to m„ke a rustling, bustling, growing town.
Acrenge lands in the vicinity of Whittier are unsurpassed for actual value.
The East Whittier Land and Water Company in addition to its original subdivis
ion, have for Bale 350 acres of tbe celebrated Lefiingwell ranch, the finest body of
land nesr Whittier—for sale in 10-acre tracts at |20U per cere, with water on each
lot. Don't buy before you see E.srt Whittier.
For Folders, Maps, Etc., or Write to or Conic and See
A. L REED, General Manager,
g __ •
Tiw Laundry €
Main Office, I ."•:> \\. K-rst. \ ,
Woi-k5.7U,.17-l'.t X. Main f \7 •> .
TELEPHONE 1031. Wfe: ■ J»
|li--l l:i|'.M|.ii"il ! iiiiini. \ tjv'4' ' A
ON TUB COASV. '. ~; '■ <<'3g&
Modern in Idea*. Alwnrs up —■ •-• WW •'>■■ '■■ .''i '
with the times. n : , . -',* v '7 r 1
Whnt we make a spet-i-tlty of: , .' *' '<' ' ■ ■''- \ , ,
SHIRTS, COLLARS and OUFfo Sii. : . ; •.f' 1 —
V,OO en tioods. 8 Iks Laces. . f/ • * ..'
11-ai-iod-ly TRY U•* '^rS^ir^J^^^^W^'■ '~,.^3^
Inyo Land Company,
Inyo County Lands & Water Rights.
f ■ Omots: Roum9l. Fotomao I'orif.S. Broad wcy, Los Angeles,
Miid ludependeiii'f. l.iy (lonntv, <' a I tf
JIXL Livery and Boarding Stable
|yBCT EiiecewortoU WII.HE :t.
w/ J/i ft,, rial attention in'iint'iP. !•<'!« ' an 4 RetJtUman'l saddle hartas
■y/yXj 'S> <■'" Prices eisonabe. I! ..r ling ut low ates. Br.os sttolea
1 1 ''
■ ail 1 va-uo thtm ejus lit Uf. No caee ol o ivc
t vision, where ■ iteieß are rtquired, U 100
CL'Hi.jii/Hi. d f r us c-rr-c.t ot
irt.ni m i" i<uue as liuporunc titt .lit porf«ji't
lliilu iof i. oi s, pud iht kihh t flu fin. tig Mild
tnnktn* ill gl ■■■(■- tiud Jiame* la on ot.ly
iit>»w specialty), a yon examined >-ud test d
free of fh*ifjK. mta eioutfjO pi iv.-r anu ho
the only lioiihb litre hat gnxid* g a»ttes to
order, K*tabli«lvd 1880.
PACIPK! OPT.CAL t;O., 8- <J. Mafrihut/. pro
prietor,,ht*ieiit.iic Opticlana. H>7 N Bpniig.it.,
pp. old court c.ouno. i>ou't forget the number. ,
1:4 <?t,e 1 A rca< tia.
Tho be*ttt*ft.l Uo'a\ Ati-ml-A Ht Haiiln Monica
. wil be open ihrnuhout lite year. it is to bn
v itlur a new 11 ul otJi.Me.ir in viiuVomeut. It bu
b o i refuniiPhe.i tluounlumi with modern tut
bttUfu »vi will hi.* furniehed with a
f*Ull q« •uou.uu. Terms mnduratt. tianta
Mnidc.i is ihu que Hi »r |i<e pi elli : Toast water
in* p ifMi benu»4iuv»,c* views, agr < ablo wiu<
tsjr . ,im i. : Uu«t>*M Litiiu.g. 12-17 I in
INew Grocery Store
Cor. Hoover Hi. awl Korrpgtfer a>ye.
Wo ■O'lraLVWe tn felt Tirst :V;nr.i"eries as
chetin *e» ill y run bu puiGhaavd 1 mm wheta id
Ibe mil. 'jlv.- rt«tj rail mid he couviiuted'

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