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

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

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The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
slMrs stand, fan Praaeieoo, for sc. a copy.
Bo contributions returned.
.i i i
Audubon, the artlat and orintbologiat,
was a grsat man in his day and genera
tion. Hie book of birds, published in
1842 by subscription, contained many
specimens at that time unknown to any
bat the huntera and trappers who had
invaded the silent aolitudea oi the far
weat. Yet hia entire taxidermical col
lection embraced less than 2600 speoi
mens. Now cornea one Josiab Hoops,
of Westcheeter, Pennsylvania, with a
collection of over 6100 spsoimens which
he began to collect in 1863. He bas 68
varieties of warblers alone, their habi
tats extending from Fuget sound to
Tampa bay. Mr. Hoopa, who is a well
preserved man of 68 yeara, has three
times visited this coast in searoh of spec
The beat anthoritiee on tbe inaide
workings of the Republican party in
thia state say that the fight for the
gubernatorial nomination on that ticket
lies between M. M. Estee, W. S. Barnes
and Frank L. Coomba, who was tbe
minister to Japan under Harriaon's ad
ministration. Aa there bas alwaya been
a very warm friendship between Eatee
and Coomba it ia not unlikely tbat the
latter will withdraw in favor of the
former when the critical moment ar
rives —or, perhaps, vice versa. The
native sons are a power in either party ,
but Barnes cannot control tbat element
aa a unit. Coomba can out it in two at
any time he ao desires, and take the
larger half with him. II Eatee ia nomi
nated and runs, the next governor of
this state will be a Democrat in all
Miss Sadie Means, whose case has for
some time convulsed the South Presby
terian church, has been vindicated by
the general aaaembly at Naabville, to
which she appealed from the decisions
against her in the lower ecclesiastical
judicatures. Miss Meana ia a telephone
woman, aad her duties compel her to
work partly on Sundays. Her church
inaiated tbat ahe must give np her mem
bership or throw up her situation. She
would do neither, bnt laid her oaase be
fore the higher authorities. She was
cast in the presbytery. Her position
was sustained in tbe eynod, and that
decision is now confirmed by the gen
eral aaaembly, and not only she bnt her
friends are hallooing.
An amusing oondition of affaire in re
lation to tbe eetate of a deceased person,
the late Judge Hastings, by the way,
comes from San Franciaco. It seems
that tbe judge left an income of $600 per
month to an imbecile daughter and had
her elder atster appointed aa ber guard
ian. An attorney of that city, who mar
ried another of tbe judge's daughtera,
reoently bronght euit againat tbe widow
to compel an accounting. The court
dismieaed the oaae and tben the widow
began ber inveatigation of ber brother-in
law's stewardship, with auch earnest
ness that the attorney ia among the
missing. He ia supposed to have eailed
for Australia on the same steamer which
carried Bey. De Witt Talmage to tbe
land of the kangaroo.
If Governor Waite hue succeeded in
settling tbe difficulties between the
Orlpple Creek miners and tha mine
owners, be baa appeared in the rdle of a
peacemaker, a capacity for which he
waa not famona before. Tbe posture of
affaire at Cripple Creek waa very grave,
and aetualand organized war was in ex
istence there. The whole country was
on the gui vive to hear of a bloody clash
of arms, and there seemed no way oat
of it. Bat the unexpected denouement
came, like a gentle zephyr, apreading
grateful perfume in the midst of a nox
ious atorm. With all hia faults, we
should be glad to learn that the govern
ors of the other states in which formid
able strikea are rampant could imitate
thia one of hia nnlooked-for virtnes. If
the governors of Pennsylvania, Ohio
and Illinois could put an end to the
labor turbulencea tbat exist in their
states the people would rise up and call
them "blessed."
Thz proposition now before the home
of representatives to increase the rate of
postage on second-class mail matter irom
one cant to eight centa per pound is one
that ia not likely to find iavor with the
pnblic, even though it be offered by the
chairman of the postal committee in that
body, at the suggestion of tha postmas
ter-general himaelf. Tbia oountry ia one
in which "revolutions never go back
ward." CbeaD postage has come to
etay, and an intelligent people never yet
have Bought tt make the postal service
a eonrce of revenue to the government,
or even self-supporting aa a department.
No previous administration ever con
templated any each thing, nor ie there
any good reason why it ehonld now be.
To inereaae thia tax wonld be to curtail
the circulation of every newaoaper in
America; aad it behooves every news
paper, regardlaaa of partiaan affiliations,
to oppoae tbia movement of Mr. HieaeU'e
with all ita might and main.
Tbe telegraph brings m word from
Colorado that mediation on the park of
the governor hate been ■ eneeeaa; and
that (he riotoaa strikers have, in hunt
ing parlance, called off their doge. Juat
how long it will be until the next atrlke,
time alone can tell.
It ia bad enough to have any atandard
industry of the oonntry interfered with,
more especially daring a great labor
stagnation aneh ac haa prevailed during
the past year. Gold ie needed for a
thoaaand purposes and the more abund
ant it oen be made, the more new en
terprieee will be Inaugurated all over
tbe fsnfon. Hence every man who
brings about a atrlke or a cessation of
labor in the mining reglona where gold
ie prwdneed, can only be regarded by
intelligent people aa a pnbiie enemy.
Governor Waite is credited with
having bronght about the compromise
by which operations are resumed in the
hitherto turbulent camp ef Cripple
Creek. If that he true, he ia not en
titled to any particular credit, for he haa
sat in bia Dsnver office for the pact cix
weeks, like a poultice, and drawn this
matter to a head. The people ef Colo
rado waated a change and they got it —
right where the poultry received the
tomahawk —in the chape ef a Populist
governor Who has aohieved nothing
beyond making himself and hia state
affairs ridionloue.
The worat feature of this strike aad,
indssd, of all the other miniag strikes
to the eastward of ua, ia that they are
the work of foreignere. In Colorado the
atrike ia the work chiefly of Welah and
Canadian laborers. In Illinois and
Pennsylvania the strikers are from the
aonth of Europe—Huna, Slavs, Italians,
and other nationalities . tbat hare been
kept in ignorance and darkneaa for cen
turies. Bred up to deede of violence,
and familiar with the use of knives
from their oradle, theae creatures are
alwaya ready to improve upon any in
struction in lawlessness that they may
There ia two-fold blame for the pres
ence of these lawleaa and undeairable
people. Firat the capitalists in search
of cheaper labor and larger dividends
are culpable, and next to tbem in fault
ia oongreaa for permitting tbem to come
here at ali. What restrictive legisla
tion haa bsen passed, haa been of a
faint-hearted and reluctant character.
And now, with all our mines full of
theae low claaa people, we can con
template quietly the perpetration ot
deeds that would bring a bluah to the
cheek of a C hinese highbinder.
We have already announced tbat im
portant changes have been made in this
section of the Southern Pacific railroad
management lately, tbe moat noticeable
of whioh la the erection of the Loe An
gelea into a aami-independent diviaion,
with Mr. J. A. Muir as ita eaperintend
ent-in-chief. All the beads of depart
ments of thia division will now report to
Mr. Muir inatead of tbe bead office in
San Francisco. Thia gives Mr. Muir
control of all the operations of tbe road
in thia diviaion, and greatly increases
hie responsibilities. It Ib a deserved
oiinpliment to the executive ability of
tvs young railroad superintendent to
place trim in supreme control of a divi
aion of the actual and growing import
ance of that of Loa Angelea. It practi
cally placea him next to the general su
perintendent of tbe operating aystem in
power and responsibility. Mr. Muir is
to be congratulated.
When Senator White waa elected 18
months ago at Sacramento, one Brstz, an
assemblyman front Alameda, set things
afire by declaring tbat Marion Cannon
had carried a "aack" which bought up
votes for the gentleman from Los Ange
les. For theae hasty and intemperate
utterances Bretz waa bronght before the
bar of the houae and publicly repri
manded by the speaker, in addition to
which be waa docked for a week'a pay.
Now tbe aforesaid Bretz ia on the Popu
list's atate ticket for railway commis
sioner, and, if he ahould happen to be
elected, be will make things very lively
for all tbe railroad corporations doing
business in tbia atate.
California cannot claim Capt. Henry
Glass aa a native son, bnt he haa lived
in the state a great many yeara and ie
aa thoronghly identified with ua aa any
naval officer could expect to be. Hia
selection to command the Clnoinnati on
her great cruise around the world ia cer
tainly to be regarded as a compliment
to the atate, and waa probably one of
tbe results of Secretary Herbert's re
cent visit to Mare island. The Cincin
nati ia the moat modern of American
warships, end the command of ber is
an honor of whicb ao young an officer
aa Captain Glass haa reason to be proud.
One thing that ahould be exacted of
every norn nee for tbe legislature, is a
reform in tbe way of economy of atate
government. It costs more, per capita,
o govern Oal ifornia than any other atate
in the nnion. We pay annually $4,500,
--000 for governing 1,500,000 people. With
San Franciaoo's millionaires dodging
taxation in a manner that regards per
jury as no crime whatever; and with all
of tbe reat oi the state taxed to death to
make up the deficit of what San Fran
cisco should pay, the present rate of
taxation on property ia but little short
ot confiscation.
The latest in ttie Breckinridge case is
the appeal from Judge Bradley's court
to that of the supreme court of the Dis
trict of Columbia, on the part of
tbe dignified and eloquent de
fendant. Theoolonal aeema to have over
looked one very material point, and that
ia that popular opinion haa already ren
dered a verdlot againat him, and ao re
corded it. Juat ao far aa public senti
ment ia concerned, Mr. Breckinridge
might aa well bang np hie fiddle, for he
atanda eonvloted upon hia own evidence
of baring mined a poor yonng girl while
ostensibly acting aa her friend and pro
teeter. An appeal to a higher tribunal
will avail him nothing.
Pktbb jAtxsnN, the unbleached fletl
enffer, got more than hia due chare of
notoriety in the Examiner of Sunday ;
and the people who are interested in the
"manly art of eelf-defenee" have about
oome to the conclusion that there has
been quite enough newapeper talk oa
hia aide aad Oorbetfa likewiae. An
agreement to fight in black and white ia
what the pnnoh-lovingcommunity wonld
moat deaire; aad the carrying ont ef the
terms of aucb aa agreement ia what will
be the proof of the pudding.
"Men may oome and men may go,"
wrote the late Britiah laureate, bnt
aome women come and go aa well. One
of theae ia tbe famoua Mra. Langtry,
who ia playing Tbe Society Butterfly in
London to eomewbat diaphanon) audi
ences. If her lilyehip could only get np
another new acandal it might affeot the
box ofiice receipts in her favor.
Look ont for the men whom yon se
lect for members of the state board of
equalization. The conscisnoeleaa mil
lienairaa of San Franoiaco will sacrifice
everything to eecape tbe taxation of
their millions —in some cases 111-gotten—
and will be ready to let go every other
consideration rather than pay taxes on
what they have got by hook or by crook.
Geoaas Peabody of London waa gen
erally rated aa a first class philanthro
pist, but he wasn't in it with a Missouri
granger who haa jnat aubaerlbed $200
towarde the construction of a railroad
which doea not rnn within ten miles of
hia farm.
' A man named Winter Froat haa started
into business in a Miaaouri town to
manufacture fly aoreena out of wire cloth.
He ie calculating to freeze oat everybody
else in the buaineaa. "There are no fliea
on" Mr. Froat.
Eugene Maxwell ie io eeger to win
the Republican nomination ior sheriff
that he does not keep np in his ge
ographical atndiea.
Some friende of hia on Saturday told
him that he ought to get a aolid delega
tion from Chino, ao 'Gene took the firat
train for that plaoe yeaterday morning.
What he eaid when he got there aad
found it waa in Han Bernardino county
cannot be printed in a family journal.
Capt. H. Z. Osborne, the able editor
oi the Evening Express, yesterday de
eded to become a candidate for dele
gate-at-large to the RepvkWUc*n atata
convention. Captain Osborne has a large
and influential following of Republi
cans, and he ia liable to make it inter
esting for those who are forninat him.
Hie candidacy makea the fight a square
one between the Express and tbe Times.
Headquarters for the outside delega
tions to the Republican county oonvsn
tion tomorrow have been established at
the tJadeau hotel.
Ex-Sheriff Ed Gibson waa in the city
yesterday and built a number of good
strong fencea.
Los Angeles Theater. —Hallen and
Hart are always welcome here and last
night received a pleaeant reception from
the audience. These clever comedi
ans have a tine musical farce oomedy in
Tbe Idea and are supported by a strong
company oi singers and comedians.
Miss Julia Mackey baa a phenomenal
baritone voice and Binge with great ex
pression. Among the men Mr.
Frank Belcher is notable: he alao baa a
baritone of rarely sweet virile quality.
Hie personality ia attractive and he
sings with a finish and artistic effect
that is most pleasant.
Miss YaainanaTitua leads the fun
making and ia well aaaiated by a bevy of
hright. capable girle, who sing, dance
and give a number of interesting spec
ialties. There is a trio of pretty dancera
and coatortioniata who tie themselves
up in a wonderful manner.
Tbe piece is bright and is well pat on.
It will be on during the week.
Grand Opera House. —The excellent
stock company at this honae, under tbe
lead of Mr. Lawrence Hanley, waa
greeted by a large and fashionable au
dience last evening to witness the sec
ond presentation ol Saratoga.
The performance waa smooth and
most creditaDla.
Mr. Hanley deserves recognition for
furnishing the public with enjoyable
dramatic productiona at reasonable
Saratoga will be given through the
On the 22d and 2.'5 dof June, with Sat
urday matinee, the cantata Queen
Esther will be produced at tbe Loa An
geles theater by a chorus of 100 voices
and a line cast of aoloiete. The oborua
work promiaea to be an artistic anccese
through the leadership of Mr. Fuller.
The cborua of little girls and boya will
add much to the entertainment. The
ladies auxiliary of the Y. M. C. A. have
the work in charge.
Fears a Vual Famine.
Denver, June s.—Unless the trouble
with the Colorado c»al minera ia speed
ily settled this city will experience a
coal famine. Tbe tramway and city
cable companiea have bnt a seven days'
supply of fuel on hand and no way of
securing more. The Consolidated Elec
tric Light company ia said to be ia an
even worse condition, with the gaa com
pany not much better situated.
JSlftlii«.'ii Brother-in-Llv Peed.
Sat.t Lake, June s.—Major Walker, a
well known retired officer, died here at
the residence of hia daughter, Mrs.
Salisbury, today. The cause of death
waa a tumor of canceroua growth. Mr.
Walker was a native of Pennsylvania
and a brother-in-law of tbe late Jamea
Q. Blame.
General Hewston Mast Answer
the Charge.
a> _____
Conflicting- Accounts of the Occur
Notwithstanding aha Verdlot the Coro
ner's Jary laollaes te she Belief
That the Wooed Was
Bt tie Associated Press.
London, Jan* 6.— Dr. Thoenee, tha
coroner, held an inqueet today upon the
remaine of Oeerge Barton, the itiner
ant musician kilied on May 33, on An
ton street, by Gen. John Hewafoa of
California, who thrust tbe point of an
umbrella Into Burton's left eye. Gria
oem Riekette, aolioitor, represented Gen.
Hewaton, who waa present.
Benjamin Bowring, a vestry employee,
■aid: Aa General Hewaton paiaed, hia
arm atrnek the harp carried by one of
the muaioiaaa, whioh the general there
upon gave a puab, and Barton, who waa
carrying a tin whistle and atool, aaid:
"Why did yon pneh that harp?" To
thia the general replied: "It hit me on
the arm. Barton remarked: "Yon had
no buaineaa to do that." The general
thereupon exclaimed: "I will poke thia
In year eye," at the came time raising
hia umbrella. Burton eaid: "Do it."
The general then thrust the end of the
umbrella into Burton's eye. withdrew it
and walked down the etreet.
The witneaa aaid be turned away hia
head, aa he felt eick. Soon after he fol
lowed the general aad eaid to bim : "Yon
ahall not get away." Another man
shouted eat, "Collar him."
Bowring added he tben stopped the
general nntil tbe police arrived. Upon
creea-examination Bowring aaid that
Burton carried a camp atool, which be
folded up until it had tbe appearanoe of
a thick walking atick. The man carry
ing the herp waa walking with Burton,
and the third musician wae a littla way
ahead of bia two companions. It had
been raining, and thegeneral'a umbrella
waa folded tightly. General Hewaton,
the witneaa aaid, wore epecs. The um
brella did not go above the level of the
shoulder. It waa thrust forward. The
witneaa waa quite aura the general said :
"I'll poke this in yonr eye."
Solicitor Ricketta remarked: "That
ia a different statement than tha. one
yon made in the police court." Award
ing to Bowring the inoident occurred in
a minute and a half.
'.laoies Bryan gave important evidence
for Mr. Hewston, saying he .waa walking
near the scene when he yaw General
Hewaton being jostled, Tb«{ general,
he added, endeavored to extricate hiti
aelf and Button raised the apBP etoal 1 n
hia right hand aa if abnuf_ji ajtr ■ .
General Hewston, who tiutl bis
umbrella in order to avoid the blow,
atuok tbe ferula in tbe man's left eye.
The witneaa alao testified ttiat he heard
a bystander remark alter Burton had
been attuck, "That serves him right."
The umbrella and camp stool were pro
duced in CO'dtt tut the v!
the coroner'a jury.
General Houston waa tben called to
the witness stand. He said he wae by
ucouyatton 'an analytical oiipiui-v mm
that he bad been in charge of the Na
tion guard of California for 14 yeara. He
dwelt in San Francisco and »»< now
staying with his friend, Mr. Lorn A.
Lathrop, tbe United States conaul at
Bristol, who had come from the latter
city in order to be of service to him.
On Wedneaday evening the latter and
the general were walking in Gray'a Inn
road, turning into Acton street. "I saw
a man carrying a harp ou his hack, the
ends of the instrument etretctiing out
bavond his shoulders. We were both
walking rapidly, and the harp caught
my shoulder and iace. It did not hurt
me a bit, out I impulsively pushed the
instrument aside and walked ou. I had
gone but a few steps when the deceased
came up to me aud asked why 1 had
pushed the harp. 1 turned around aud
faced him. The deceaeed said some
thing and menacingly raised a camn
stool in bis right hand. I said, 'Don't
sttike me, sir.'
The deceased replied, "I'll punch
your eyo," and laughed at me. I, not
intending any harm, threw up my nm
breila and felt it touch the man. I i.e.
turned and walked away, not knowing
tbat anything serious had occurred. I
had not gone more than a lew yards be
fore aome men ran np ami stepped me,
saying, ' You've knocked that man's
eye out." That waa the first intimation
which I had received that anything seri
ous had happened. As aome of tbe men
bad run up apparently inclined to hold
me, I aaid, "Leave me alone, I'll wait
for a policeman."
The coroner summed np lengthily and
aaid that the question for the jury to
determine waa whetner tbe death of
Burton waa caused by misadventure or
by manslaughter.
Tbe jury returned a verdict holding
General Hewston responsible for man
slaughter, and added a rider nayiug that
the "jury did not believe the wound
which cauaed Burton's death wm in
flicted wilfully." It ie believed he will
eventually be acquitted.
A Trldunm at ths Plaza Chamh.
On Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
of tbe present week a tridunm will take
place at the Plaza cburcb in honor of
the Sacred Heart. A solemn mavg will
be celebrated each morning at 8 o'clock,
and at 7:30 each evening sermons will
be preached. On Wednesday evening
the Rev. M. S. Liebaaa will speak on
Prayer Considered in the Light of
Science; on Thursday the Rev. J. Dorle
will preach on the Necessity of llepsn
tance; while the Very Rev. J. Hck-y,
C. M., will deliver the concludu g ad
dress, taking as his subject the ! fficacy
of Devotion to the Sacred Heart. The
music will be of an exceptionally high
order. Messrs. Joseph Scott, J. Nuelle,
and Misßes Ethel Stewart, Alice Myer
and A. Kouchet will render the soloi.
Miss Teresa Sullivan, the accomplished
young leader of the choir, will preside
at the organ.
Praalrlontlsl Nominations.
Washington, June s.—The president
today sent the following nominations to
the senate: Campbell B. Berry, Cali
fornia, to be assistant treasurer of the
United States, San Francisco; Eugene
B. Braden, Montana, to be aasuyer of
the United States.
Sent to Folsom.
Riverside, June s.—Andreas Morales,
who was convicted a few days ago of the
murder of Ramon Ozuna near Eleinore.
in this oounty, was denied a new trial
by the superior court today, and there
upon sentenced to 10 years in Foisom
Lack of Faads Oaaee* Several Oases so
Be Continued.
The federal court ia almost at a atand
atill on aocount et lack of fuada. The
United Statea marshal haa received no
money from the government in many
weeka to carry on the affaire of the fed
eral courts.
Several casea which were act tor Mai
yeaterday were continued, owing to lack
of funda to pay per diem and mileage of
The oaae of Miohael Merigan of San
Diego, arreated for aending a libelous
poatal card through the maila, and D.
E. Crague of Fixley, Tnlare county,
arreated for having stolen atampa ia hia
possession, were continued lor the cauae
The caae againat Murphy aad Wilson,
the "fake" buaineaa men, wae continued
until June 22d, to allow George Ben
jamin, the complaining witness, time in
which to come back here from New
Mra. I. N. Van Nuys aad her mother,
Mra. A. L. Lankerahim, of 716 South
Spring atreet, gave a reoeption yeaterday
afternoon from 8 to 6 o'clock. Tbe house
wae beautifully decorated, and in addi
tion to the rooms on the lower floor, the
porch-was canvaaed in and served ac a
sort of garden where refreshments were
served. The ladiea who assisted in re
ceiving were Mmee. Jamea Hannon, E.
F. C. Klokke, Franol* J. Thomaa. 9. B.
Oaaweii, W. W. Roes, L. C. Goodwin,
McLellan, Charlea Forman, E. H. San
derson, John Wigmore, E. B. Miller, S.
C. Hubbell, T. A. Lewie, ti. M. Widney,
Misses Heinsob and Jevne. Punch was
aerved in the library, where tbe follow
ing presided: Mra. Lewie, Mieaea
Heinsch and Jevne. In the refresh
ment room were Mmea. Hubbell, Wid
ney, Miller and Sanderson, who were
aaaisted by the following pretty yonng
ladies: Misses Lanra Hubbell, Bessie
Miller, Nannie Dillon, Gusale Dunkel
burger, Echo Allen, Annie Van Nuya
aad Kate Van Nuya. Ahren'a orcheatra
waa in attendance.
The list of invited guests follows:
Mmes. J. 8. Owena, Wm. Nilea, J. V.
A. Off, H. K. S. O'Melveny, Henry W.
O'Melvanr, Obae. Prager, I. H. Polk. J.
H. F. Peok, Chas. T. Pareona. W. H.
Perry, Wm. Pridham, J. E. Plater, K.
W. Poindezter, E. A. Prenae, Geo. 8.
Patton, Walter Patrick, L. J. Roee, W.
W. Hose, Peroy Roaa, W, Rodman, D.
Read, J. M. Riley, E. B. Miller, N. D.
Mayhew, J. J. Mellna, A. McFarland,
Walter 8. Moore, Granville MacGowac,
Chas. Mills, W. S Maxwell, Clinton
Mooney, Mallard Morrison, Geo. A.
Mead, John Mansfield, H. L. MacNeil,
Jamas W. Montgomery, T. D. Mott, J.
R. McConnell, R. J. Northam, H. New
mark, J. P. Newmark, J. T. Jonea, Ed
ward W. Jones. Roy Jonea, John P.
Jones, E. F. 0. Klokke, M. Kremer, W.
G. Kerckhoff, G. Kerckhoff. Geo. H.
Kimball, Kradner W, Lee, Henry
T. Lee, Lacy, Locke, L. Lawin,
William Lacy, Bamael Lazard,
P. Lazard, Henry Van darLeck.L. Loeb,
J. Loem, Thomas A. Lawia, Charles
I. eyge, C. J. Ellis, F. A. Eastman, Chaa.
Formeo, H. J. Fleishman, J. F. Francia,
Isaac Fellows, Fremont, Thomaa J.
Fleming, Garland P. Faiiia, C. Ferguson,
J. A. Graves, A. Glaaaell, Andrew Glas
sell, jr., Gorhnm, S. C. Hubbell, Frank
8. Hioks. H. W. Hellman, A. J. How
- i. rirrtpnv. ,lt,n, \j. x». nap'trii, ", r
Hughes, Joseph ilannon, Hamilton
Felix Howes, 11. Htaimel, Clarence H.
Hall. Sutherland Hutton, S. O. Hongh
ton, J. D. Hooker, Fred Howe*. Sumner
P. Hunt. W. H. Hollidav, H. .Tevno, E I
Jeejrnm, Hancock Johnston, J. H.
..'ones, F. X, Ainaworth, E. A. Aber
crombie, T. Jay Achin. Fred Ailes, Wm.
A. Barker James Burdette, M. A. Briggs,
D. Burbank. N. P. Bail-sy, F. W. Bur
nett. T. U. Brotherton, A. Bancroft, W
H. Bonaall, Hi\".cock Banning, W. J.
Brodrhk, R. S. Baker, J. H, Burks,
Harrington Brown, Jacob Baruch,
Phineas Banning, J. B. Banning, H.
N. Bowen, Milo" 8. R*ker, John Brad
bury, Ozro W. Childs, Haldridge O,
Collins, 8. B. Caswell, Wm. M. Caawell,
M. Caawell, iJurdette Chandler, W. G
Cogswell, Corneiiua Cole, J. R. Cox, U
H. Churchill, C. C. Carpenter, J. F
Crank, F. J. Cresaev, Nannie Catching*
Chas. H. Capen, E. W. Childs, W. G
Cochran, Geo. A. Caswell. J. H. Conroy
J. R. Dunkelberger, C Ducommnn, C
Dewev, Gen. J. Denis, P. W. Horsey
Melville Dozier, J. M. Elliott, W. F
Rdgai, John VV. Ellia. W A. Elderkin,'
E. F. Spence, E H. Sanderson, O.
! Schumacher. E D. Silent, Albert M.
I Stephens, C. M. Severance, John M.
Stewart, J. Slauson, J. T. Sheward,
O'hemsn A. Stevens, Butler, Charles
Siient, Cbariea Sumner, Shoemaker, T.
D Stimson. John R. Scott, J. de Barth
Shorb, Dr. Shorb. C. Seligman, E. T.
Stimson, Percy Schumacher, Willard
Stiunon, Cameron E. Thorn, Francis J.
Thomas, Jay H. Utley, J. S. Vojherg,
Wulter Van Dyke, Hugh Watson Vaii,
R. F. del Valla", W. M. Van llvkc .J. M.
Witmer, Charles Walton, Fred Walton,
John A. Wells. William H. Workman,
Move Wicks, B. N. Wilton. J. H. Wheel
er, John Wigmore, B C. Whiting, R M.
White, John V. Wiohtsl, G. Wilev
Wells, M. T. Whitaker, R. M. WpJney,
R. J. Widnev, C. M dini-Wond. Dr. Re
beccu Lee Dorsey ; Misßos Childs. Jevne,
Heiuscu. Miil.ellan, Bpence, Workman.
Rose, Van Dvl.e. Wells, Owena, Parsons,
Baker, Bonsall, B inning, Oleinoaa, Cole,
Elliott, Dewey, F'orman, Brown, Shorb,
Patton, Glaaaell, Wilson, Eshman, Sey
mour, Padjjbam, Widney, Morlord,
Lacy, Kerckhoff, Keyaer and Hull.
Miss Marian Otis, daughter of Colonel
and Mrs. 11. <1. Otis, was married to
Harry Chandler yesterday morning at
11:30 o'clock at the residence of the
bride's parents, 1948 South Orand ave
nue. The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Mr. Vail. Both Mr. aud Mrs.
fthandlsr have been employed with the
T mes, the bride in ihe hnsinesi dr
To Restore
hair which
has become thin,
and keep the scalp
clean and healthy, use
It prevents the hair
from falling out
or turning gray.
The best
partmant and the groom aa superintend
ent of circulation. Tbey went to San
Francisco en the afternoon train to be
absent aboct a week.
Gen. John R. Mathews left yesterday
afternoon on the 2 o'ol ock train for the
north. He goes to Gilroy to be married,
the event taking plaoe tomorrow noon.
The bride is Miss Bessie F. Heresy, the
daughter of Hon. G.B. Hersey of Gilroy,
a member of the laet legislature.
General Mathews wat accompanies! by
hie two slatere, Miaaea Ida and Cora
Mathews, and alao by Dr. J. J. Ohoate,
William B. Kolmar and Champ Vance,
who go to witneaa tbe nuptials. Th*
newly married couple will be in Lea An
gelea about July Ist. Immediately after
the oeremoay the entire party go to San
Franoiaco, where tbey will ren-aln sev
eral weeka.
At St.. Paul's Episcopal chnrch, yei
terday attemoon at 2 a'eteek, Miss
Beatrice A. Davie, danghter ef the late
Dr. J. W. H. Davie, and H. H. Maybevry,
eon of E, L. Maybarry of Alhambra.were
married by Rev. Joha Gray. Mr. and
Mra. Maybarry left on tbe 4:40 p. m.
train for Coronado, where they will
■pend their honeymoon.
Frank A. Miller of Riverside was in
the oity yeaterday.
Colonel A. B. Paria wee in town yea
terday from Baa Beraardino.
Oity Attorney McFarland, who haa
been ill for- several day a, ia on doty
Mra. Abbie Atkinaon, a popular so
ciety lady of Baa Franoiaco, Is visiting
Miaa Roaa Lee, et University.
Colonel Martin C. March and family
have returned irom a pleasant trip to
the midwinter fair.
O, H. Kiefer haa returned from the
north, having visited Sonoma oounty oa
buaineaa and the midwinter fair lor
0. H. Phillips ef San Luis Obispo is
vieitiag in thia city. He established
the first bank in San Luis, and is promi
nently mentioned in connection with
gubernatorial honors en the Kepublioan
side of the diapate.
IBS walkka fa.il.uksj.
It Will Oen.se the Swepeaelon of Severe.!
Ketall Stores.
- St. Joaarii, Mo., Juae s.—Tho ran
that waa atarted on the Firat National
beak aad Central Saving bank yeaterday
had no effect oa bnaiaeaa today. S. A.
Walker had resigned ao oaabier of tbe
Firat National bank aad J. W. MoAlis
ter waa elected.
Both banka have plenty of money, and
no further trouble will follow. The fail
ure of Steele A Walker baa carried
with it the Midland Coffee company,
and will probably cause the auapanaion
of aaveral retail etorea in Kanaas and
Nebraska, whioh the firm waa carrying.
Brings comfort an-,} improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
lie excellence is duo to its presenting
in tho form mont acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
oii'i permanently curing constipation.
It h:'3 g yen satisfaction to millions and
met, with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak
ening tncm and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Byrupof Figs is for sale by all drug
lists inoOoandwl bottles, but it. is man
ufactured by the California Fig Byrup
Co.only, whoso mime is printed on every
rjaekage, ilso the name, Syrtipof Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept uny substitute if offered.
?syi CURIO
;: -Jt Indian & Mexican
"1 1 * , «' < ' cion3 Stones,
Spoons & Filigree.
Mexican Uaed-Carvd Leathsr Good*
Of Uuadalajara, Mexico.
Campbell's Curio Store
Merchant Tailor
ZOO N. MAIN, TKMI't.K U1.00K..
Fine Workmanship
Moderate Prices.
Can now be bad of
P. H. MATHEWS, N. E. Cor. Second and Main Sts.
Rapidity of Motion Kept Up In
Chang;ing; the Ownership of Arti
cles at a Certain Import*
ant Mart.
Ton will hunt .Spring atreet from one cad
to the other and you wilt hardly Sad aa aaany
aalea taking place In all the Jewelry estab
lishments together during a whole day aa
ooeurt at M. Oerman's during tha semae of an
afternoon's auction.
The reason of thia la that great erowdt are
attracted to th* Oormao sale by the marvel
onaly small turns ol money for which ve'u
able artloles are allowed to go. Auctioneer
T. E. Dawson of Übleago, a man known all
over ths United States aa one of the most
tdrolt and energetic tellers of Jewelry goods
In the country, I* poshing th* sales of tha
goods. The eagerness which Mr. Dawson dis
plays In making salat amuses aad excites the
crowd to they take the seme feverlah impulse
to bay at Mr. Dawson haa to telL Thia silo
cannot keep np aauoh longer. Th* rapidity
with whioh goods are moving wonld ezhaaat
any establishment la th* country. There ia
much left yet, and 11 you wan* a fine article of
Jews!;, a watoh, pin, ring, c&aln, plats, or other
ariloles. don't let this opportunity pan to bay
them at prices which Loa Angeles hat novor
before known or heasd at
The sale begins at 11 a. m., at 2 and 7 p. in.
M. German's, SM tooth Bering alratt.
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid TJs for
Treatment of Rupture Until
Core Is Effected.
spi : IA LISTS
Potltivj. I puts In 'rim thirty to ilzty
days nil kinds of
tt x -m—r ff_ ret rr t\ -we
wtf or d£
tenttoa from hoomets.
DuMSt. of Wonti SkiWnlly Troatsl.
C»n refer Inter cc ted parties to prominent Lo*
Angeles rltUeat wbo bare been treated by
tbem. Curt guaranteed. . .
sen h. main et.. no a. Sawe-tTH.
3-7 12m U)t ANGstUM, OAL.
Theoldett, mott tuceetelnl aad reliable exclu
Paoino Coast—establl-hed in San Francisco for
-'."> years and 8 years in Los Angelea
Tnere are many Imitators but no equals as
Special Dootora for Men in Lot Aageles.
' Tro3t Only tai Old—Tho Triod —Ths True
I FRANCISCO OFFICES Is now In oharire of ihe
I Los Angeles ofljoes, to psrseot Itvtutr In Lji
I AiiKeles caa hare the beneat of the, same treat
ment as It they went to San Francisco.
Consultation free, personally or by letter.
i C«s*s curable guaranteed, an matter how com.
1 Heated or who has failed. Our diagnosis
sheet and coalldentlal bjok for man soul frea.
ICfF~ All bustness sacredly couddential.
Hours: 9s. m. to * p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12.
123 S. MAIN ST.
General Auctioneers
Makssales of real estate, lire slock, furni
ture or merchandise anywhere in Southern
Licensed auctioneers for Los Angeles, Vea
tuia and San Bernardino counties.
General Auctioneers,
41 i S. .Spring St., Los Angeles.
We receive on onsigument merchandise ot
every aesc.tplio j: ul-o goods,
whi.h we ill.pov.) of by auction at our sales
room Tuesdays sua Krldays of sack wo t at 10
s.ra. We alao conduct as eaot furaltureat ret-
Id'aoea. and guarantee prices of Wo
sis > make eaao advaaeatow ooasisauanu«iDr
purobaas for east) furniture ef reiHlencoi, ho
tels, etc,« aud eioaata pi raerchondlaa. Should
you require money to meet pres*iu< demandi
i call on as.
& CO.'S
I 316 Commercial at, Los Angeles, Cal.

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