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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 26, 1894, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAII.T AND W KIRLT.
Jossm D. Lynch. Jasias i. avkrs
AVERS &l L.YNCH,
PUBLISHERS
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TELEPHONIC 106.
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BY CARFIKR:
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lieily Herald, three mouths 2 25
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Entered st the Postoffice at LosAngolesas
second-class mstter.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers of all delinquent mall subscribers
to the bail. Herald will be promptly dlscon
tinned hereafter No papers will be sent to
ȟb"crlbers by nisil unless the same have been
paid for in advmice
J. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent,
21 Merchants' Exchange. Ban Frauelsco, is an
authorized agent. This paper is kept on file in
his ollice.
Mil. Eastern Advertising Agent, 8. P. Palmer,
Bhinelander Building, New York.
The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
lews stand, Han Francisco, for sc. a copy.
No contributions returned.
ItTBHDAY. JCNK 86, 1804.
Wb have been informed by a member
of the late Republican convention,
which met at Sacramento, that after
the nomination of a certain Los Angeles
candidate on the state ticket, tbat gen
tleman hied himself to a saloon and
took three schooners of beer all to him
self. If this be indeed trae, the diminua
tion of popular enthusiasm for that per
son amongst the beer drinking portion
cJ the Republican party will be out of
tbe common.
Just think, yon Angelefios, what yon
.a ye to be thankful for. The New York
tourd of health recently ordered a cen
me to be taken of the tenement houses
of tbat city, when it wae ascertained
tbat they contained 1,187,000 people, of
whom 180,360 were children under five
years. Just think of it. Children to
three times the amonnt of our entire
popnlation, huddled in stifling little
rooms or, if let out to play, obliged to
inhale the reeking effluvia of the great
city's filthy gutters. And yet tbere are
men here who are talking about build
ing flats.
The unusually cool weather ao far has
resulted in quite a moderate run on the
watering place resorts. Yesterday about
midday we had a taste of summer, but
it lasted for only a couple of hours. The
weatber clerk, however, will probably
pull himself together and give us come
high temperstures before long. Mean
while, his low range has enabled ttie
owners of the new Santa Monica bath
house to get that colossal institution in
fair running order. The muell of paint
and other signs of newness are rapidly
disappearing, and all its splendid ap
pointments are now working like a
charm.
Those Japanese are intelligent fel
lows, you know. Tbey sent to England
for one engine and to New York for an
other, to be tested eide by side on one
of their railroads while in process of
construction. The difference in tbe
hauling power was immaterial, but the
American locomotive had all its connec
tions on the outside, while thoae of tbe
British engine were inside the driving
wheels. Hence it was evident that the
Yankee engine was the easiest to oil and
keep clean, and without any more ado
the railway authorities ordered a sup
ply of locomotives from the United
States.
It is now over six weeks since a com
mittee of one of the Chicago labor unions
arrived in this etate to look up the
merits of a proposition made by tbe
estate of Charlea Crocker, deceased, to
sell land to the homeless but industrious
laborers of the eastern cities, upon easy
installments, with interest at the low
rate of 6 per cent annually. And yet
we bear nothing of tbis great coloniza
tion Bcheme, save that somebody had
telegraphed out here to know if they
could have 110,000 acres more at the Barne
price. Wbat has become of the would
be purchasers of the first 40,000 acreß ?
There is a good deal of work to be done
between now and the October rains, and
it is time they were beginning to ma
terialize.
The treasury department is notifying
bankers all over the country to look ou',
for a new and dangerous counterfeit $2
bill which has been so well executed
tbat {>0 men uut of a ponMble 100 could
not tell it from a genuine note. What
the treasury department should do, in
atead of issuing circulars about counter
feit money, would be to issue no paper
money ot less denomination than nve
dollars. Thie would at once create a
general demand for silver and the pre.
ent demonetization of the white metu
would eooa be forgiven and forgotten
Australia issues no paper of less value
tban £2, or |i).l>B of our money; and t! c
silver questioa bas never once entere.i
into antipodean politics. Tbere are
other remedies offered for the treating
of the silver trouble, but this .<• ono that
carries true merit on its face.
Wa have been told that District At
torney Dillon lias announced hia inteu
tion not to accept the resignation of his
i Bsistaut, one Utley. It this bo true,
Mr. Diilou will find himself in a com
munity which will by no rrennß be
favorably Impress) d with his action. In
fact, the law itself demands that any
one * ho does what Mr. Utley is accused
Of doing should bo pr..-- cal a f >r felony
and that his punishment should be
either a tine ol n >"■' or imprisonment
lor » period ol five yean, or both, at the
■iteration of tuo judge. II this ba true,
it ia not at tbe option of Mr. Dillon to
screen hie appointee, and if be were to
do ao ha would simply be compounding
a felony. Mr. Utley haa attempted an
explanation of his action, which he ad
dressed te th* Hkkald, bnt to us it
seems very lame and impotent indeed.
ODDITIES OF ASSASSINATION.
It seems lamentably Strang* tbat,
when an assassin gets well under way,
he nearly alwaya picks out a remarkably
interesting person aa tha object of bis
cowardly malignity. There were many
I nood things current abont Jnlias C sesar
when the daggers of Brntusand hia coin
paniona atrnok him down. High pre
l tensea of patriotism have been nead to
palliate that crime, bnt tbe troth ia that
Oaiue Julius waa a pretty good friend of
the people, aa thinga went in thoa* daya,
and had twice npon the Lnpereal de
clined the offer of a kingly crown. It ia
doubtful whether ambition so much as
envy actuated Brutus, Caesius and
Oaaca. Another conapicuona victim of
tbe assassin waa Henry of Navarre, the
"White Plumed Knight," tbe hero of the
battle of Ivry, ao graphically commemor
ated by Maeaulay in sonorous verse, and
bepraised by ao many other poets and
historians. The Plumed Knight was
on* of the moat accommodating of men,
being in thia respect very
mnch like our own Jim Blame,
recently deceaeed. Henry waa ready to
turn his coat, ohange bis religion or
to do almost anything to have peace
in the fair land of France, and yet he
was the victim of a fanatic. As things
go, Henry of Navarre would have been
pronounced an exceedingly good fellow.
Repeated attempts were made to assassi
nate the First Napoleon, but they all
failed, probably, because bia death would
have aaved th* Uvea of two or three mil
llona of tbe people of Europe—probably
of more. It ia really remarkable how
eate have been tbe lives of euch men,
although the attempts to comoass their
deaths have been innumerable. Louis
Napoleon waa aa fortunate in escaping
aseassinationjaa was hia illustrious uncle.
A wboie colony of Italians were busy
during bis whole reign in compassing bis
death, but ineffectually. Boinos and in
fernal machines seemed to be futile
when it came to either of the
Napoleons. The death of the latter about
1860 would probably have saved to
France Alsace and Lorraine, and several
hundred thousands of the best and
bravest of the French army. The as
sassin rested from his work for a num
ber of years, when, cnriously enough,
he began on a pretty good man, in the
person of Alexander 11. of Russia, who
bad emancipated all the serfs in his
empire. It is perfectly sa f e to e;v that
of all tbe men or women that ay eat
on the Russian throne Alexan lei was
the best friend of the masses, a s yet
he waa the only one of the wh i lot
that was glain by a repreßentt -of
the people. Paul and other Russian
eovereigna were slain by either the Boy
ards or through Borne court intrigue or
other.
In so-called Anglo-Saxon countries
assassination has been very rare. To
wards tne beginning of ibis century
Percival, prime minister of England, a
very inoffensive man, was assassinated,
while Lord Caetlereagh, an Irishman
who waa made prime minister for betray
ing his own oountry, wai obliged to cut
bis own throat. Tbe United States was
startled from its propriety by the slay
ins; of Abraham Lincoln. Later the
gruesome impreßßion was repeated by
the wanton assassination of President
Garfield.
Curiously enough, very little atten
tion was paid to the attempt to assas
sinate Mr. Buchanan, at the banquet
and ball just prior to his inauguration
as president in 1857. Owing to the fact
that the preeident elect had too much
to think about to either eat or drink
much, the attempt waa a failure as
respects himself. But a great many of
his guests were killed and ecorea of
them were injured for life and died as
tbe result of their "doping" o 'hat
occasion. Nevertheless, that we rob
ably one of tbe most villainou nd
colossal attempts at wholesale ■ i ll
iuation in the whole range of history.
A REPRESENTATIVE OF THE "SLUMS"
OP NEW YORK.
Oar townsman, Mr. John Shirley
! Ward, objects to some strictures passed
by the Herald on Senator Harris, of
Tennessee, on the occasion of bis ad
dreesinu Senator Hill, of New York, asa
representative of the ''slumi" ol the
Empire state. We have heard so much
of that kind of talk from Republicans
that we confess that we bave grown sick
of it. There bas not been a Democratic
statesman from New York from and in
clusive of William L. Marcy, to whom it
lias not been addressed in come shape.
Marcy was deluged with it, although in
tellectually and in sterling points of
character he was worth all the Repub
lican leaders of New York put together,
: with the exception of William H. Sew
ard. No man was ever treated to more
jof it than Horatio Seymour, unless the
I possible exception be Samuel J. Tilden,
wbo was pursued with an unexampled
malignity, the mildest appellation of
any oue for him being "thief." This ib
all rot. We are sorry to see our towns
man and fellow partizsn giving any
'■ countenance to it. Senator Harris muy
;be in private life a very worthy
man, but it seems to us that in
| echoing cries begotten of Repub
lican inulignity be is doing a very
j unwise and undemocratic thing. Sena
tor Hill has stolen no Beat* in the legis
lature of New York. Ilia own election
waa by an ample majority—uncontested
at that —while the New York court ol
appeals—as hi/h a judicial hod as
exists iv this country—pronounce ths
election of tho members of the
York legislature that elected H i jr
Murphy valid. Tuis "representative id
the slums oi New York," to rei.eit th*
indefensible language ol Senator Harris,
j received the v <te ot thanks ol both
jhouitßOt the N*iw York legislature fur
hie turtdterly speech against the income
tax. That the - slum" quedt.on may be
LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MORNTNG, JUNE 26, 1894.
settled at one*, we may add that th*
total negative vote in both houses
summed up only three. The New York
legislature ia not in the habit of paying
I ench compliments to "repreaentativea
of tbe slums." Senator Hill baa already
earned in Washington th* reputation of
being one of th* ableat men aud moat
consummate parliamentarians ever sent
to tbs capitol from the Empire state.
IMPORTANT DECISION.
By a decision rendered yesterday by
Judge Roaa in tbe United States circuit
court eomething like 700,000 acrea of
land, moat of which ia aitnatad ia thia
and Ventura counties, have bsen takan
from the possession of th* Southern Pa
cific company, aud ara restored to th*
public domain.
The question involved the odd num
bered sections in the twenty-mile limit
of the land grant made by congress in
1806 to th* Atlantic and Pacific Railway
company, and alao within tha limits of
a similar grant made in 1871 to th*
Southern Pacifio company partially
covering the same area. A carious
feature of the case waa the fact that the
government subsequently isaued ita
patenta to tbe Southern Pacific com
pany for about 100,000 acres of the land
in queetion, and that th* latter com
pany in turn conveyed the property to
certain trneteea of mortgagea on th*
railway and the company'a other prop
erty.
The substance of Judge Ross's deci
sion appears to be found in the view,
that, by the terms of the first grant to
the Atlantic & Pacific company, tbe
law itaelf operated to withdraw all the
lands within that grant's limit for the
benefit of the grantee. It ia held that
ths righta of the Atlantic <fe Pacific
company continued, notwithstanding
its non-completion of its road from tha
Colorado river to the Pacifio, until the
act of forfeiture was passed by con
gress in 1886. This forfeiture being for
tbe benefit of the United States, the
lands were then reetored to the govern
ment, and neoessarily could not pass to
the Southern Pacific, which company
took its grant with notice of the others.
Judgment was therefore ordered for the
government.
Balfour, the English Conservative
leader, sayß be can see no way for a
restoration of good times all over tbe
world save by the general adoption of
bimetallism. His declaration that
"those will be held responsible wbo
keep Eng land in a condition of stupid
or selfish isolation on thh great ques
tion," has tbe ring of the true metal.
If Mr. Balfour only has a strong enongb
following, the silver muddle will aoon
right itself.
SOCIETY.
Last Friday evening the home of
Mr. and Mra. L. A. Norviel on Custer
avenue was the scene of a surprice par
ty tendered tbeir daughter Edith by ber
many friends. Music, games, dancing
and other amusements were indulged iv
j nntil n late hour. Refreshments we-e
] served. A short programme wae ren
dered, which included »urn« selections
by the Bchoneman-Blanchard excelic.
orchestra, a trombone solo by Mr. Jack
Fanning, mandolin duets by the Hilli
ker brothers. A band under the leader
ship of Prof. Schoenman also rendered
some beautifal music, and were in re
ceipt of many encores.
Those present were Mr. and Mre. L.
A. Norviel, Misses E. Nortel.O. Kronse,
B. Beaver, D. Harding, F. Beaver, A.
Matthews, G. Stoemer, K. Schoneman,
E. Stone, W. Lowndes, E. Shields, 0.
Hare, Carter B. Holden, Reinhart, G.
Bernard, Reinhardt, Fox, L. Btarr, L.
Shirley, Lindenfelt, N. Norviel, Messrs.
J. Codori. W. Peck, A. Medeisohn, G.
Norton, 11. 0. \V. Blanch
ard, J. Fanning, \V. Lindentelt, W.J.
Bleianer, F. Hooketratten, F. Shuttig,
Marlet, F. Rowe, W. Bossmer, C. J.
Blumentbal, Randolph, Imelii, Tally,
Skinner, A. Cohn, Metzger, W. Hilliker,
W. Norviel, Hilliker, M, S. Mendelsohn,
G. Lindenfelt, Holden, E. Mendslsohn,
J. Hooketratten.
•••
The Monday Maeicale club was enter
tained last night b7 Mrs. Mullens, as
sisted by her daughters.
The house was prettily decorated with
standa and vases of roses, lilies, mag
nolias, dahlias, sweet peas and other
flowers. A delightful musicals, both
vocal and instrumental, was rendered
by the club members and several of the
guests. Mrs. Mullins received, assisted
by her three daughters. Refreshments
were served by the Misses W'addilove,
Dorsev and Mullens.
The invited guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
L. Gottschalk, Col. and Mrs. Eastman,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Griffith, Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Bißhop, jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Shirlev Ward, Mr. and Mra. Godfrey
Holterhoff, Mr. and Mrs. McClosky,
Mr. aud Mrs. H. E. Hamilton,
Mmes. Menplor, Wedemeyer, E. L.
Cash, Kent, Alexander, Chandler;
Misses Dorsey,Chandler, Bessie Bonsall,
Ferris, Ohancil Ferris, Waddilove;
Messrs. E. R. Kellam, Percy Hovle,
Judge Clark, Chris Randolph, Albert
Christopher, James Martin, Jos. Hamil
ton, Binford Orr, 8. Cash, Jas. Slauson,
Olto Wedemeyer, Walter Mcintosh,
Robert Foster, Carroll Allen, Tom Page
and Roland Bishop.
•*»
A very pleasant reception was given
last week by Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Reyn
olds oi Orange street in honor ot Mr.
1 aud Mrß. W. B. Knapp.
Tbe drawing rooms were decorated in
I profusion by bride roses and ferns.
Refreshments were served in the din-
I ing room, which was tastefully decor
ated in La Francs roses. An excellent
musical programme was enjoyed. Mrs.
Knapp rendered Home piano solos iv a
' very artistic manner. Mr.]. W. Gard
( ncr pleased tbe guests with his beauti
ful tmior voice. Among the guests were :
: Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Forrester, Mr. and
Mrß. L W. Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Knapp, Mr. and Mra. 8. P. Mulford, Mr.
aa I Mrs. Prof. G. R. Crow, Mr. and Mrs.
Sweet M-. and Mrß. diaries Forrester,
■ .Mr n:id Mrs. Sheldon, Mr. and Mrs.
1 lit Coon, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gillette,
Mr. «nd Mrs. Van Alstine, Mr. and Mrs.
Parlin, Mr. and Mrs. 0. d. Wood head,
Mr and Mra. Cook, Mr. Mrs. G. M.
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Bridenstine, Mr.
an t Mra. J. B, Owens, Mrs McCartney,
Mines D.tvis, Cond«it, trow, Lelaud,
Koapp, Dr. h W. Campbell, Dr. Sey
mour D.iviH, Mr. Davie, and others.
Mr. S. W. Moore, much benefited in
health f-om a winter's sujourn in Los
Angeles, returns today, Monday, to bia
home in Harrodsonrg, Ky.
Capt. and Mra. 0. K. Thorn and family
left on Saturday last for tbeir summer
horn* at Santa Monica.
Th* Heavenly Twins, Ships that Pass
ia the Night, Love at Seventy; three
books witb a big sale. We have them.
The Wm. M. Edwards Co., 114 W. First.
AMUSEMENTS.
Burbank Theater,—The nenal large
Monday night audience was present
last evening to witness the initial per
formance of Fatherland, which ia on for
th* real of the week. Th* play deal*
with life in on* of tbe provinces in the
Tyrol. There is lota oi action through
out the play. Charles A. Gardner did
come aplendid work, both aa the broken
hearted lover and in hia dealinga with
th* villain, Aa uaual he delighted the
audience with bia son^. and dancing.
Bob V. Fergnaon, aa tbe traveling
artiat of the London Times, fur
nished the principal comedy work.
He waa alao asaieted by H. W.
Mitchell. Henry Lewis made an excel
lent villain. Some of the heat work of
the play, however, ia done by Fred W.
Kinsell as Otto Woolfe, the smuggling
gnide, who, in the last, of the third act
rushes ia covered with blood aud
wounds, (alls in the path and rolls down
onto tbe atage. He then regaina hia
feet and fights with bia pnrauera, to fall
by Herman of Leopold (Mr. Gardner)
while he ia throtling the vidian Henry
Stanford. This little piece of acting by
Mr. Kinselis tboroughly realistic, and
brought down the hou->e.
Mies Georgie Woodthorpe waa very
good as Rhoda Stanford. Marion May
and Robin Merry were also excellent, ac
was Miss Grace Clark. The singing of
tbe Tyrolean quartette was much en
joyed.
Grand Oprra Hons*. —On Friday
evening Madame Modjeska will play
Rosalind, under tbe auspices of and for
tbe benefit of the Catholic Ladies' Aid
society. Mr. Hanley is billed for Or
lando. Tbe programme will be thor
oughly artistic and, being as well for tbe
aid of the poor, it should be well at
tended.
JUDGE UTLEY STILL IN.
DISTRICT ATTORNEY DILLON WILL
CONDONE HIS OFFENSE.
Th* Thrifty PopalLt Deputy Tell. Why
tie Made 91 35 Out of Hrl,
Cora.toek— He Wai Sorry
for the Lady.
It was learned late yesterday after
noon that District Attorney Dillon had
made up his mind not to accept the
resignation of his deputy, A. J. Utley,
bnt would - tick by bim in spite of hiß
irregularity iv shaving tbe warrant ot
Mrs. N. L. Comstock contrary to law.
Tbat sacb wai Mr. Dillon's determin
ation was pretty well known around tbe
courtbouae during tbe aiternoon and it
led to tbe utterance of a number of un
complimentary remarks about the dis
trict attoiney. Amongst oilier tbiute
ailuded to were the eagerness with
which he bad brougiit tne attention of
tbe grand jury to onargea against other
county otlicials and ttie ceierity with
treatment of judge
Utley oi his own oflice, who admitted
his malfeasance in office in tbe presence
of the distriot attorney and who told
bim at tbe time tbat he had put bis
head in a halter.
It was thought at first tbat the law
providing a punishment for what Judge
Utley did had been repealed, bnt further
examination nas shown tbat it is still in
force. Tbe punishment therein provided
is 11000 fine or imprisonment not to ex
ceed five years in the etate penitentiary,
or both.
All Jndge Utley'e explanations of bis
acts, since be was confronted witb the
matter, have not succeeded in diverting
attention from the fact that he admit
tedly made $ 1.36 ont of the necessities
of Mrs. Comstock.
During tbe interview with the news
paper men, in which be unconcernedly
admitted his illegal action, he made a
remark which showed that this waß not
tbe first time he bad discounted de
mands. Turning to Mr. Diilon, he eaid
that the Comstock demand was tbe first
one tbat he had discounted for about a
year, and called Mr. Dillon's attention
to the fact that abont a ysar ago tbey
had discussed the matter and concluded
that it wae a "bad practice."
Last evening Judge Utley left a long
type-written explanation of his conduct
at tbe Hkhai.o oflice. In it he states
that on the commencement of tbe trial
of the Roacoe suspects, Mr. Dillon asked
him to make arrangements for the board
and lodging of a number of witnesses for
the prosecution, which he did. He sup
plied them with money, and after the
trial settled np witb them after deduct
ing what bad been advanced, and took
an assignment of their claims to in
demnify himself. He says he paid out
$107.90, and received assignments
amounting to $103.75, his loss being
14.15, owing to tne failure of two wit
nesses for whom he paid $5 50 to assign
their claims to him.
This would make him $1.35 ahead on
these witnesses if they come in with
their claims.
In regard to Mrs. Comstock'a $11.85
claim, Judge Utley explains that she
came to his office with the demand made
out by the olerk of the court, and asked
him to O X it. She said if he would she
could sell it at a discount of $2. He told
her he could not O X a demand tbat bad
not been hied. He lookod over the
items and saw one for $2.45 for feed of
team. He told her he was afraid tbe
I board of supervisors would not allow
tbis item. She explained that the teem
was brought to be used as evidence.
Judge Utley says ttiat he then told her
the item might be allowed ; that he felt
sorry for ber, and on the impulse of the
moment told her he would give her
$10.50 for her demand and take his
chances on it. He took her claim and
gave her the money. Tbe board allowed
the claim in fall and he received $1.35
more than he paid for It.
Judge Utley winds up by saying that
he is ready to puv Mrs. Ouuratock back
if she ca ls at his office, and that the d. •
mands that he cut were such as Were
not made out ia compliance with the
rules.
Sometime ago I was troubled with an
attuck ni rlieumatißm. I used Cham
berlain's Pain Balm anil w-.s completely
cured. I have since advised many oi
my friends and customer* to try tho
remedy, and all spe*l; highly of it.
Simon tioldhaum, San I.via Key, Gal.
Kor sale by Off A Vaughn, F(<urth and
Soring; 0. F. Ileinzeuian, 'll'l North
Main, druggiste.
HIS SKULL WAS CRUSHED.
H. (3. Bailey of Long Beach Hit
by a Train.
The Accident Dn« to His Own Care
lessuess.
A Horn »d Colt Killed by th* Col
llaloa — Battsy Xx "
l>Mll.« to R«*
aover.
H. 0. Bailey, an aged citizen of Long
Beacb, wag struck by a Terminal rail
road train at Alamitoa atation. yeaterday
morning, and waa fatally injured. He
waa approaching the railroad from th*
south, in a one-horae buckboard wagon,
jnat aa the 11:35 train from Loa Angelea
came in aight. He whipped up hia
borae and attempted to crose in front of
the train but succeeded in only reaching
the croasing when the train, which had
been momentarily hidden behind aome
box cars standing npon the aiding, waa
npon him. The horse was (airly upon
tbe track aa the engine hit it and it waa
picked up and rolled along for 20 or 30
feet and thrown to one aids. Tbe collis
ion broke the barnea* looae from the
wagon and twisted it around in euch
shape ac to break a wheel and threw
Mr. Bailey violently forward,hia head in
tbe fall coming in contact with the iron
rail.
When picked up he was lying beneath
the wrecked wagon upon his back with
his head close to the track. He was
badly ant about the head, and an ex
amination disclosed the fact that bis
sknll han been badly crushed. In ad
dition to this several ribs bad been
broken. He was taken to his home in
Long Bfach as qnickly as possible, but
his life had been diepaired of late in tbe
day.
James Haletead was the condnctor in
charge of tbe train, witb Engineer Steve
Graves and Fiieman Chris Housen.
They appear to be blameless in the mat
ter, as they were slowly nearing the
station. The engineer waa unable to
ccc Bailey owing to the box cars on the
track, and was horrified when be did ap
pear not over 30 feet in front of his en
gine. The old man evidently knew the
train was approaching, for the reaeon
that be hastened his horse to get across
in advance of tbe train.
Beside the horse was a yeung colt
which also was badly injured and bad
to be killed. The horse was killed in
stantly by tbe enirine.
Mr. Bailey iB 64 years of age and
lias lived in that section of the country
for many years and is well to do. One
of hie sons is the principal of tbe Long
Beach school.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
A Cumin nr. .»r the Bar A.aocletloii
IVrforra. t. Meleuoriely Duty.
Yesterday morning the committee of
the Bar association appointed to draft
resolutions of respect in honor of the
late Hon. T. J. Carran, fulfilled its
duty by reporting in department two of
the superior court before Judge Van
Dyke.
Tbe resolutions, in whioh tbe life and
public services of tbe deceased were set
forth in appropriate terms, were pre
WMfWr/: T*fWT»s Cfecitfe
P. Phibbs, VV. B. Mathews and A. M.
Stephens.
The resolutions were directed to be
spread upon the records, aud several
members of tbe bar took occasion 11 re
fer to the deceased in fitting terms of
respect for his character, and sorrow
over his sudden death.
HE HAD TO GO.
A Oale.Mal Ordered Sent Wneno« He
Uaaae.
Despite the weighty name of Horn
Kong Kirn, Judge Riss concluded that
the owner of tbe euphonious cognomen
had to go, and in the United States dis
trict court yesterday ordered him de
ported.
He was found guilty of violating the
exclusion law, being a Chinese laborer.
He had attempted to evade the law by
registering, but it wouldn't work.
He will start on his journey to the
Flowery Kingdom as soon as funds are
available for that, pnroose.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who lire 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.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most aeceptab.e and pleas
ant to the taste, ihe refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleensing tho system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing onstipation.
It has given 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 them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 5()o and $1 bottles, but it is man
ifactured by tho California Fig Syrup
?ci.onl v, whose numo is printed on every
->acka~c, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will wot
accept any substitute if offered.
C P. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St., Loa Angeles.
Prescriptions carelult.' compounds*
zwut. *** *
Either of these /? ~, , But emrUne r" n , ever ;
~„„.» i«,r«. ;~ n /r There sno fault to be found
once Jett in a house, . . -
is always used, ~.W ltn , , , ~
and never sent Woman s hardest work is washing
back. Possi- f7/\fs and cleaning in the old way.
bly the urn- I// JJj Pearline makes a new way —an
brella eas V one ; Ic ' s a
might be— t^iat rn '^' ons 0I " women
it isn't a /y nave ado P te d, and are
ver y Jf % thankful for. It's a way
£ 00( * ///Af \ tf tnatsavesc l° tnesar; Vl l!
° ne ' lf//w as strength. It puts a
lyjr 11 COMPOUND ru b, rub on the vash
¥tr A ro*swiN<:TbiLi.Fxri*it board. It sa sate way, too
■T \SJ Wmovr tHJvmr ToTun "
f \ OVel " a,ld OVer a S aln
" ——' it has been proved no.
You won't send Pearline back when you've tried it—but
do more. Have it sent to you to try.
Cn|.J the Umbrellai Yes, and the imitation of Pearline which your proccr
♦JCIIvJL . ~ry * may send you when you order Pearline. " Honesty II the
It JDcLCKbest policy "in every ca»c. 3M JAMBS I'YLE, N. Y.
WONDERFUL CURES
BY
DR. WONG,
713 SOUTH MAIN ST., LOS CAL.
"skilifal cure Increases longevity to tha "Ingenious y locating diseases through ths
world," pulse and excellent remedies are grout bios*
inga to the world."
Four years sgo my daughter, Virginia Bell, was ueatsd by Dr. Wong for wha; phys'ciam
called hip dlßea c, aud had pronounced iucuraoie after treating tarr for eight yearn. Dr. Wood's
diagnosis wan that she was iifflieted with one of tha thirteen form* of canoer. Hi* modiolus)
effecteda permanent cure in levcn mouths' time. Two years ago ray grandson became blind la
one eye. Dr. Wong restored his sight ln three weeks' tihvA A. LASSVVKLL,
Havanr.au. < al.
After I had been treated eleven yein, by alx different doctors, for consumption, and they
had staiea that I couldn't life two months. I took Dr. rtong'a medi-oiii" mid wat cured in seven
months. lei joy excellent health and weigh 170 pounds. k« A M AVELt,
IB 12 Brooklyn a TO.. Loa Angeles, CJ.
PRIVATE, NERVOUS AND CHRONIC DISEASES OF MEN quick.v cured without the ill
of poiftons.
4000 cures. Ten years In Loa Angeles.
DR. WONG, 713 South Main St., Los Angeles.
IMPORTING GROCER, 136-138 N. Sj)Hng
HIGH GRADE PAINTS
21 POPULAR COLORS.
P. H. MATHEWS ""WEns-a-
t LARGEST
STORE
Indiau ft Mexican
Precious Stones,
Spoons & Filigree
Mexican Hand-Carved Leathsr Goods
MADE BY
SENOR CERVANTEZ
Of Guadatajnra, Mexico.
COM X AND SEE HIM WORK.
Campbell's Curio Store
825 S. SPUIiNIr BTBBBT.
ANEW DEPARTURE
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us for
Treatment of Rupture Untl
Cure Is Effected.
DR. a EDGAR SMITH S CO,
SPECIALISTS
Positively sure in from thirty to sixty
days all kluds of
RUPTURE
VAStICOOELF, HYDROCELE, PILES AND
KL-iSIMK, FISTULA, etc., eta,
without the one of ktiile, drawing blood or de
tention Irom business.
Diseases of Woman .Skillfully Trea'.ed.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE
Can refer interested parties to promt ueiit Los
Ana«lcs citiz -us who have been treated by
them. Gnre euarenieed.
«S(S -'. MAIN ST., i OR. (SEVENTH,
3 7 Him LOS ANGKLBS, CAL.
~
BLANK BOOKS AND KM COXES
R«MOVED TO
110 AND 112 NORTH LOS ANGELES ST
KKAR FIRST. TKL. 10j.
IF YOU WANT
A Nice Room.
IF YOU WANT
A Good Board
ing Place,
YOU CAN FIND
THEM BY
USING THE
COLUMNS OF
The Herald
5 Cents a Line
Each Insertion.
DR. LIEBIG & CO., -
Theo'.deit, most srtcr-es.fnl and relublo eadta*
>lye SPECIAL DOCTORS FOR MUN on the
Pacific Coast—establlh'.l In San Irancisco for
ItS years and 8 year. In Lo« Annmen.
Toere nto many imliators but no equals in
Speola) Doctors for .Muu in I.os Angers:
Trust Only the 011— The Tried—Tin Truo
The SPECIAL, l-URU EON l-'ROM THE SAN
FRANCISCO O FlCKHisnow In ohar*" nf tho
Loa Angles ofnees, ao persona liviiik in LoS
Antral*-* oan have tne bsnjfH of the sa uu treu*.
mentaslf tbey went to San Franitlico.
Consoltation free, personally or by lett-ir.
DB LIEBIG & 00. euro all N V RVOIIK, Pill.
VATE AVI) CHRONIC DISEASE Of M .
Casea nurable guarantßcd, no mattes how com
pllcateil or who has failed. <Mr diagnona
sheet and confidential book for men sent tree.
gtW All bu.ilnoss sacredly confidential.
Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sunday*, 10 to 12.
LOB ANOELBB BKANCS,
123 S. MAIN ST.
THE NORMA MARKET
1820 S. MAIN ST.
IS NOW SELLING FOR CASH:
Rib steak; 7o I**-of mutton «0
Round steak Oo Mutton chop 'i t
i-lrlola 154 > norkchop 10a
Roast b.ef So Veal cutlets 100
Roil beef 4 and So Boel and Mult, stew 5n
Only the very best of meats kept in at,. «,
and no waoons.
TELEPHONE 1171.
M. T. g-YAN, Proprietor.
I. LONGO,
Merchant Tailor
209 N. MAIN, TEMPLE BLOCK.
Fine Workmanship
Moderate Prices.
LOS A'TORLES, CAS*
Baker Iron Works
950 TO 9Hti VISTA ST.
L.OS ANGELE 3, - OAL..
Adjoining 8. P. Grounds. Tel. I'M,

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