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A LENGTHY COUNCIL SESSION.
Franchises for Three New Oil Pipe Lines. the Toboggan Slide Matter Again Laid Over. at Hide Issne Involving the Slectrlr.lng Of the Washington-Street I.lnn Tacked On to the Knhrts- Btreet Franchise. The city council did a large amount of work yesterday, much ol which was of the usual routine obaracter. There wero. ho?/ever, several matters of im portance before the t»ody. The ordinance cnlliug for the sale of an electric road franchise on Kuhrts streot was passed, after being amended so as to compel the pur chaser to electrize the present horse car line on Washington street, from Estrella to the city limits. Tho ordinances calling for the sale of three oil pipe lines were also passed. The toboggan slide matter had an other inning and is now in the hands of the hoard ol public works, to be reported on on Thursday next at 10 o'c.ock. The ordinance calling for the appoint ment of a boiler inspector and one of inspector of elevators was passed. There is a grent deal of important business before the council which was not reached and which will be taken care of as much aa possible on Thursday, to which day the council touk uu ad journment last night. In the Morning. At the opening of tbe eesaion Mr, Burns, tbe representative of tbe parties about to erect a building on the corner ol Third and Broadway, asked permis sion to erect a fence in tbe street, it was ordered that the fence be erected the same aa were put up for ths erection Of tbe Stimeon and liradbury buildings. KICKING AGAINST STREET WOHK. Tbe acceptance of tiie work done on T.ursfj avenue and Fifth Btreet by D. F\ Djnegan came up. J. J. Frampton eaid that tbe depth oi grovel was not more than nix indue. Mr. Donegan insisted that the street ban buen neglected since it was completed. He had had it epriukled at his own expense several times. Street Superintendent Watson suid that he bad accepted the Btreet when mandamused by the courts. .Action on the matter -vaa deferred until 2p. m., and at that hour tbe mattor want to the board of public works. Hearing on the Hill street sewer dis trict assessment matter was delarred until Thursday at 10 a. sn. new BTBBBT WORK. Mr. Rhodes' motion for a number ot new cross walks in his iv.i. J was refer red to tbo biard of public works. Tun street superintendent wan author ized to put in a depression at tbe oruor of Main ami Sixth Btreot. Also to pave tlie street at the corner of .Spring an i Seventh, where tbe street wue widened. EXI'ItKSS I.ICB.hKE REDUCED. The license ordinance was amended so that express wagons are licensed $1.25 per quarter instead of $3, Those who have paid tbe S3 for tho curront quarter are eutitled to a rebate of $1.75. ENGINEER'S RKI'OKT. In the matter of the protest of VV. P, Mclntosb and others against the sewer ing of Bellevue avenue, from Pearl street west, the engineer reported that it has more than a majority of tbe frontage. Tbe matter was laid over two weeks. Tbe protest of A. Bnehler and others, against grading Loomis street from a point 180 feet north of Orange street to its terminus, was reported back to the engineer. The ordinance of intention changing the grade of Burlington avenue from Seventh to Orange street was passed. Tbe petition of W. 8. de Van and oth ers, aeking for a change of grade on Grand avenue, between Court end Tem ple was filed on account of a lack of signatures. An ordinance of intention to grade, gravel and put a redwood curb on Rail road Btreet, irom Main to San Fernando, nnder specifications No. 5, rind also one to grade, gravel, gutter, curb and side walk Joaquin street, from tbe north line of Sixth street to its northerly tor minttß, was passed. The ordinance of intention to con struct a sewer on Second street from a point opposite the northwest corner of lot 30 of tbe Workman <k Hollenbeck tract to the sewer manhole built in tbe intersection of Second aud St. Louis ■treet was passed. Ordinance of intention to grade and gutter and put a redwood curb on First Btreet from Flower to Hope was passed. In tbe matter of tbe petition of D. G. Stephens and others againßt grading the alley in block 19, Ord'g survey, the pro ceediugs were abandoned. The protest of A. L, Painter and oth ers againat tbe surveying of Ann street from Main street to Magdelena street was laid over for two weeks. Afternoon Session. 1 At the commencement of the after noon session tbe Belmont avenue pro test was laid over until Monday at 10 o'clock. Tho ordinance extending tbe time on delinquent taxes to November 2tlth was passed. The Luces avenue matter came up and more arguments were beard against the acceptance of the work done by D, F. Donegan. The matter was continued until Thursday at 10 o'clock and was re ferred to the board of public works. The ordinance of intention to abandon Figueroa street from Pico to Sixth was brought np and passed. Sheldon Bor den was beard. TOBOGGAN SLIDE AGAIN. The ordinance prohibiting the build ing, maintaining or operation of toboggan slides, roller ooaatera or switch-back railroads was brought up. The isms old routine of objections by hotel and boardings house, keepers was gone through with. Mr. John C. Quinn stated bis side of the CBBe, which was that he hud gone into the toboggan slide bueineßß in good faith; had consulted city officials in the matter; had paid the license as long as permitted to do so, and he did not be lieve that the council would want to confiscate hia valuable property. The ordinance defines a limit wherein toboggan slides, etc., may not be erected ' or maintained, which takes in the whole ol fire district No. 1 and some of the adjoining blocks. After another long argument tne whole rantter was referred to the boara of pub lic works, PETITIONH WENT OVER. A petition very numerously signed was presented, asking that tbe water lying between Temple, Bellevue, Lake Shore and Echo streets be removed, as it endangers|tbe health ot tbe people in the vicinity. This, along with many other petitions went over. Stephen C. Hubbell presented a peti tion asking that the alley lying between Alvarado and Providence street, run ning from Sixth to Orange streets, be graded when the streets are graded. The same gentleman also petitions that the grade of Bonnie Brae street be tween Sixth and Orange be changed so that it will conform to the grade of S»h Btreet. 'the Spring-street Improvement asso ciation called the attention of the coun cil to tbe fact that Spring street is not sprinkled during the day and that the dust is a great inconvenience: also that electric lights are needed at the corners of Sixth and Eighth streets on Spring. A petition representing the entire frontage of Grand avenue south of Jef ferson to the extent of one mile, asking the council to deny the petition to have tbe storm water drained from JefTerson street onto Grand avenue was presented. AH these matters wont over. NEW ORDINANCES, An ordinance was passed permitting owners on Carr street to improve by privato contract. The draft of the franchises for the piping of oil were approved for the Met ropolitan Oil company, C. F. A. Last and others, Welshere and others. The petition of W. S. Boyd was de nied. Tbe petition of J. M. Davies wag set for hearing on Monday next. PUBLIC won ICS. Acting upon the report of 'he board of public works the petition of Oscar Maoy and others asking that the Kuhrts street franchise be revoked was bled. A. Youug and others' petition in re gard to tbo nuisance in tbe vicinity of Temple, Bonnie Brae street and Bur lington avenue was reforred to tbe Btreet superintendent. The petition of Gtistave Heiman and others against eidewalking- Sand street was filed. The ordinance regulating the nee of boilers in the oil district was passed. Tho clerk was instructed to advertise for bids for keeping tbe sprinkling hy drants in repair. The street superintendent was in structed to extend the storm drain 120 feet diagonally across Winner street to discharge storm water into the ravine. Tbe engineer was instructed to pre - pare an ordinance of iutention for n ce ment sidewalk on Thirty-third street, between Grand avenue and Figueroa Street. A cross walk was ordered placed on the south side of Twelfth Btreet, across Wall street. The changing of tbe grade of Hope street, between Sixth and Seventh, was refeired to the city engineer. The ongineer was instructed to pre« pare the ordinances of intention for greding, graveling and sidewalking Kensington road from Douglas street to Bellevue avenue and Douglas street from Ken»inßton road to tbe south line ol Edtfeware road. The protect of G. W. Bel! and others against the sidewalking'ol the east Bide of Hope Btreot between Sixth street and the Normal school was roferred to the engineer. The street superintendent was in structed to construct the following crosswalks in the First ward: Across Baldwin Btroet, east side of Workman across Mozart street, east side of Chest nut; across Primrose strest, east side of Stent!j across Patrick street, west side of Griffin avenue. In the Sixth ward: Across Los Angeles street, on the south side of Fourteenth; across Los Angeles Btreet, on tbe sonth side of Washington - across Wall Btreet, on the south side of Twelfth; across Thirty-flrat street on tbe east side of Main, and across Santee street on the south side of Washington street. In tbe Seventh ward, across Eighth street, on east side of Central avenue; across Central ave nue on tbe south aide of Sixth Btreet: across Mateo Btreet, on the north side ol Seventh street; across Seventh street on the west Bide of Mateo street, In the Second ward, across Pearl street on the north side ol Bartlott street; across Buena \ ista street, on the south side ol Bernard street. In the Eighth ward across Garcia street at Commercial street; across Morth Main street at Col lege Btreet; Bcross Date streetatßouchet Btreet; across Turner at Vignes Btreet and across Wilhardt at Olympia street! Strohm moved that the street super intendent remove trees from center ol Fifth Btreet, from Alameda etrset. The motion was carried. FINANCE COMMITTEE. The finance committee recommended a rebate ol $1.20 to A. Kruae and $3 to B. De Veil on account of ovsrcharged taxes. The council adjourned to meet on Thursday at 10 o'clock. A LOVE MATCH. Romantic Marring* „r .Juitlos White anil .11 r-. K.-ut. New York, Nov, 5—A World special rom Washington says: The marriage of Mrs. Kent to Justice White Was the culmination of an attachment formed years ago when the justice and his wife were both young. At that time he had just been admitted to the bar in Louisi ana and she was a belle of society. For some reason the match was broken off and she afterwards wedded another. He remained single. Mrs. Kent's hus band died some years ago. After years of separation Mr. White and the young widow drilled together, and the affec tion which had been smouldering again ripened, and today's wedding is the re eult. Justice White recently purchased a home in this city and fitted it up in magnificent ntyle and will make bis residence here on his return. Vhane« <<f "wn.ii.iup and Name. Portland, Nov. s.—Judge Bellinger in the United Stateß court this morning sustainsd the demurrer which was in terposed in tbe case of Wheeler and Price against United States Marshal Grady and Sutton & Beebe, which in volved the ownership of tbe Haytian Republic. Sutton & Beebe by this de cision become tbe nolo owners of the vessel, which inluture will be known aa Tbe Portland. FsmalA <Jh*se Players, New York, Nov. s.—After sixty-seven moves, Mis. J. W. Showalter defeated Mrs. H. Worrall today. This was the first game of the series for the ladies >'hesß championship of the United States. Anothar Blka Rncuril Broken. Outllicothe, (0.,) Nov. s—John 8, Johnson broke the world's quarter-mile recood in 23 seconds here today. He was paced by a quad. The quad and triple records were broken to 23 seconds each. 109 TTERAT/Pt TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1894. LIVELY JOURNALISM. Arthur Mcßwsn Cauaea the Arrest of Kditur of the Wasp. San Francisco, Nov. s.—Thomas J. Flynn, editor of the Wasp, was arrested this afternoon on a charge of criminal libel preferred by Arthur McEwen. He was at onoe released under bonds in the sum of $2,000. The Wasp came out on Saturday lust with five rages of matter profusely illustrated, purporting to be a history of McEwen's life since his ad vent on the Pacific coast. McEwen was referred to in anything but com plimentary terms and tbe arrest is a sequel to the publication. Tbe whole trouble is one of the results of tbe style of "lively" journalism inaugurated by Mr. Flynn's accuser when be began the publication of Arthur McEwen's letter. 6t. Helena's X«ose. St. Helena, Cel., Nov. s.—Tiburcio Parrott, the well known capitalist, died at his beautiful home here this morning after a very short illness. The town flag is at half mast and there is genoral grief over bis sudden demise. About 1684 he married Miss Tberese Tulty of Carson, Nov., who survives bim. SINGLE TAX PARLIAMENT POLITICAL SYMPOSIUM AT UNITY CHURCH LAST MIGHT. Seir-Constltuted Parly Champions or Demooraoy, Itepublluinfsni and Prohibition Auswored by tho Single Tazers. The programme of the single tazers at Unity church last night drew a fair audience despite the counter attraction of the Populist demonstration. Four speakers, reproßentlng the Democratic, Republican, Populist and Prohibition parties were advertised to uphold their respective faiths and give reasons there or and all of them materializsd save Mr. Hinckley, tbe Populist, who was, doubtless, in demand elsewhere. Hon. Abbot Kinney was the Demo cratic defender of tbe faith and ad dressed himself to an incisive commen tary upon the inconsistency of the Re publican party, which sprang into ex istence as a champion of personal free dom and the abolition of ohattel slavery, and is now tbe ardent champion of in dustrial slavery and fettered trade. Negro slavery was originally forced npon us by the mother country, but subse quently became imbedded in our south ern industrial system and tbem became difficult to eradicate. Protectionism had grown upon us insidiously and under false pretenses and was now tenaciously clung to by selfish interests though the masses were crushed by it. In England the laborer receives a larger proportion of the .values he creates than in tbe United States. By degrees tbe people are becoming emancipated from the fallacies of protectionism v they become acquainted with the elementary princi ples of political economy. No phil osopher could be a protectionist, and there were no acknowledged eoientific writers who countenanced the system. Mr. James Burdette said he was a Republican because he was an American citizen. His party took hold of the gov ernment when it had a bankrupt treas ury and prooeoded to suppress the great est rebellion the world ever saw. It brought tbe war to a successful conclu sion and in 30 years thereafter it re duced tbe war debt one-half. It hat paid out millions in pensions and buill • great navy. Cleveland's ad ministration had reversed the balance of trade, whiob was in our favor nnder Harrison. Ha concluded by advising single taxers to study tbe tariff. Mr. Clarence; A. Miller followed Mr. Bnrdstte and treated his speech in hu morous vein. He had once been a Re publican, but had been a Democrat irom the day Cleveland promulgated his great message relative to tbe surplus and the protective tariff. A surplus in tbe treasury meant money unnecessarily drawn from the pockets of the people. Proteotion meant that tbe American people were incompetent to trade intel ligently and to their own advantage. To bear • Republican talk of goods im ported one would think he meant "bads." Imports meant American ac tivity I exerted to pay in exports. If trade is bad then goods are bad, because trade is designed for no other purpose than that of procuring goods and money, tbe same and no other use. Mr. C. P. Dorland, on behalf oi tbe Prohibitionists, said that the Popnliata wrangled over tbe money question, and tbe Rspnblioans and Democrats divided on a reduction in tbe tariS amounting to 23 cents per capita. Tbe liquor traf fic ooßt tbe people more than (20 per capita, and was twenty times as import ant as free silver, and six times as con sequential as tbe amount involved in tbe tariff discussions. He claimed that but three classes of people are interest ed in the liquor selling—the men who make it, those who drink it, and the politicians who buy votes with it. Mr. M. W. Conkling held that it is not the function of government to legis late morals'or goodness into people or to dictate what tbey should do so long as they did not infringe upon the equal rights of others. The larger proportion of crimes are not the reeult of liquor drinking, but of poverty. Only those violations of law like murder, assanlt and disorder could find a cause in liquor, while bnrglary, false pre tenses, forgery, etc., onlled for coolness and soberness and are nearly always in spired by want. When you have abol ished special privileges and thrown open natnral opportunities, men will be en abled to live in comfort and plenty and will not seek dissipation a a solace or crime aa a means of support. This the Binglo tax will do. Tbe representative of tbe People's party was not preaent. Mr. Ira B. Wood, who waa to reply to the Populist address, indulged in some comments on Populism. He held that tbe Poputißts are only strong where tbey have not been tried; that they represented Re publicanism in an aggravated form, being equally with the latter a party of special privileges, rnly for another olaGa. Their chief remedy for the inequalities existing are inadequate and dangerous. Tbey hold tbe demonetization ol silver to be the cause of our woes, when only about $8 000,000 was coined up to 1873, as there was really no demand for it. Since 1878 over $410,000,000 has been coined. The trouble is not insufficient money, but lack of circulation of the money we have. The circulation will only oome with industrial activity. The latter we cannot have normally nntil the adoption ol tbe single tax has abolished land monopoly and given labor unhindered aecesa to natnral resource j. Ralph E. Hoyt gave a talk on single tax, alter which a dnet on the antoharp, performed by Profs. Singleton and Sim ile, oloaed the meeting. TRIBUTES TO THE DEAD CZAR Some of Them Are Not Very Complimentary. Eulogies of Alexander Incense the Austrian Poles. A R-qnlem for ths X ..r of ths Uaaf'S Bon! In Berlin —The New Czar Bxpected to Itopest the Press Censorship. By the Assocla'eil Press. Vienna, Nov. s.—There was a noisy scene in tbe reichstratb today. Tbe president of tbe hoiiße delivered m eulogy on the lute czar. Tbe greater number of the Polish members with drew from the chamber. The incident was an unpleasant one for tbe govern ment, and Emperor Francis Joseph is likely to take it as a personal offense. Herr Lewauwoßki, a minister of tbe lower house of the Hungarian diet, cre ated a scene in that body today by in sisting that lie be given the right to re ply to an eulogy upon the late Czar Alexander, delivered by Herr Chlum e'ski. Tho latter h»d epoken of tbe c-v.r as the friend aud ally of Emperor Francis Joseph, in maintaining tho peace of Europe. Lewnuwoeki was finally cried down by the young Czechs, who shouted at him "You barbarian, why do you not roapect tbe dead?" A BBQI IKM IN BERLIN, Berlin, Nov. 6. —An impressive re quiem service for tbe repose of the soul of the late czar was celebrated today in the church of the Russian embassy. Emperor William and Prince Leopold were present iv Russian uniforms. Prince Hohenlohe, chancellor, the cabi net, royal and other princes, tbe diplo matic corps and leading military ofiicialß were present. Count Scbouvaloff, Rus sian ambassador, received Emperor Wil liam at the entrance of the church and escorted him to the place of honor, 'the emperor and all present held lighted tapers. THE CZAR'S BODY. London, Nov. ti. —A Yalta dispatch to the Daily News says the embalming of Czar Alexander's body has been de layed and the remains cannot be taken away before Wednesday. The face of the dead emperor remains unchanged. The czarina, the dispatch says, is under medical treatment. diaz's condolence. Mexico City, Nov. 6.—President Diaz on Sunday telegraphed a message of condolence to the czarina of Ressia. the new czar's movements. London, Nov. b, —The Daily News cor respondent in St. Petersburg says that Nicholas II is expected to reach tbe cap ital at the end of the week, after a day 's Bojourn in Moscow, where he will re ceive the homage of the officials and conspicuous citizens. All the taverne in Moscow have been closed. St. Petersburg, Nov. s.—The czar and the prince and princess of Wales will leave Lividia Thursday noon, arriv ing at Moscow on Saturday, where the body of the late czar will lie in state throughout Sunday. The body will be taken from Moscow on Monday to St. Petersburg, where it will .ie in state seven days. replies to addresses. Tbe replies of the czar to the mes sage of homage from tbe senate and holy synod are published. To tbe first body he says: "I am assured of tbe feelings of devotion which the senate has expressed toward me, and I have no doubt I shall have its co-operation in the service of my dear country, and in tba paths marksd out by my ever lamented father." To tbe synod the emperor addressed tbe following remarks: "I earnestly tbank you for the sentiments of sympa thy expressed to me at this moment of deep sorrow, and inspired by ardent love for my departed father. I shall devote all my strength to tbe service of my dear conntry and to the orthodox church." WILL ABOLISH THE CENSORSHIP. Odessa, Nov. 5.—A firm belief pre vails here that Czar Nicholai will abolish the press censorship. anarchists give thanks. New York, Nov. 5. —Herr Most de livered one of bis characteric speeches last night at a meeting in the Adsler theater. The object of the meeting, he announced, was to express public thanksgiving (or tbe death of the late czar. Most's speech was in German. He said: "Friends, lam a trifle em barrassed tonight. I do not know whether I should thank God lor the death of the rzir or to give praise to tbe devil for it. There ougnt to be hun dreds of thousands of meetings suoh as this in order that adequate rejoiciug might be shown that such n monstrous brute as Alexander 111 has died. Every person is in du'y bound, when we con sider tbe ruin wrought by tbe czar, to wish tha<. they were all dead. We need not go to Russia for a tzar, either. We have them here in America." 3. Uordon was even more radical than Most. He said : "Riße, Russians, and stamp on tbe brood of hyenas, the beastly Romanoffs! Down with th6m! Tbey ought to bo killed like brutes!" Three thousand Russians met last night in tbe Windsor theater, on the Bowery, to listen to denunciations of tbe late czar. Lawyer Louis Miller uaed most violent language, and the au dience cheered with ire.it enthusiasm. Oi the new czar Mr. Miller said : "His throne is built on a flowing river ol blood which will soon over whelm its occupant, whose own blood sball mingle in tho Hood." Abraham Onhan, editor ol the Ar beiter Zsitung, denounced tho American press lor not having paintod ths late czar hideously enough. Resolutions were adopted denunciatory ot nearly every thing done in Alexander's reign, and declaring that Russia can prosper oniy by tbe recognition ol the rights ot men as they are recognized in this country. Hallway lHß*»t«r la Texai. San AJTTCNIO, 'lex., Nov. s.—The M's souri, Kanßas and lvs.se paeaenger tr in from St. Louia to San Antonio « i.b wrecked near Luliog this morning. The engine etrock a iiorae and the engine and mail car with one of the passenger cars were derailed. Several pasßengers were injured. Mrs. T. J. Wakemau of Han Antonio was bruised and cut: Mrs. Kempnerof St. Louis was hurt about tbe head; a woman and her child, name unknown, were also slightly injured. The wounded were brought here and are being taken care of by friends. The train was delayed only a few hours. Largest stock of wall caper at Eekstr'om's, 309 6. Mult st. Bight price—good taste. THE RUNNING TURF. Reiulta of tha Knell at San Francisco and on Eaitarn Track!, Ban Francisco, Nov. s.—Following •re ths results ol today's raceß: Six furlones, maideu 2 ytnr»olds— Cecil 8., :>.; to 1 tOhevalier) won; Flint, 2 to 1 Ovelly), second; Umma, 40 to 1 (A. lioiu), third. Ontario, Sewanee, All Broaclr, Coquette, Agueß, Fi Fi, Snow Blossom and Kulalia also ran. Time, l:ls'. t \ Six lurlongs—Arapahoe, 5 to 2, (Chev alier), won ; Cliinrterstaff, Uto 1 (Combs), second; Romair, 7 to 1 (Smith), third. Harford, Chemuck, Docketader, Ohi gesa, Hell Hoard, Yongadenu, Kuipresß of Norfolk and Kckert also rnn. Time, 1:13'„. One mile, selling—Happy Day, ,"> to G (R. Isom;, won ;'1 rip, 2.. to i (Chev alier), second; Flashlight, 6 to 1 (Flvnn), third. Fasha aleo ran. Time, 1 Al!,. Five furlongs, 2-yeay-olds—Model 12 to 1 (I'eters) won, Circe, 3 to 1 (Clancy) second, Arno, (i to 1 (HinriclK) third; Rey Del Oarers, (Fat Mnrphy) Kitty L , Beatrice, El Tirano aUo ran; time, 1:01.,. Seven furlong*, O'-year-olds—Artist, 1 to 2 (R. Isom) won, (fnirt, 7to 1 (A. Isom'i second, Fortune, 20 to 1 (Cheva lier) third; The Mallard, Charles A. Thelma and Ciara D. colt also ran; time, I:2CJ 3 . Oaki.ky, 0., Nov. 5 —Six furlongs— Kllen Dongla-s won, Jim Henry eecond, Icilius third ; time, 1. !!). Six furlongs — Lamoie won, Ada sec ond, Loallet third; time, 1:10. Seven furlongs—Probasco won, Yellow Rcim second, Fred Gardner third ; time, 1:30,'.. Six furlongs—Sumo won, Galon dOr second, John Kensler third ; time, 1:17? 4 ' One mile—Pittsburg won, Traverse second, Promiuent third; time, I:4fi' 4 . Six furlongß - Ed Gartland won, Spring Vale second. Cerro Gordo third; time. 1:18. East St. Louis, Nov. s.—Five fur longs—Gracia won, Karl B. second, Abe Cohen third ; time, 1:06%. Eleven-tixteenths oi a mile—Oheisa won, Jim Dunn second, Lady Lister third ; time, 1:13. Nine-Bixteenths of a mile —Censor won, Ray second, Harry Warron third; time, 0:57, 1^. Six furlongs—Pebble Rock won, Bobby Gaylor second, My Partner third ; time, 1:21,'^ Six furlongs—Disturbance won, Dante Becond, Hartwoli third; time; 1:20. Races at Oakley. Following are the entries and weights for the San Francisco raceß today, fur nishod by the Los Angeles Tnrf club, llo'j South Spring street, where a book is made daily on the above events: First race, nine-sixteenths of a mile—Lena Linden, Anille, Games, Queen's Lake, Bullet, Bessie Miz.-irr, Mary Low, 105. Second race, oleveii-slxteemhsof a mile—Tom Xre, £1 Dorado 104: St. Maxim, 107; Japonic*, 100; Charlie Wilson, 11!4; o'Counell, lurovela, 114; Geraidlue, Silversmith; 117. Third race, ono mile—Blva. 117; Khett Goode, 100; Geolitrk, 10!, 101; Service, Mordotte, 108; Piutu', 112. Fourth race, three-quarters of a mile—Ring master, Crescent, 1)0; Black 'liner, 112; Oak ley, Jim Don."ii wliiif, saudovul, Caueivood, Sir Rsthhonc, 113; All Over, 110 Fifth rice, ouo mile aud sevenly yards—La kotn, 104; Pirate Kiur, Lons.lale. Theus, 107; Mrs. Morgan, Charity, Miss Gaiop. 100; Strath rol. 113. Slx'h race, 2-year-old fillies—Elskit, Aunt Tabitha, Tonge<e, Necedab, Marie Shreve, bridge., Avalanche, 102. Election Returns. Election returns: will be received by special wire at the rooms of the Los An geles Turf club, in rear oi 116% South Spring street. Everybody formally in vited. Vomplrad to Defrand. Pittsburg, Nov. 6.—An informal obarge of conspiracy to defraud was made against George M. Irwin, the dis cretionary pool operator, by Mrs. Mary Scnott of this city, who had invested $50 in Irwin's pool. Irwin has left the city and closed bis office temporarily. It was learned today that he is in New York. He will be arrested on his re turn to this city. "^^^^ "Take a bole and put soma dough around it, then fry in lard." This pimple recipe has brought thousands to grief, just because of the frying in lard, which as we all know hinders digestion. In all recipes where you have used lard, try the new vegetable shortening and you will be surprised at the delightful and healthful results. It is without unpleasant odor, unpleasant flavor or unpleasant: results. WitliCoTTOLKxiiin your| kitchen, the young, the delicate and the dyspeptic can all enjoy the regular family bill of fare.j .jfSJßt*. Coftoleno is sold i;i 3 and 0 a%fT\r\ pound palls, by nil grocers. BmW> X 4, uot tho genuine. Miuto by M'tft THE N - X - FAIRBANK W VV COM FAN V, WW ST. LOUIS and ChU-j.zo, Kow i'orU, Mowtcnt j It There Is no time better > ' ' thau tile pre lent for using; IT™ Palne's Celery Compound. Get strone and well by using I li now. We reeouimend it. " ] (NOW! C. F. HKINZ'MAX, I -n. Main st. B THIS IS NO CROSS-EYED PERSON, although it looks like it. It shows howpoorly fllted spectacles look. Besides, the eye* sutler in conßcqusnce. To uvoid ill fitliug glaaies call upon us for an exact scientific tit. I if our specialty. iyes examined free. PACIFIO OPTICAL CO., Scientific Opticians, IU7 North Spring St., opp. old courthouse. s -a 1) THAT GODJHVi GIFT. Resurrected From the Dead to a Lift of Health and Happiness. By the Power of Animal Magnetism, in the Hands (it s <4 W THE TH)Y PHENOMENON, Bine* the wondarfui demonstrations in heal ing the sick by animal magnetism given at LosAuiel i theatre the put \TMk by tin: Hoy Phi nomeuoa, his pr va a offices and p trior., at in.; Sot) lubeet hovel hare bien crowned with mi ala*»eaof Loa AngeioN goDUlatloni eegei io bug «nd near him of whom so much hea been laid. Probably the mo-t wonderful cure ever ac com pluh*d on the Pacloe coast and certainly one ibat has caused the greatest cosameut and attracted the mo-t wide*ptaad a teuttou of doctor! and medical mmi throughout the male, in that of Mia* tt.ateler, daught ir of T. K. ettatt lor, in*; well known ticket *ud passenger agent of the Southern V a iflc road at Alameda. Mis* Bt.atelcr is now at the Holieuboct hotel, thi■* city, Where she cau be cons iiied by those who are interested, and will cheerfully vouch for inr* to lowing wo.iderful, II not iniracuiouß re to rat ion io her pre. eat he-.lth and happiness. Mibi Statelet* is a beautiful young iady of probably i 8 years, on . of the belles ol her city, and a general favorite Wherever known, not only benause of her p< raunal charms, but her very pletslng manner aud sweet dtsnosi'lon has endeared her to all who know her! Some four years ago abe set with an accident that bruistd th j muscles and nerved of her low-t limb* and resulted in hip joint disease, Which n ceeKltated her using a pair of crutches at nil times. A yloom was cast on the haupv heme of the Siaielers, and they were advised by physicians to become reconciled to her lot, giv ing their opinion that she would never be abie to walk again and statins; tnat only a miracle could restore to her the use of her limb!.:. As Miss Htatelur grew to voting womanhood th- »(Miction seemed harder io bear. When the Midwinter Fair Medical congress w»< in session at wan Francisco IJr Bayers of New Yoik, a physician of great f*mß and experience, nude an examination, and said the only hope for her was for her was to be strapped to a bed with weights for six months, 'i o this, of course. Minn S-ate!er naturally objected, and when J>r. Temple appeared at tne A cazar theater tho first person to present themselves for treatment was Miss Btateier, who nobb ed upon the stage with the a d of a pair of Cratches and two men to assist her. Dr. i emple explained tbe nature ol bef" o*Ba to the Immenas audience and Btated that while her case was curable, it would re quire several treatments to etl'ect a permanent cure, after which he began h s peculiar method of treatment, and In a few moments requested her to st*nd up. She did co. Another mln uto's treatment of her limbs followed, and to the astonishment of herself and the audience she walked across thestace, down the steps and up the aisle to where her father Hat with a par ty of friends. It was the first timo in four years he had seen her walk without crutbho;, and touching scene that followed brought tears to the eyes of many. Miss Stateler discarded her crutches from that time and has never used them sine?. Dr. Teranle not only treats the blind, lame and crippled, but ail diseases yield to his ttrange power. Catarrh, incipient consump tion, chronic bronchitis, chroulc diarrhoea, neuralgia, nervous prostration, diabetes, Brlghl's disease, epilepsy or tits, tumors In ail conditions, diseases of a delicate nature, dis eased done, hip disease, deefneaf, htart disease, bladder disorders, hrmorriioids or piles, chron ic rheumatism, obstinate constipation, disor ders of women, cateract of eye?, cancer, eclat* ics. paralysis, fistula, liver compiaint, kidney troubies, scrofula, grave), throat disorder!, im potent y, and in fa or all chroulc diseases quick ly yield to animal magnetism in the hands of this phenomenal physician. All those who are able to pay for treatment may come to Dr. Temple's private parlors at the the Hoiienbeck hotel, entreuea at 216 West Second street, room l * 22 to 2!), where he will remAln until December Ist. His office hours are from 10 to 4 o'clock every day, except. Sun day. Consultation, examination and advice free. ««•♦«•♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ • ROBT. L. GARRETT & CO? | J 330 N. Main St., Los Angeles. J t lUHBAL DIKECTOR3 AND E.USALMEBS, ♦ » First class equipment. Largeand well « 2 Beieeted stock. Reasonable and fair m Z prices. Carefui and skillful treatment. 2 X Special attention given to embalming 4, a> aud snipping bodies to parts of X X the country. M* Night calls prompt- X X ly attended to. X 4t O* .. 1 on« Nn. 75. 4» 4> ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦<** ♦ o Notice to Creditors. 171I 71 STATE OF MARY E. HUNTER, DE j oesied. Notice is hereby Biven by the un dersigned Jesse I). Hunter, administrator of tlieestatoo! Mary B« Hunter deceased, to tho creditors of, and all persons having claims against tbe said deceased, to exhibit tho same With the necessary vouchers, within ten months niter t' 0 lirst publication of this police lo the said administrator, at tho ollieu oi Lee & Scot;, room 103, Phillips block, in the city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angele-, stale of California, tn6 same being the place for the transaction of business of said esutte- Da ed uctober lit). I 8114. JESSE D. HUNTER, Admlnistralor of the estate of Mary E. Hun ter, deceased. I.EE & BCOTT. 11-'JS COUNTY ANNOriNOKJIKNTS. COUNTY AUDITOR— F. J. PALOMARE', Regular D-. mocraiiu nominee. Electiou Nov, Glu. TpOB CONSTABLE — ALLEN P. IIIi.HARDBON, flncumbout.) Democ"atican.l Peoola's Party Nominee. Election Nov. tlth. JTiOR TAX COLLECTOR— E. E. HEWITT, Regular Demooratio Noraiuoe. Election Nov. Gth. jyOR PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR— JUDSON It. RUSH, People's Party nn 1 Djmojratia Nominee. Ulecliou Nov. Glli. SHERIFF— A. MoNALLY, Regular Democratic Norulree. Eiecuou iIOY. Glh. C.TV JUSTICK- I. S SEAMAN, (Inemub -u r .) Democratic and People's Parly Nominee. Electiou Nov. Gth. CITY JUSI'KE- E. H. BICNTI.EY, P.egulnr Demooratio numiuee. Electiou Nov. Oth. SUPERViaOK— Third Supervisorial District, DANIEL INNES, Regular l)e<noer.ttic Nominee. Elecllou Nov. Gth. JpOR COUNTY ASSESSOR— K. D. GIBSON. Regular Democratic. Nominee. Election Nov. Utu. SUPEtiIOR JUDGE SHELDON HORDE'S, Democratic and People's Party nominee. Election Nov, Gth. Democratic Met STATE. For Oo wl or JAMBS jr. nrfOß For l ie iienaut Governor \YM. T.JKIKR Sec etary of State BENJAMIN .MADUOX Attorney-General A. 11. r,nn Treasurer JO*R OAST HO Controller MICHAEL MEAGHER Surveyot-General D. M. ANGIEB Superintendent of Schools O. 9. SMYTH Clerk ol the Supreme Court ...P. tv. McOLAI)B HL-ti Printer JOHN J. OUItBT Justices ol the Supreme court— Lour urm lAOK3ON TBMPLB long term JAMBS E. MURPHY fehori term A. E. BKIDGEFOBD Congressman—Suve nth District WILLIAM H. ALFORD Railroad Coiumlßßionor—Third District . ... W. W. PHILLIPS Board ol Equalization—Fourth District F. M. NICKEU, CONGRESS. Sixth District GEO. S. FATTOH COUNTY. Fiipt. Public Schools..KATß TUPPER OALPIN •Superior Judge SU-cLDON BOKDBN Superior Judge R. H. CHAPMAN Sheriff A. MoNALLY County C.erx I. K. ME-SMORK Tax Collector B. K. HF.Wr.TT Alt essor El). GIBSOM Auditor FRANK J. i'ALU MA RES District Attorney *. C, huwek Recorder A. M. SALVER Treasurer R. K. HaINES Public Admlui.sti-.itor lUDsON R. RUSH Coroner DX. J. J. OIIOATR Surveyor. A. it. STREET ASSEMBLY. Sover.ti th District L H. MAYET Seventv-lirst District ABBOI' KINNEY Reyen y-sec ad Olatrict JULIOS 11. ARDI3 Seventy.third Uistrlet. R. J. AUdOOIC S v uty-iourth District C H AULES LANTZ beveuty-flftu District... .FREDERICK BAKER SENATORIAL.. Thirtr-Bixth District W. L. MOORK Tuirty .eighth District U. STEIQEITZ SUPERVISORIAL. First District WM. B. CRHP Third District DANIEL INNB3 TOWNSHIP. Township Justice 3. S. BARTHOLOMEW city justice, j;;;;;; aVmwKit j A. P. RiCHARDSON Constablos j THOMAS DONOHUK city annodnciments. cTrd^fko it, Independen Ciudidatn for S'reet Sup'U Voters of the Cuy of I oi Aueeles: I would resp' Ctlully cull your attention to the fact that 1 have be- n a resid.uit of the city (mott of the lime ensaged In DUtinew} for the past nine years. As for business qualifications can refer you to any respectflblo business tirm iv this city. Have never usited for any oflice, and if elected will try and fill Hit pojition lndepend. ent of ouv ilns. Residouce 757 Hawblus street, East' Los Aueeles. Election Dec. 3d. J7IOR COUNCILMAN FHTH VYAKD— I. SCO FIELD, Regular Democratic Nominee. Eloction Dec. ipOB COUNCILJIAN SEVENTH WARD— JAMBB ASHMAN, Regular Democratic and People's Party nominee. Elect oa Dee. 3d. jpOR COUNCILMAN NINTH WARD JOSEPH HYANS, Regular Democratic Nominee. Election Dec. lid. JjiOß CITY CLERK— r l Mcknight, Regular Democratic Nominee. Election Dec. 3d. COUNCILMAN EIGHTH WARD, THOS. F. SAVAGE-X. Regular Democratic Nominee, Election Dec. 3d. J7IOR CITY ENGINEER. G. J. KUHRTS, Regular Democratic aud People's Party Nominee. Ten years in tho oilice of the city engineer. Election Dec. 3d. ■LiOR CITY TREASURER. DANIEL NEUHART. Regular Democratic Nominee. Election Dec. 3d. TOOB COUNCILMAN, Second Ward. M. P. SNYDER, Regular Democratte Nominee. Election Deo .3. ISJ4. JfiOß COUNCILMAN. Sixth Ward, GEO. D. PESSELL. Regular Democratic Nominee. Election Dec. 3d. TTtOB COUNCILMAN, Third Ward. WM. F. BUSbYSHELIi, Regular Democratic Nomino* Eieetiou Dec. 3d. «q JpOR COUNCILMAN EIGHTH WARD— HU'IH J. «MITH, (Incumbeut). Independent Democratic Candidate. Election Dec. 3d. J?0& COUNCILMAN, Fourth Ward, J. W. Men AN If, Regular Democratic Nomine*. Election Dec. 3d. SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS, W. H. RIGGS, Regular Democratic Nominee. Electiou Dec. 3d. IT-OR CITY TAX AND LICENSE V COLL-CTCi. F. A. MAURICIO. Regular Democratic aud People's Party Nominee. Electiou Dec. 3d. ON-PARTISA N CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR. W. H. WORKMAN. Is free and unttHiumeled. Wears no corporation collar. Is in lavor of good local government and against machine polillcs. IT»0R BOARD OF KDUC v'i'lON— V Sevouth Ward. MARTIN RK'HIIORN, Regular Democratic Nominee. Election Dee. 3d. Q DR. JORDAN & CO.'S |» GREAT MUSEUM OF AMTOMT k SOal Market St., San Francisco U cfc,|** (Between Gth and 7th Sts.) V \ Co and le.trn how aonderfully yog If S3^' llu I:iaUl "' now t° av eid sieLriesM v i U IJPaud disease. Museum enlarged wttt 1\ IS thousands of m.w objeeta, Aduiis* *" ■ sion U cts. H'ravate «4"i'lcc—same Bul>(l!n|r 1051 Murlict Street—Diseases ot men: stricture, loss of uiauiiood, diseases of tho skin and kidneys quickly rured without the use ol mer cury. Treatment pe.'ioually or by later. Scud for bock. — Old established and rcliablo practitioneit, 3 -3