BROUGHT PEACE TO THE CITY
The Effect of the New Woman
in San Francisco
CRIME YIELDS TO ALTRUISM
Interesting Features of the Recent
•Jtterances of Susan Anthony, Anna Shaw
and Other Feminine Human-, on
the Tyrant "lan
Special Corresponiiemc to '1 he Herald!
SAN FRANCISCO. May 28.—The Wo
man's congress has th is week taken the
city of conclusions by storm, Keen the
wave of crime anil suicide which has del
uged us for weeks anil months past seems
to have subsided before the triumphal
oncoming of the new woman. Golden
Gate hall with its seating capaoity of 1800
prove 1 totally inadequate for the need* of
tho congress of 1895, though that, ol last
year found the building amply sufficient.
From the opening session last Monday
morning the hall was packed, and be
fore too hour for opening the evening
meetings the stream o* people pouring
toward the bull hug was met by an
equal stream of people wiio wore unable
to get in. Later the First Congrega
tional church was generously placed at
the disposal of the congress and i
the number of people unable to gain an
entrance seemed unabated, a vast au
dince was accommodated at all the ses
All shades ami breadths of opinions
have been tolerated, from tbe early lire
brand which S:iim Susan B. Anthony
threw into the convention to the conserv
ative utterances of David st.irr Jordan.
"Any woman." quoth Husan, (she is
"Susan" to all the great admiring sister
bood.) "any woman who has so little
intelligence, so little sel -respect as to
swear away tiie legal right t) ownership
of her owifbody, to surrem er the legal
Tight to the earning.- oi' her own hands,
to enter into a relation in which if child- i
ren are born to her she I as no legal right
to their-guardianship, any woman. I say.
who has so little self-respect as lo do
that is unfit to teach any boy or girl any- ;
This was the summing up of Miss An- ;
thony's opinion upon .the Bubject of child J
culture, to which the eoTlgess gave its at
tention first of alt As all roads lead to |
Home, so all questions upon which the j
uncompromising Miss Anthony is.asked
to speak, lead without ceremony or apol
ogy to woman s rights. No one laughs
sooner at this peculiarity than Susa i her
self, who relates how Sirs. Stanton and
others, who have gone about, with her,
have trembled betore her readiness to
mount the platform to discuss matters
about which she had never heard nor
read. "I have never been at a loss, never
theless." she continue.-, "for something
And if by any possible complication of |
circumstances Miss Anthony should bo i
unable to talk, she has a lady by her side
who is perfectly competent to till all de- j
riciencies. This is the Rev. Anna li.
Shaw of Massachusetts, who came to the [
coast, she says, to hold Susan's bonnet. >
and whom that lady has been pleased to |
introduce from the platform as "an orth- i
odox minister, and my right bower.''
Miss Shaw is the' most delightful
speaker imaginable—witty, magnetic ana
convincing. Only to listen to her won
derful voice is a revelation as to the
future of oratory. She sweet, full tunes
roll out and till the building like the
notes of "a great organ. The cadences
seem to keep all that is befct in a woinan'd
voice and lo add to that all that is goos
in the tones called masculine.
Wednesday evening, when Miss Shaw j
was assigned a place to the German !
pessimistic philosopher, Schiller, from I
whose arraignment of woman. President
Jordan had quoted liberally.she inquired :
"What sort of son to' what sort of ;
mother could Schopenhauer be."
A lady in the audience replied: "Scbo
fenbaur never spoke to his mother for
fifteen years, as President Jordan
knows." Miss Shaw- exclaimed, in
stantly: "What a happy time for tho
A suffrage argument impossible to an
swer was administered to the unsuspect- i
ing audience in a most amusing account !
o' the labors of several spinsters of Massa
chusetts to get a bill through the legisla- j
ture of that state permitting the married
women to own their own clothes. "We
atruggled for three years," said Miss
Bhaw, "and then came a great day when
at laet the married women of Massachu
setts dressed themselves in their own
clothes instead of their husband's. Think
Another amusing story told of the strug
gle ten years' long for "a bill to bury
widows.'' "It was accidentally discov
ered," we are told, "that all the widows
buried in the state had been buried il
legally. A widow held a one third inter
est in her husband's real estate during
life only, and she could not be butied in
His cemetery lot legally unless she was
buried alive 1"
The discussion is to the future of the
household kitchen has been a hot one
and an inetcresting feature of it was tne
evident interest taken in the matter by
Tyrant Man, by the way has been a con
stant attendant at the meetings and he
has stood for hours in the packed aisles
listening to the sneakers as if his life de
pended upon not missing a word. And
when radical reforms such as tho abate
ment of the sacred family wash-tub or the
reconsideaition of the holy-pie crust have
been advocated Tyrant Man has ap
plauded with a gleam ol hope in his eye.
£ Even the ndvanced opinion of I'hoebe
Couzins, that men have already given con
vincing proof of being divinely called to
be the cooks of the world, was laughingly
applauded by the men. while the sisters
looked at each other doubtingly—that is
the unemancipated ones, who came only
to listen, and perhaps to scoff.
It is true that one misguided, but
courageous man, Lee Fairohfld by name,
did mount a chair in the midst of the
convention'and attempt to stem the tide
of the popular disapproval of the work
■hop kitchen as a feature of the modern
home. Ho asserted that it would degrade
the dishwashing industry to the level of
commerce to throw it out of the home,
and that commerce in San Francisco is a
"I gaze in admiration, "said the gentle
man, "at the vender of shoe strings on
Jonder corner, who is. I am reliably in
ormed, one of the live successful mer
chants in this city."
But Mr. Fairchild's defense of the time
honored family mop and dishcloth earned
nothing hut hisses, and he sat down in I
esponse to a noisy reminder that "this
- a ladies' meeting."
s Charlotte Perkins Stetson's discussion
of Art in Decoration was very much
li keel, and her humorous description of
what woman's hand lias accomplished in
the way of decoration created laughter. '
"Decoration." said she. "means spe
cifically that which belongs. We should
not decorate construction, but construct
decoration. But woman se>vs on. pins
on, pastes on, nails on, ties on, to her
bouse, her furniture, her clothes, what
•he believes to be decoration, and that
which does not belong."
Miss Tessa Kelso's paper on The Place
of th? Parent in Modern Eduction was
well received. It was set forth that the
students of* "pedagogical psychology"
were teachers where they should be pa
rents, anil schools for parents were de
clared to be a pressing necessity.
Miss Kelso, whose paper followed
speech iy m *•» Anthony, r-rraissH ft by
ii trunk ■imi .1 me it t x. . ., L.i At i;i'<y '*
petti 0:1 nfmn the i|n*-at on in uta?e.
an i a (ltd t*«l .user, inn that "any yittWg
women hasap ' ft » t ri jtit it. marry If aha
Ibtvi-i Stun .lunlaii taiKtfl *:ith*r
j !«asa:.tly about "the Woma'. of pefr
>im «m and the woman iif evolution**'
quoting largely from Schopenhauer, anti
begging to bar. that he did so remem
bered '*heffora you begin throwing things
Prom the Standpoint «»f tbe evolution*
is*, President .Jordan mM: "Nothing m
area, aa this occasion has ever occurred
before, nothing so .small can ever happen
again. I rum the standpoint or ultimate
development anything that can or ought
to be must and will be. Women of the
future will marry for love arm for life or
be eliminated. All the prevailing loose
ness of Ideas regarding the permanence of
marriage and of the home must dir.* 1
Mr. Jordan admitted that it is easier
to pick Haws in the character of a great
woman than in an humble ami weak one
who confoms to established customs.
111 rwever, ho com j>l i men ted Miss An •
thoay, speaking of Tier great mission of
leading women out of the beaten paths of
Mis. Alice Moore McComas. Mrs. Har
riet \V. R. Strong and Rev. Ada 0. 1
Howies, all of Southern California, have
been active In this co rig re as, but Miss
I*T trence toll net and Mrs. Kate Topper !
Galpin, who last year aid so much to add
to the Interest of the convention, are this
year conspicuous by their absence.
As to the position nf ihe present con- '
press upon the great issues ot the day. a I
general summing up may be made in the
words of Rev. Anna Shaw*, very li ko
Frances WWard's declaration ot orinci- j
pics: "When eaoh woman shall add to all
the virtues which have been called femi- j
nine all those other virtues commonly
known as masculine, and when each man |
shall add v the masculine virtues all tbe
feminine ones, then we shall have
human beings capable of friendship,
capale of co-operation, capable of Christ
MARY CALKINS JOHNSON.
San Francisco. May 23d.
GENERAL BARRETT EXPLAINS
He Was Not Employed to Work for
General Barrett Ssys That He Urged the
Pom one Man's Claim* Right Up to
the Lait Moment
There have been a number of unpleas
ant rumors recently in regard to the ap
pointment of A. W. Barratt to the adju
tant-generalship by Governor Budd. One
of these was to the effect that Major Bar
rett had been paid by Captain Driffel of
Pomona to present his claims to the gov
ernor, but that the former had turned in
and secured the appointment for himself.
This was most indignantly denied by
Mr. Barrett last night, who explained the
situation of the case to a Herald represen
"I did not'go to Sacramento in the in-
Captain DriHJl." he said, "but
went to urge ihe appointment of Charles
McFarland as code commissioner. The
governor informed me that he had al
ready selected his appointee for this po
•'Mr. Drill il and myself are personal
fnends.and while he did not ask me to go
to Sacramento, nor did 1 offer to go in his
interest, I went to Governor Budd dur
ing the session of the legislature and asked
that Mr. Driffil be appointed adjutant -
general. Tho governor took the matter
under advisement. Two weeks ago last
Sunday he asked me, to my surprise,
when I would he ready to assdme the
duties of the adjutant-generalship. I told
him that X did not want the position and
would not accept it as long as there was
the slightest chance of it being given to
"What were Governor Budd's teasons
for not appointing Mr. Driffil?"
"Well, now, I think you are asking an
impertinent question. The governor told
me, but lam not at liberty to repeat
them. I received my commission last
"Then it is not true that you were
paid by Mr. Driffel to work in his in
"No, sir, it is not." replied the adju
tant general, strenuously. "I worked for
his interests to the last, and the only rea
son that I presented his name was oe
cause f believed him to be an able man
and one qualified to hold the position."
Red Eye and Jim Jams
Captain Roberts yestorday booked a
man giving the name of William Cole at
tne receiving hospital for medical treat
ment, lie was moving around on Second
sticet suffering in an aggravated decree
from that malady vulgarly called jim-
Jnioe, but once where he could imbibe no
more of his favorite blue (trass brand lie
grow less violent and finally recovered
from th- evil attack.
Telegrams for the following persons are
at the Westen Union Telegraph Com
pany's oltire in this city: John Barnes.
earn Furrey. !•'. v. Deker. v. Braschl it
Co., Simon Darker, D. KjlpatriCk, Will
Sheridan Was Not Insane
C. 1". Sheridan, a iv iddle-aged man. who
LOS A>iCtJSL.ES JIEUAL.O: TUESDAY MORNING-, MAY 28, 1895.
has *>een kept in j-.iil for a week on th
charge of iv ■ t.tlty. w is ex imine I yester
day he.'o c J nlge Mdvinlcy an ! release I.
lie had been drinking considerably before
his arrest and believed that he owned
fiMVO or>j stock in the boa Angeles Klec
tric. Car company. After the whisky wits
out of him he admitted that he was as
poor aa a church mouse, ami this being
a good Indication that he was rational,
he was told to get out.
Two Well Known Young People to Wed
Eight years ago two of Los Angeles'
moat popular young men associated
themselves with Manager H. C. Wyatt at
the Grand opera house in the capacity of
treasurer and assistant treasurer. They
were the Conant brothers, Frank and
Will. In Minager Wyatl's various enter
prises they were his most valuable assist
ants and coworkers.. When fortune sin lied
upon him the Con ant boys shared tho
smiles, and when fortune frowned, they
were there to assist ami advise and share
the frowns. But gradually b l rank tired
of life in Los Angeles: he Wished to see
the world ami left to win laurel. in the
managerial fields of the east, leaving Will
at home, sad ami lone'v. without a com
panion to enliven tbe intervals when the
lions? was "dark" for a few nights.
Among Will's married friends he found
true friendship in the persons of Mr. and
Mrs. Modini-Wood. and in a social way
met one of Mr. Modini-Wood's most suc
cessful and accomplished pupils. Miss
Jessie Padgham of Pomona. I'lider Mr.
Wood's careful tutelage Miss Padgham
h;is developed a Wonderfully sweet and
cultivated voice well known to the mns-c
lovers of Los Angeles. During her visits
to the city she met Mr. Conant on many
occasions, the result of which is that to
day at the home Of the bride's parents in
THE SITUATION IN SAN FRANCISCO
—San Francisco Post
I'omona, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Padgham,
she wil. become Mrs. William Conant.
The wedding will be a quiet one, only
the relatives of the contracting parties
being present, excepting Mr. and Mrs.
Modini-Wood. After a short visit to
friends in Santa Barbara and a trip up
the coast for a couple of weeks the couple
will return to Los Angeles.
The friends of both young people feel
assured that today will ushe- in a bright
and happy future, lit by the footlights of
prosperity ; that the orchestra of life will
play nothing but harmonious strains;
that all the acts will be happy ones; that
the box office receipts will be large enough
to place the treasurer on Easy street, the
house always full of friends, and when
the curtainjis rung down and the lights
are turned out it will only bo the pro
logue to a bright and happy home in that
future land where there are no one-night
stands, but one continuous performance
of happiness, peace and rest.
THE DOWNEY WILL
No Further Developments In the Celebrated
There weie no developments of moment
yesterday in the matter of the will of the
late Governor John G. Downey, which
was exclusively published in The Herald
J. Downey Harvey was reported to have
left for San Fancisco, and Senator White
had nothing to say about the subjct, he
not having any official cognizance of the
contents of the testament.
It is considered very odd that Receiver
O'Connor of the Consolidated National
Hank of San Diego, who found the will in
t c bank's vault, should have opened the
icument and given its contents out for
publication, and then with great solem
nity and formality have sealed it up in a
new envelope and sent it here for pro
bate. It is learned from reliable sources
that in all probability tne document will
not- be contested and the property will be
distributed according to its provisions.
The Shevouth Festival Will Be Commenced
This evening being the sixth of Sivan,
according to the Jewish calendar, there
will be begun the Shevuoth festival.
The word "Shevuoth" means weeks.
As long as Ihe Israelites lived in Tales
tine and every one as the Bible says, was
living "under the shade of his own vine
and tig tree" Shevuoth was celebrated as
a national holiday. They were com
manded to count seven weeks from tho
second day of the Passover to the sixth day
of Sivan, on which day the male popula
tion were commanded to appear in Jeru
salem, there to adore Jehovah the one
and spiritual God, and to thank him for all
the innumerable blessings that he showr
ers on the human race, and especially for
the crops and fruits which tiled thei
Since Tsiael left Palestine the feast is
celebrated in commemoration of the proc
lamation of the ten commandments on
Mt. Sinai, as the feast of religions lib
erty, and ns the birthday of the reli
gions of the civilized world.
Services will bo held at the Masonic
temple, HV.. South Spring street, at ti p.
in., the Rev. A. Edclnian officiating.
Eugene Behrendt's Case
Eggene Pehrendt. the shoemaker ar
rested for mistaking the use ol Ins liani
mer and pegging the head of X. Itussell
instead of till shoe,appeared before judge
Morrison yesterday to answer to the
charge of assault with a deadly weapon.
Several witnesses testified to the assault
and the complaining witness offered his
head in evidence as to the extent of tho
assault. The case was continued until 11
HE FELL FROM THE SKIES
I A Young Man Meets His Fate
J in a Balloon
TRAGEDY AT A PICNIC
Caught in the Anchor Ropes of an
Sad End of a Young .Tan Who Sought to
Assist an Aeronaut at St. Louis.
Tell Six Hundred Feet
Associated Press Special Wire.
ST. LOUIB, May 27.—A singularly ap
palling tragedy occurred that sent thrills
of horror through the hcartsof thousands
! yesterday at a pleasure resort opposite
! the southern part of the city. In full
■ view of the multitude gathered to spend
Sunday away from the heat and dust and
din of the city, a youni: man, Tony
Heafle by name, dropped from an ascend
ing balloon several hundred feet to the
: earth. His body was crushed to a shape*
; less mass and bore small resemblance to
! a human form. Whatherthe tragedy is
tbe result of accident or suicidal intent
■ no one knows.
t Ileallo and a number of other young
men and boys were eiuraged lo hold the
. balloon while it was befog lllied with gas.
When the signal was given they all re
leased their hold but Heafle. Ho clung
to Ihe bar or was caught in the rigging
and was carried up a distance of four
hundred to six hundred feet, when he
Prof. C Barson, the aeronaut, said that
when about five hundred or six hundred
feet from the ground he saw liealle still
holding on to the balloon . The aeronaut
was frightened and called up to Heafle to
hold on, but be let go and was killed
llenlle was '2.1 years old. a teamster In
occupation, resiui i: in this city. People i
who knew liealle say he was not right |
in his mind.
! Sensational Elopement of a Harden Grove
SANTA ANA. May i*7. Somewhat of a
sensation occurred last week at Garden
Grove. A young lady named Blanche
Witt, daughter of thcOarden Grove black*
smith, together with her mother,drove to
Anaheim last Wednesday on business,
and while there the girl slipped away and
bought a ticket to Los Angeles and has
not been heard from since.
During the Hist of the week a young
man representing himself to be a son of
a preacher in Pomona was at Mr. Witt's
house and asked to have Miss Witt go
home with him to stay with his sister.
This the girl's parents objected to. un
less his sister would accompany them.
The young man went hack it is supposed
to bis Pomona home and tho matter was
not thought of until the young lady dis
appeared from Anaheim. Inquiry was
made concerning the young man, and it
was soon learned lie was in Chicago , but
'the whereabouts of the young girl has
been a mystcrv. The only information
obtainable is that she bought a ticket
from Anaheim to I.os Angeles* The girl
has always born an excellent reputation,
and her disappearance is a great mystery
to both her parents and friends.
C. H. Parker is once more declared the
champion shootist of Orange county and
again wears the gold medal. The shoot
ing match occurred Saturday with the
following score determining the cham
pionship: C. IT. Paifcei, 21 out of 25
birds: Ed Vaughn, 20; Elmer Mason, 17:
Frank Proud, 20. If Sir. Parker can hold
the medal for one year, it will then bo
his own personal property. It is prob
able that some ono will challenge him be
fore long to contest the ownership oi the
Next Thursday the Los Angeles team
will contest with the Santa Ana team for
a line dinner at the Hotel Brunswick.
This will he an interesting time.
The Ministerial association of this city
took a day's outing at Newport beach.
After the business of tho association in
the pavilion, those who could lish and
tell exactly what they caught without|dam*
age to their reputations as preachers,
took their lines and tried their luck at
fishing. Those present report a lino
Jack Ivers with his family moved to
Los Angeles today, where he will reside.
J. N. Smith, who has been in Santa
Barbara for the past few months buying
cattle for a Los Angeles firm, returned
to his homo in this city Saturday. Ho
will again go to Santa Barbara next
George Schrens has offered his bakery
for sale. We will he »orry to lose Mr.
Sam H. Purcell has gone to Long Beach
to put in a slock of bicycles for the sea
J. B. Oampo of Pomona and C. D. Am
brose of this city drove over today from
Pomona. This is Mr. Gamp's lirst visit
to this section and says he is surprised to
lind such a prosperous country.
Mr. George L Baker, ticket agent of
San Diego on the Southern California,
was in our city yesterday.
H. P. Kcleer ot San Diego, with his
wife and daughter, lias gone to Colorado
for a short business trip.
Paul Seager, who has been on an ex
tended business trip to St. Paul, returned
last night, together with his brother Rob*
art and family, who will perhaps make
his their future home.
Professor P. C. Heard of this city has
I been engaged to represent the Bartlett
Music company of Los Angeles in this
D. 0. Pixley of Orange sold to Fred
Ohlefeld ten acres in the A. B. Chapamii
tract for $570.
Oristy Maron sold to Alonzo Mont
gomery the easteily fourteen and three*
i fourths acres of lot L block D t ol the
Kraemer tract, for $2000,
W. A. Packard sold to John If. Davison
lot C-.'l of the Vineyard tract, Anaheim,
WA. Coon of Pen*ls was in the "city
Julius Kelnbails is rcportded on the
j sick list.
Ed Parker and W.H. Bowers, who were
on a hunting trip down near San Diego,
caught two large wildcats.
The Evangelical conference of Califor
nia closed last night. It was one ot tho
most successful conferences ever held in
The Anaheim beet sugar factory ia be
ginning to take on another boom, and it
is reported on good authority that the
contract is let for tho building of tho
factory and the bonds will soon be sold.
Lloyd Has Nothing to Say
NEW YORK. May 27.—Reuben H.
Lloyd of San Francisco, attorney for Mrs.
Hermann OeJrichs and Miss Virginia Fair
In the Fair will contest, is at the Hotel
Waldorf. It is said that Mr. Lloyd's visit
here concerns a projected compromise be
tween the contestants, but the California
la.vyer declared that ho had made the
3000 mile trip solely for his health. He
said he had nothing tc say about the con
test. Mr. Lloyd says he will remain iti
Germany Will Not Co-operate
NEW YORK. May 27. —A special to the
Herald from Berlin says: Germany has
refused to co-operate with Russia In forc
ing Japan to withdraw her troops from
Goods for Work
SAN FRANCISCO. May 27. —A new
System Of finance has been launched iti
this city.by a number of men who have
organizer! what Is known as the labor ex
change. The exchange consists of a store I
stocked witli general merchandise. La
borers are given checks gooil for their
face value at the store in tradp and em
ployees In torn aro required to give in
exchange goods of enual value in pay- i
ment for the services performed. A lu-rii- j
her of merchants and professional men '
Mgfeed to accept the checks the same as
INDIAN WAR BONDS
Important Opinion Rendered by Attorney-
SAX FRANCISCO, May 27.—The attor
ney general decided today that the stat
ute of limitation bars the payment of
coupons of the Indian war bonds issued i
by the state in 1861, They amount to
several thousand dollars. The statute be
gan to run in IKPO, but the claims are also
barred by the law of 1803, which piovid
ed that all claims must be presented with
in two years. The time expired in Feb
ruary, The decision was in answer to an
inquiry from Comptroller Colgan.
IN SEVEN ROUNDS
A l ight for the Bantam Championship and
LONDON, May 28.—A bout was fought
last night by Plimmer against Corfield
for XHlio and tbe bantatn championship of
the world. PHmmer knocked Corfield out
in seven rounds. Corfield was smart, but !
no match for the champion.
Win Discuss flonev
CHICAGO, May 27. W. U. Harvey.the
author of Coin's Financial School, has
accepted the challenge to meet Hon. Ros
wel! G. Horr of New i ork in debate. Tbe
question to be argued is whether or not
the cardinal facts stated in Harvey's book
are true, l ime and place of the debate
have not been settled.
TEMPERANCE MASS MEETING
Y. M. C. A. Hall Crowded Willi Anti-
They Discuss the Ways and Means of Closing
the Bars, and Listen to Eloquence
Prom Several Speakers
Y. M. C.A. hall was crowdsd last night
by a mass meeting of citizen fa in response
to a call issued by the Minis terial union
for such a gathering. President Harwood
opened the proceedings by a short speech,
in which he roused the enthusiasm of the
audience and outlined the proposed cam
paign against the liquor saloons that, he
said, are the k.ne of civilization.
The plan proposed was. in substance,
that the antl-saloonists of every party
combine in a sort of citizen:.-' league and
endorse such of the candidates of each
party as will pledge themselves strongest
to tight for the abolition of every saloon
in the city. After this feat should oe ac
complished, the conquest oi" the county
would be next made,and then tho crusade
should spread us far as the Los Angeles
influence could leach. The audience en
dorsed it with applause.
Several gentlemen, among them Will.
1). Gould, Rev. F. M. Price and Rev.
Will A. Knighton, made telling speeches
that were vigorously applauded by their
auditors. In substance, the gentlemen
deplored the united front of the liquor
men and the disarray of the armies ol re
form. But. as Mr. Gould philosophically
put it: "There are three-fourths ot the
people opposed to the traffic, and we
could wipe it out by one election. The
people's will rules this country, and if
we do not combine we can blame only
The meeting was very enthusiastic
and was energetically managed, and by
its actions last night it means to make a
big light against the dispensers of drinks.
Committees will organize for the cam
paign and a humming stir will shortly
be felt as tho legislative and political
committees begin operations*
Coming by Sea
SAN FRAKOISOO, May 27.—Passen
gers on steamer Santa Rosa: For Los An
geles- Ben T. Oillette. G. B. Wilson, I.
Neidig. C. L. Dyke. H. P. Hill, G. H.
B, Wright, G, Baldwin, Miss E. Hervey.
Miss A. c. Hervey. Herbert Bishop, Will
0. Brown, J. D.Boyd, C. P. Gould. C.
Habin. Miss E. Blumer, H. H. Welch,
0. J. Matthews. W. E Myers, Miss M. L.
Kerr, Miss Willarci, Miss Sohcerer. Miss
Schccrer, H. Brown, Mrs. J. P. McCar
thy, W. C. Williams. J. F. Father, W.
F. Jordan, Miss A. Fay Miss R, Smith,
Miss B. Aberdeen, E. B. McFadden, Char
lotte Smith. Kthel Bishop, Miss E. I>.
Kenny. Miss Cook. G. W. Gibson, N. C.
Frew. G, A. Swerdfiger. Miss A. Crabb,
0. C. Thorn, T. W. Sheppard, C. S. Flem
ing, F. F\ Montgomery A. A. Morris,
Captain J Marshall, Frank Gould, Rev.
C. O. Oxean and live steerage.
The Knights of Labor
NEW YORK. May 27.—The executive
board of district assembly No. 75 K. of
L., has made public the amount of
money that the trolley strike cost their
organization. It is in the form ot an
itemized statement, and will be pre
sented to the delegates of assembly No.
75 at the next monthly meeting by Dis
trict Master Workman Connely. Alto
gether tho sum of $18,739.69 was ex
pended. One of tho largest items was
the expenditure of $-1010 to send non
union men to the cities from which they
came. This was kept, up until the con
stant and increasing drain made it im
possible to continue that method of war
tare any longer.
Why Did He Shoot Him?
ROCHESTER. N. V., May 27.—Egbert
H. Chattield, in a saloon argument, made
the announcement that he was a member
of the A. P. A. Doininick Kearns, a by
stander said: "I am glad there is
one man willing to acknowledge it.'"
Upon this Chattield drew a revolver and
shot Kearns dead. Chattield was locked
Stole a Mare
Leonard Cunningham, a boy of It', was
arrested yesterday on the complaint of Joe
Falk. who accuses him of having stolen
his mare on Saturday. Cunningham was
taken before Justice Young and placed
under |500 bonds, pending examination.
The boy's friends claim" that there is
nothing in the case except a horso trade
which dissatisfied Falk. and fcthe lutter
now has Cunningham arrested.
Among the fresh exhibits at the chamber
of commerce rooms are several branches
of almond trees, sent in by Nick Cochem
from his grove in Antelope valley. All
tho limbs arc loaded, ono twig in par
ticular, not exceeding 1H inches in lcntrth,
bearing 57 well developed nuts. The
owner reports his whole orchard loaded
with nuts, and the market promises to
pay a remunerative price when the crop
shall have ripened.
Drunk and Disorderly
At about 2 o'clock this morning T. \V.
Powers of Aurora street was sent to the
city prison for being drunk am: raising a
row near the River station. He said pa
thetically that he had chained up one of
his boys to prevent his running away,
and that when the boy had escaped with
both chain and padlock; he went search
ing for him and fell by the wayside.
If You Need a good medicine to purify your
blood, give nerve strength and build up your
entire system, take Hood's Sarsarnrilla. Jt
prevents sickness by making pure blood.
Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick headache in
dv""it.ion and biliousness. 25c.
It is a vegetable product, made from
clarified cotton seed oil—as bright,
pure and golden as the Southern sun
shine in which it grew.
From this clean and appetizing
source comes the new food-product"
Cottolene, which is fast rcvolutiom/.ing
the art of cooking, ami with which, in
hcaUhfubicss, flavor, adaptability nrd
economy, uo other shortening or cook.-
Ing fat can compare.
To sell on the merits of the geuuiue.
To sell by substitution ; or by decep
tion, To sell to the injury, of tho
genuine, to the dissatisfaction of the
consumer, to the detriment of tho
dealer, to the loss of all concerned.
If you wish the best food and the
best health, you should insist that
your cooking be done with genuine
Cottolene. Refuse all counterfeits.
§Soiil in 3 and 5 pound palls.
Made only t>y
The N. K. Fairbank
ST. I.Ot is and
rofmrn Sew Tork, Botloa.
Please send this to sori-onr l»lr-K Cancer,
OR SIiND ME THKIP. NAMES,
WAKTINV-:'I)ISEASES WEAKEN WONDER
" futly because they weaken you slowly, gradu
nlly. Do not allow this waste of body to make
you a poor, flabby, immature man.Health, strength
and vigor is fT you whether you bo itch or poor.
The Great Iludyan Is to op had only from tho HUQ>
son Medical Institute. This wonderful discovery
was male by the specialists of the old famous II ud
son Medical Institute. It is the strongest and most
powerful vitalizer made. It is so powerful that it
Is simply Wonderful bow harmless It is. You can
got it from nowhere hut from the Hudson Medical
Institute. Write for circulars and testimonials.
This extraordinary Itejuvenator is tho most
wonderful discovery of the age. It has been un
dersell by tho loading scientific men of Europe and
RVDTAH If purely vegetable.
.QVDYAX stops prematureness of the dis
ci,.rge in twenty days. Cures LOST M.W
IBOtsD, constipation, dizziness, falling sensations
nervous twitching of the eyes and other parts.
fctrengthons, Invigorates and tones tho entire
system. It is as cheap as any other remedy.
HII'DYAN cures debility, nervousness, emis
sions, and develops m.d restores weak organs.
Pains in the back, losses by day or night stopped
quickly. Over ",000 private indorsements.
Prematurcness means impotency in the first
stage. It is a symptom of seminal weakness and
barrenness. It can bo stopped In twenty days by
the use of Iludyan. Hudyan cosls no more than
any other remedy.
Send for circnlnrs and testimonials.
TAINTED BIsOOB- Impure blood due to
serious private disorders carries niyrhids of sore
producing germs. Then comes sore 1 liroat. pimples,
copper colored spots, ulcers in mouth, old sores and
falling hair. You can save a trip to Hot Springs by
writing for T.lood Book" to the old physicians of the
HUDSON MTCDICAI. INSTITUTE,
Stockton, Market nnd Kill* Sts.,
SAX FRAXCtBCO. CAL.
Eauly. Quickly and Permanently Restored
CELEBRATED ENGLISH KEUEaT
nk iB BOld on * politico JHf _-j
W rTiisrantee to euro any «W w
form of nervous pnm- isU
trationor any nisofcier 1 «*E¥
of the genital organs of I rff
either sex, caused rtaafri
Before- by excessive use of After*
Tobacco, Alcohol or Opium, or on accoan*
of youthful indiscretion or over indulgence eta,
Dizziness, Convulsions, Wakefulness. Hesdarhe,
Mental Depiession. Softening of'he Braia. Week
Memory, hearing Down Pains, Seminal Weakness,
Hysteria, Nocturnal Emissions, Spermatorrhea!,
Loss of Power and Impotency, which it neglected,
may lead to premature old ago and insanity.
roeitively guaranteed. Price, $1.00 a box; 6 boxes
for J55.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price. A written
guarantee furnished with every $I>.oo order received,
to refund tbe money if ft permanent oure la no
•vTspvTA tCPJjvvrirvw n«"., ■■»-<_.••, -
For sale by GEO. H. FREEMAN CO., 102 North
SAVAGE + t.feWrW
Gas and , • •
Steam and Hot Water Heating
For Buildings and Residences
A SPECIALYy' : ~: ;
220 COMMERCIAL ST.,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
A Cure That Cures
rnrp I havo Cured thousands and can
rIVEC cure thousands more who sutler ea
you do, ol Bmlsilons, Impotency Nervous De
bllltr, Varicocele and Shrunken Parts, caused
by self-abuse, by a simple remedy wuleneurea
me, recipe lor which 1 tvlllsend, sealed, rKKM,
to nny sufferer. Address, with stamp, david
B, LMMET, boi 870. ISnglewOOd, lib
xml | txt