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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 08, 1895, Image 5

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Captain Overton Christened It
Last Night
They Listen to Some Good Speeches
but Do Not Organize
Delayed by a Desire to Maintain the Ex
clusive Character of Their Organiza
tion- No News From the North
It) department one of tho police courts,
presided over by Major Mad.son X,
Owens, a large number of tbe members
of the proposed crack cavalry troop met
last night to listen to an address by Cap
tain (lilbert Overton, Cnited States army,
retired, and to discuss their organiza
tion. Captain Overton dolivurad an in
teresting speech in substance as bore
given, lirst thanking his audience with
a few choice and courteous expressions
that conveyed his appreciation of ;thc
honor done him. In his remarks he
apokc entertainingly of cavalry, ancient
and modem, and of his personal exper
iences in army lifo. More presently in
teresting were his allusions to tlie troop
now forming and his advice to the or
In part he spoke as follows: "In the
few moments that I have had to consider
what I shall sayj to you, I have been
puzzled to knows exactly what would bo
(jf interest or of benefit to your scheme
or organization. That you have under
taken to originate a crack cavalry troop
in tliis beautiful city, is now a matter of
great public interest and we all look
forward with anxious expectancy to the
successful accomplishment of your laud
able purpose. That you will succeed, 1
have no <|Uest ion.
"In Boston there is a body known by
the rather lengthy title o,' the Ancient
and Honoiable Artillery. It is composed
Of men like yourselves, drawn from the
higher representative class, and its social
standing, while it was unquestioned
from the lirst. has, year by year, grown
stronger, and the people of that city
point to it with great pride and bold it
in much esteem.
"In Philadelphia they have what tiiey
call the city troop, which ranks very
high socially and presents a very credit
able appearance upon parade; but, like
the "ancient and honorable artillery of
Boston*" its organization is more social
in its purposes and results than military.
It is a crack troop, and entrance into it
is and has always been exceedingly
difficult. These two organizations stand
almost unique among those of our coun
try, inasmuch as they have a military
basis but their purposes aro more social
than military.
" That your organiaiton Will, as time
rolls on. partake of tbe characteristics of
those 1 have mentioned.there is but little
doubt; but we must let the future take
care of itself. Tonight I Bee before me
only a body of vigorous men. any one of
whom should be aide to vault into the
saddle from the ground without tho aid
of a stirrup: and with such material
your immediate future at least promises
great effectiveness. If you start in right
and each und every one of yen deter
mines to do bis full duty to engender and
keep alivo a proper esprit de corps, I be
lieve that you will never regret having
organized your troop. Cavalry has been
held in high esteem and has alway
drawn the more dashing element. Kven
today In the service of the various civi
lized" governments that now exist, tho
cavalry arm is regarded as the ctacK one
and tlie cavalryman is apt (too apt, per
haps) to bold in contempt ins comraJu
who marches on foot, whom he uesig
nates by the reproachful term (in our
service) of 'mud crusher' or 'dough
" The cavalry of tbe United Stales, as
1 found it in Beptemuer, WM, was a het
erologous mass of awkward fanner boys
and spiigbtly city youths, such as, per
haps, had never before been assembled.
'I hey were drawn together from all classes
the ricii, tho poor, tho low, the high, tbe
ignorant and tne educated. Few oft hem
had ever bad any experience as horse
men, aud in this condition they were
huddled together on tbe banks of the
Potomac, clothed in uniforms that ap
pear from this standpoint to have been
in tlie greatest degree ludicrous, uncom
fortable and unfitted for their service.
Without discipline, without any real
knowledge id' what was before them, they
were, lo all intents aud purposes, a hope
less anil a sorry lot when I lirst joined
them: but these same men by the con
stant pressure of discipline by tho con
stant practice of drill and by the example
of the few obi soldiers scattered among
them, in a remarkably short time became
fairly effective; and when they remained
lor a year or more in tho service they
developed with astonishing rapidity
many oi the characteristics ot veterans.
"I have always been very glad that he
fortunes of war cast my lot with tbe cav
alry, it is a service of bard work, but it
is a dashing one and With bettor promo
tion usually than results m cither of tne
other arms. Had 1 time and had you
the patience, 1 coulJl tell you of some
very curious experiences, i could com
mence with 1861, when started out as a
boy of Hi years—having just taKOU my
jackets off Li (Hit on Ml j more or less
Dutch uni.urm of the then celebrated
BUuckor'sDutch brigade -tell you how wo
began a disorganized and apparently al
most hopeless body of raw recruits, and
finally terminated in a splendid organiza
tion ol veteran cavalry that was fully
able tv cope witn luo dextrous foe wo
had t, encounter. 1 could tell you of
long hard raids; of night marches, of the
destruction of the railroads, bridges and
telegraph wires; of tho capture of pickets
and of all tho incidents that are em
braced In active warfare. At raro inter
vals or existence was more or less pleas
ant, but tbe majority of the time ie was
drilling, marching, scouting and light
"lint this 1 want to say and empha
size—Be particularly careful in the
selection of your officers. Do not look
for "good fellows." but place in those
positions men who will lirst command
your respect, and second, men who will
compel your obedience, and third, men
win, have tho time and tho knowledge to
devote to your interests, and fourth, men
who can bring to those positions a good
"Having organized, you must all nut
Tour shoul era to tho wheel; you must
originate and maintain tbe 'strongest
possible eSpHt de corps; you must feel
that admission to your troop is some
thing to be longed lor, and you nnißt
carefully close your ears against the appli
cations for membership of all persons,ex
cepting 'hose whom you can carefully ap
prove morally, socially and physically.
"While yoiir organization will n'avo
very attractive social features, you must
never lose sight ol tho fact that as a part
uf tne militia of the state you will be
liable to be called upon for duly, and at
such a time your watchword musi. bo for
ward and your motto must be loyalty
and devotion."
Oeneral Johnstone Jones was called
upon and spoke very entertainingly on
Hie subject of cavalry in general He
emphasized bis pride in the movement
<md hold up before Hie young men the
examples of great cavalry lenders of every
age. He was applauded freely.
Tho committee on organization re
ported and Was discharged at tho request
of Chairman I'". X ltule. In place of its
report the gentleman submitted a reso
lution to appoint a cuinnutteo on organ.
l»M(iuil tli'lu luvwutusijip i,bat Would pi»o£i
upon all members present ami proposed,
so that any possible undesirable persons
may lie kept from the troop and that tlie
organisation might retain the exclusive
ness it desires to maintain. After the
unanimous adoption of the resolution,the
sfituation wai briefly discussed and tho
mooting adjourned until Friday evening.
A New Time Card to do Into Effect
A new time card will go into effect
next Saturday. Following arc among the
most important local changes in time
that will be made: The train for San Ber.
nardino and Kedlands via Orange, here
tofore leaving at 11 a.m., will leave at
11:1">. It makes connection at Manhattan
Junction with the Oatalina steamer train
from Sa l I'odro. The train arriving from
San Bernardino via Pasadena, arriving
heretofore at 1:86 p.m.. will arrive at 1
p.m. under the new schedule. It will
carry a through coach between points on
tho Highland loop and San l'edro. mak
ing direct connection with the Catalina
steamer. This service is daily except
Sunday. The 1:40 train lor Santa Monica
under the new schedule will leave at 1:30
or at 1:10 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays
Ironi the Downey-avenue station.
A Brilliant Programme for Tomorrow's
The Southern Pacific railroad has made
ample arrangements for accomodating
tbe Sunday travel to the beach. At San
ta Monica, at 2 p.m. of that day, the fol
lowing musical programme will be ren
dered :
March, Silver Trumpet!, Vivian.
Waltz, Nanoii, lienee.
Overture, Pre Dlavalo, Auber.
Potpourri of American .Songs, Rrook.
tolo fur Tuba, song of the Kvening Star,
from Tannhauser, Wagner—Mr. Martin Knoll.
Selection, Pirates of Penzance, Sullivan.
Desorlptive, Passing Review, DedsWMth.
overture, /.ainpa, Heroin.
Trio, ior iwo cornets and baritone, from At
tila, Verdi—Cornets, Messrs. Douglas and
Conner; baritone, Mr. Hurke.
Fantasia, Trovatore, Verdi.
Medley, \ Night in Kerlln, Conradi.
Galop, Clear the Track, Kose.
Chief Moore and Others Preparing for
(he Law
The Act Passed Last /larch Aims to Care
for the Volunteers Who Ran With
the Machine
The members of tho old exempt lire
department of Los Angeles will meet on
June 15th, at which time the necessary
ways and means for the enforcement of
the exempt pension law passed by the last
legislature are to be considered and
The act, which was approved by the
governor on March 26th, requires that in
this city the mayor as soon as practicable
and ns often as shall bo necessary, ap
point live citizens who shall be exemj t
| firemen, who shall constitute the board
jof trustees of the exempt liremen's relief
I fund, which hoard shall disburse the
funde of relief. Eaoh trustee shall hold
oflice for four years. Tho board shall
have a president and secretary, neither
of whom filial! receive any pecuniary
compensation. Tho city treasurer is
to act as ex-ofticio treasurer of the board.
Tbe board of trustees having tbe ex
empt lund in charge, must enroll every
exempt lirenian who has been duly cer
tified to being such an exempt, and all
such exempts can, in case of emergency,
be assigned to do duty with the regular
lire department without pay, excepting
i such as is provided in the law for relief.
! Tho act requires an annual appropria
; tion of not more than $12,000, to be ex
; ponded for relief and for other purposes,
i The money is to be paid out only to
; such firemen who after their enrollment
i shall become disabled from injury, sick
| ness or tho inlirmities of age. Xo one
i fireman is to receive any more than $26
; a month, ami up to this sum the board
■of trustees of the exempt association
shall be the absolute judge,regulating the
i amount of relief really needed,
j There are about one hundred exempt
i firemen at presentfresidina in this city all
i of them being eligible to the provisions of
| the new law.
Colonel Jake Kuhrts is presfdont of the
I exempt members of the Los Angeles tire
: depaitment and Chief Walter S. Moore of
i the tiro department is secretary of tho
j association, wbch will, in about two
! weeks, be regularly incorporated under the
I provisions of the law as outlined above.
Fred Phelps has been appointed stenog
rapher to Resident Engineer Swain, of
tho Southern Paoilio.
H. L. Deering will take tho place of
11. L, Logrand as Southern Paeilio sta
tion agent at The Palms.
The Santa Fo Railway company will run
another excursion tv Flagstaff and the
Grand canyon of the Colorado river on
Commencing on Monday tho Santa Fe
will run a Catalina oxpre'ss, the name of
Which fully explains its purpose, It will
leave the city at 1 p. m. daily.
Frank Jones, formerly a brake roan on
the Southern Pacific, has accented a pos
ition under Mr. Lara bee of the Pacific
electric railway, as his assistant.
Tho Santa Fe company has commenced
running a free reclin ing chair ear between
San Bernardino and Los Angeles by way
of Orange. This ear will run daily.
The Santa Fe locomotives making the
run between Los Angeles and Sun Diego
have been fitted up with oil burning ap
paratus. Oil seems to be the coming fuel
for such and other similar purposes in
Southern California.
A special fast freight servieo has been
arranged to connect with the Catalina
sUamer by the Southern Pacific. A box
car is placed on *ho spur, at tho corner
ol Alameda and .Inekson streets, and
freight wdl be received there until 12:65
p. m. Ihe car reaches San Pedro in time
to connect with the afternoon boat.
The Santa Fe railroad has made a num
ber of changes in its time, table. Com
mencing tomorrow trains for Santa
Monica and Uedondo will leave tho city
nt !t a. m.. 10 a. ni., 1 :'JO p. m. and 6:28
p. in. Trai.is from Santa Monica and
Redondo will arrive in Los Angeles at
S:ii!l a. m., 11 :fio m.. 4:40 p. m. and
0:10 p. m.
Despite the efforts of an evening paper
to make 11. K. Gregory, assistant general
passenger agent of the Southern Califor
nia railway, one of the excursion party
doing the Grand canyon and other
Arizona features, that gentleman persists
in sticking to business on the ton Boor of
the Bradbury building, in the good old
fashioned way.
Commencing on the Oth instant a
"flyer" wilt be inaugurated between the
city and Sau Pedro by the Southern
Pacific* Tho train leaves Jliver station
at Si'AU a. m., Arcade tf:4.">, and runs to
San Pedro in thirty minutes, 'l itis is the
fastest seaside train out of Los Angeles,
not excepting the Santa Monica "flyer 1 '
which leaves Sunday ut 0:25 and makes
the run in twenty-live minutos.
W. s. Woollaoott has just returned from
Salt Dako City where lie lias heon on
business. Ho states that there is great
interest in the Salt Lake road scheme
and every indication trocs to show that
it will be successful, Tho Mormon church
has notified the St. Louis capitalists that
they stand ready to furnish tho financial
hacking, which goes to show that their
advocacy of tbe scheme is not confined to
Of a Coarse Brute Who As=
satilted a Little Girl
Frightened From His Purpose the
Fellow Ran Away
Cleverly Captured by Citizens and an Officer.
Patrick Connelly's Attack on
Little Katy Pray
This corner ol the country might yes
terday have added another to the long
soiies of southern lynching bees and
under circumstances similar to those
which have compelled tho men of the
south to resort lo such terrorizing
methods to overawe such human brutes
as the fellow caught yesterday proved
himself to be.
Ho gives the name of Patrick Connelly
and says he is a stranger in this city.
The object of his lust was little Katy
I'ray, 10 years old, who resides with her
parents at 814 I.os Angeles street, and at
tends the Ninth street school, near by.
The child was not injured bodily,
tha bruto Who assailed her not having
had tinio to accomplish his desires. Ho
is confined in tho city prison.
Tbe little girl bad gone to the Ninth
street school as usual yesterday and after
lunch was playing about outside the high
board fence with two other little girls
and i> lad named Willie Hetherlnpton,
who lives at lOOfl Kast Ninth street. Con
nelly walked up to them as they played
and' accosted them, speaking to the
pretty little Pray girl and asking her to
step aside, as be wished to sco her. The
child innocently followed him to one side
and on some pretext he lured her further
away from her companions and around
tho comer.
From the child's story and the corrob
oration of the others, the tellow seized
her, suddenly clapped his hand over
her mouth and pushed her up against
tho fence, exposing bin.self at the same
time and making a vile suggestion to
her. But whon be removed his hand she
screamed and struggled. Then, it is said,
he tried to stifle her anil tear her cloth
ing. It being broad daylight,at noon, his
boldness was amazing.
At this moment, tho girl's playmates,
who bad been looking after them, tool:
up the Ory.as did two ladies of the neigh
borhood, whojlooked over and saw the
beastly exhibition. Connelly, (lightened
from ins passionate recklessness, realized
his danger and lied for his life. Some
boys followed and kept him In sight,
while men hastily arnica caught up the
chaso aud yelled to him to stop. But
Connelly ran only the harder, at the
sight ol the cold steel In the hands of the
moo at his heels, leaped a rail and barb
wire fence into W. t. Dalton's orange
orchard, in bis frantic haste lacerating
his band severely.
Mr. Dalton was leaning over his plow
talking to J. D. Crum and saw the man
dodging among the trees. Connelly saw
them and rushed over into Central ave
nue. Then the pursuers came up and ex
citedly explained that tho fellow had
killed B little girl. Dalton instantly un
hooked his horse and securing his re
volver at tbe bouse, galloped into Central
avenue in time to head tbe fugitive off
at Twelfth street. Ualton rode up In
front of tbe boneless and trembling vil- 1
lain and ordered bun to surrender or got
shot. He asked him what he had done,
and Connelly said "None of your d—d
business." Then Dal ton kept him oov
ored as ho sat on tho curbing at the road
side until the angry pursuers came up.
Connelly's tuno changed whon B mob
of from 100 to 200 men and boys, some
armed and all angry, surged around him
and wanted to lynch nlm, and ho beggod
them not to kill him, saying ho had not
hurt tho girl and only wanted ncr to play
with him. Some of tho uot-noscled of
the party wanted lo swing him off then
and there, nut as none was positive that
ho had done any burin, they consented
to leave him to the law, and no hemp
was stietohod t en. Mr. Crum hastened
up lo Washington gardens and took Off!
cer Baker to the scene, but Ollicer Uite
wig, who resides near by. was called from
bis home and promptly ironed the low
browed scoundrel, whom he sent to the
city p'ison in the patrol wagon accompa
nied by the execrations ol tbe great crowd
that had assembled to string him up.
As Connelly cowered like a sullen cur
in tbe city prison,his utter depravity and
lack of any instincts liner than those ac
credited lot .c meanest of the brutes was
disgustingly nut ceable. His heavy,
coarse lace was set off by a stubbly beard
of a few weeks' growth, aud a pair of
dull eyes tailed to lighten the paleness of
his fear-haunted face. His dress was
rough and his whole appearance indi
cated a person of a very low order. At
the prison it was discovered that tho mon
ster is afflicted with a revolting disease,
Immediately after the occurrence Katie
Pray, frightened and fainting from her
dreadful experience, was sent home and
from there hastily conveyed to her sister's
homo on Twenty-ninth street, betweeu
Main street and Maple avenue. Her
mother and brother feared the shock tv
her and sent her there to be as secluded
from the scene as possible. She disap'
peered us though the earth bad swallowed
her up.and her possible injuries not being
known, rumor had it that she waß in a
precarious condition and unable to bo
While ollicers were scourlna the vicini
ty to find her. her brother gave the nec
essary information to Desk Cloik Hens
ley. Detective Auble, oiiicer Ditewig
and the reporters finally found tho child
on Twenty-ninth street and heard her
story. She shortly afterward went to ihe
police station with her sister and identi
fied her assailant. The child told tho
story clearly. According to it, while tho
officers have no doubt as to Connelly's
evil intention, they think a charge of at
tempted rape will not stand; so it is prob
able tho btast in prison will bo tried
for an aggravated case of indecent ex
Tho neighbors of tbe child and family,
as well as every one with sensibilities
finer than an Australian savago, are
highly incensed over tho affair and do
mand more justice than law in tho mat
ter. The little girl is a bright, innocent
child and very favorably known anion;
friends, teachers aud playmates. No
charge has yet been tiled against her as
The Maccabees of Southern California
will have their annual outing on Tues
day, Juno 11th, and this lime at Santa
Monica. The occasion is promised to be
day uf rare sport and enjoyment, athletic
games, contests and races, inuslo and
dancing. An invitation is extended to
all friends of the K. 0, T. M. and
L. O. T. M. to bo present. Southern Pa
cific trains will leave the A road S depot at
f):3sa< m. and Lslo p. m., leaving Santa
Monica at 11:20 a. m. and 4505 p. m.
Bildetrain Caned Arnaz
Jesus B Oder rain struck J. M. Arnaz
over tlie head yesterday afternoon with a
cane, because he claimed that Arnaz had
been talking about him. Amas sworn
OUt a complaint against bis assailant for
Telegrams for tho following persons aro
at tho Western Union Tele era pb com
pany's oflice in this city: G, >•'-. Drake,
8. F, Wiley. 8. 0. Candler. Agones Little.
Dr. ttafrrley MacMonagle, Ksttiparich
The concert given last night by Mr.
Abbott Davison at new Music Hall called
out a very small audience, hut those
that, were thero were not lacking in ap
preciation, if encores ait any indication.
Miss Fanny Stenhouse drey nas a power
ful contralto voice, but some of her
sweetest notes were sacrificed for
strength. Miss Rho Lorraine was pre
sented with a handsome basket of roses
and carnations after her recitation, and
Mr. iluntly's vocal solo was well re
ceived. Mr. T. K. Rowan was obliged to
be absent from tho city, and was not able
therefore to give the baritone solo for
which he was down on the programme;
aud of Mr. Davison's contributions the
less said the better.
Freight on Oranges
Thcr*? is every probability that the
freight rate on seedling oranges will be
shortly reduced from |1.26 to $1 from
thoso points where the first-mentioned
figures prevail. There are about 1000 car
loads of this fruit to bo moved. I'resent
obtainable prices and present freight rates
make it unprofitable to ship, and the
contemplated reduction in tho freight
charge is to prevent total loss, and in tlie
expectation that something may be saved
to the grower and shipper. Tbe /educed
rate will obtain but for a limited time.
Meeting at Illinois Hall Last Night a
Nothing New Presented About Individualism,
Although Nearly Everybody
Present Talked
Tho mooting held last evening in Illi
nois hall for tho purpose of discussing
the subject, of individualism was a very
good example of much ado about nothing ;
that ia to say, there was much ado, and
nothing was accomplished beyond the
fact that after three solid nours of dis
cussion It was decided to give Professor
Search aud the board of education each a
chance to tell what they know, and why,
in tbe hope that, by that means tho pub
lic may be bettor informed on tho ques
tion they wero trying to talk to last night.
A committoo of arrangements had on
gaged the hall and the Revs, .f. S. Thom
son and J. W. Campbell each to give a
lifteen-minute talk on the subject. A
very largo audience assembled, W. C.
Patterson presided, and shortly after H
o'clock called the meeting to (order* lie
spoke of Ihe subject th it was to be under
advisement as one of the greatest impor
tance and one that would admit of honest
.Mr. Thomson spoke for individualism,
strongly and to tho point, Mr. Cambpell
spoke almost as strongly against it, and
quoted various pamphlets to back up his
! argument.
Mr. Thomson inadvertently made one
|or two stirring references to the hoard of
education which were vociferously ap
plauded by part of the audience. Mr.
Campbell, "with equalartiessness, referred
to the little rod school house, whereupon
another part of the audience, led by live 1
or six gray haired men on the front row,
gave vent to wild enthusiasm*
At the conclusion of the regular
spodi-hes everybody had a chance, al live
minutes each, to speaic to the question,
A great many men and several women
took advantage of the importunity. They
talked at tho subject and around it. under
and over it. and a very, vciy lew spoke
to it directly and with much intelligent |
Torce; but they wero misunderstood by i
the rest. There was a strong feeling ot ]
animus tinder the surface, and very
soon tho whole main idea of the
I meeting was lost sight of, lawyers spoke
jat picachers, various members of the
board of education arose to defend what
they felt had been unjust innuendoes;
and personalities, recriminations and va
rious other pleasantries wore indulged in
that so averted the real interest of tho
meeting that finally the presiding offioej
was obliged to call' order; he apologized
to the suffering audience, and ex
plained that he had tried to bo fair
to both sides, and bad alloweu much
proiit.lcss talk in consequence* Some
thing was said about adjournment when
Judgo Sherman Page moved that the
people, through tho committee already
appointed, invite Professor Search lo
make a public statement with reference
to his position m regard to introducing
= Individualism Into the schools, and that
i the hoard of education bo invited to reply
j to him if they so desire.
Tho motion was seconded and carried
and adjournment was made.
I iMWA ***~A X World's Tribute to
Sr. Price's* Cream
U ! Baking Powder
\ JL HlflMWt fonors Awersied
}\i'SrOW\W> tfec World's Colum*
JnVRv JL'l *** Expoßltion,
World's Fair
Medal and Diploma
swarded to
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
The highest award was given or. every claim, comnr: nn<r
superiority in leavening power, keeping properties, purity and
excellence. This verdict ha? beefl given by the best jury
sver assembled, for such a purpose, backed by the recommend
ation of the Chief Chemist of the United .States Department
of Agriculture Washington, D - C, who made an elabor
ate examination and test of all the baking powders. Tliie
is pre-eminently the highest authority on such matters ia
This verdict conclusively settles the question an<3
proves that Dr. Price's Cream Baking Ponder is
superior in every way to any other brand.
* :-Com—The Chief Chemist rejected the Alum baking powders, stating
to ihe World'? Far jury th?.l h? considered them unwholesome.
Malaikah Temple Had a Hot
Old Time
There Were Ten New Candidates
There Was a Banquet and .Speeches and a
Large Number of Visiting Nobles Par
ticipated in the Ceremonies.
Molaikah Temple, Ancient Arabic
of tho Mystic Shrine, had
a Il7"0. T.~ at Masonic temple last night.
Ten new candidates weru admitted
to menibcrhip. H, (). T. is in the
language of the unbeliever as spoken in
tho desert of California in the oasis of
Los Angeles. Hot Old Time, "and the
nobles who were out until after tho last,
car had refused to car any farther, had
itfin all that the torni implies. Although
chile con carnie was not an item in
the hill of fare of tho banquet which fol
lowed tho initiation ceremonies, that
very rcinarkab le fruit did not detract one
whit from the breezy spioinesi of the
programme as the same was carried out.
Noble 11. 'A. Osborne acted as toast
master and tho several addresses wero full
of the wisdom of the prophet whose
ashes lie interred in the holy city of
There were present of the membership
of Malaikah temple, lion. Krank Under,
Hon, C. W. Pendleton, Charles Camp
hell, J. R. Dunuy. Fred W. Smith, W.
C. Durgin, D. K. Barclay,.l. C. Cunning
ham, C. E. De Camp, A. G. Sloeuro,
George W. Long, John L. ilevkovich, ''\
1.. Jones, 0. 11. Salisbury, C. V. Baldwin*
.1. H. lloltnes, Arthur Gleasun, F. 0.
Woodburv, N. 11. Folsom, K. I>. Gibson,
I. W. Bradbeer, M. E. Hotchkiss, 11. G.
Soulo, Kj. A. Hobart, .1. F. Drake, C. H.
Rhodes, .1. A. .Jacobs, Robert Drought,
James Clarke, Os~ar Freeman, 11. F.
Newell, J. Fiscus. Ernest 11. -May. George
S. Band. John Bcbaffer, .1. M. Clifford
11, M. Sale, Harris Morris, M< llousd, A*
J. Bradiah, John Mollmoil, 1.. Thorne,
George D. Ruddy, J. \V. Truewortiiy, G.
It. Bright, (ieorge Sinsabaugh, J, l{. Hoff,
man, W. 11. Clark, 11. V. Hard, F. F-
Meserve.J. 11. Oolden, I. roundstone,
\V. F. Sherwood, John A. Kingsley,
James J.Choate, 11. Nadcau, J. M. John
ston, R. R. Ilraun. C. Willard, 13. !!•
Heineman, 11. W. Whitman, A. G"
Bartlett, 11. L. Miller. A. 11. Donnecken,
\V. A. Hammond, Iteese Llewellyn, .1.11.
Braly, 0. I. King, W. A. Brnguge Free
man C. Teed, J.M. (Mass, 1\ A. McKonna,
tioorge L. Alexander, B. Hughes, F.
H. Biles, A. C. Bilicke, 0. J. Lehman,
John Hums, William Wincun, C. C.
Allen. Fred M. Smith It. \V. Kenny, C.
A. Mead. W. 0. Cochran, W. L. Whcdon,
K. I. Cullen .1. 11. Trout, J. Floishnian,
11. 0. Anderson.C. M. Burr. L. YV. Tracy,
A. 11. Palmer, A. 11. Conger. 11. 11.
Sherman. J. B. Lankorsbim, O. J. Much
more, Niles Peaae, 11. C. Osborne, C. H.
Keyes, H. L. Baer.
I he visiting shriners who participated
wero: Milbank Johnson, Chicago. F. A.
Barr. Cincinnati; G. B. Smith. Milwau
kee; 11. M. Bishop, Now York; F. M.
Bironuet, St. I'aul; James Schilling,Sali
n», Kan.; Dr. Henry Cood, Chicago: \V.
A. Speyer, Portland; H. R. Harris.Cleve
lund; A. 1.. Towle, Omahu; Elmer X
Crime, tioorge W. West and L. G. Falser
Davenport,la.: James tf. France, Omaha;
W. O. Hayward, St. Joseph: K. H. Ray
mond, Detroit.; Ab.ier Graves, Cedar
Rapid*, In.; George lleole, San Fran
cisco; L. 11. Hall, Philadelphia; W. A.
Pyie. Kansas City; George A. Dalton,
New York; A. !'. Anderson, Fargo, N. I).
The candidates last night initiated
weru: E. W. Nettleton, W. P. Johnson,
W. E. Thornton. L. W. Morgan, F. P.
Flint, C. W. Hinohollffo, T. J. Wilson,
G. W. Van Alstine and Emanuel Eyiaud.
A Singular Case
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7.—The pre*
liminary .examination of O. W. Wiathropl
secretary oi a local lodge of Chosen
l-'riends.accused of tbe murder of Mrs,
Jennie Matthrws, was commenced today.
Six-year-old Mattie Matthews today de
nied she had ever saiil that Winlhrop had
given her mother a pill before she be
came ill in the cemetery. She said ho
did not give her mother anything. The
child's former testimnoy was the only
foundation tho prosecution had. It has
now no evidence.
Great rush in our Children's Department.
Everybody want in,? an
..- ALL-WOOL mm
With extra Pants and Cap. They were sell
in? for $$. We marked them down to $4,
and you want to he in it —strictly. They
are in nice gray mixtures, and
The Reduction from $5 to $4
They are worth your while to investigate.
Everything for Boys but shoes.
® — =^==r=H
/Y\erTs Suits
Perfection in every detail. Higher grades
if you say so, but on Business Suits we
are doing the business.
®—=- 9
Buys the greatest Unlaundered Shirt ever
brought to this market. And associating
with them — Underwear.
101 North Spring Street,
201, 203, 205, 207, 209 West First Street.
printed In
BLUE, diagonally J !
across the OUTSIDE wrapper of every bottle of
The Original and Genuine WORCESTERSHIRE, as a further pro
tection against a!l imitations.
Agent, for the United State,, JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS', N. Y.
Horse • Liniment
For Man or Beast
What Mr. C. A. Duiiee, oneof the
most able drivers in California and
developer of the most fashionable
bred horses in this state has to say
about De Jarnatt's Texas Horse
l was persuaded by Mr. Ed. Geers
to try your liniment while in this
city, and I cannot say too much fot
it, after your veterinary agent, W. H.
Murphy, instructed me how to use it.
I shall use nothing else as long as 1
can get it. No stable or household
should be without it, as I use it in my
house as well as in my stable, with
best results wherever I use it. It is
one of the best Ijnirnents for lumbago,
sciatic pains anywhere about the body
for man or beast. It should be used
by ail h'imane horse owners and fam
ilies. \ ours truly,
Los Angeles, Cal.
f~ DX. OATON'S l£t£Ll«;3Lt£
*•< mtetr, comfort ami health,
v Look out: Then) art- imitation*!
j Don't takeaio risks. Bee that; i q
t get Dr. CATON'a, (ho original and
J *v only aliHoimelv into aua certain
civ— - prr*paration. Drug store*, <ir hy
$Aj*ttfgSißcuU-.\y mull for Si. Advice free.
y Beaton Specific Co.. Boston, Mas*.
The Newhall
Will sell at Auction, on Liberal Credit,
Saturday June 15, 1895
At l - 2 ni.. on the Raneho,
CMtiac Hint ion,
This is the fourth annual Offering of the
: company ami comprises l>rafi and Farm
HorooD and Marea, Carriage Horses, Driving
mi I Road Ilorso, Ladies' and (ientlcmen's
Siwidli: Horses, Driving and Work Mules.
SPECIAL NOTICE—AII ani mall offered are
from 4 yoar* upward and well broken to har
nesM, d able and single.
Parties desiring to attend this sale will take
Is. I. Co.'s train at H:10 a,m. on morning of
Bale, June lMh, from the Arcade depot. Los
\ nui'Vs, and purchase tickets to Caatlao eta*
. Hon, where they will he met by the company*!
block will be read; for inspection or trsal
on and after June in," 1800
' For nny and nil Information, address, care of
postofflcei Newhall, Loi Angeles eountv, Cal,
< ieneral Mauager.
J, .1 ARNOTT, Superintendent.
0 *♦*
♦ Executed With Neatness and ♦
«> Dispatch at the *.
f Herald Job Office |
5 309 W. SECOND ST. ♦
% J. W. HART, manager. 1
I ♦ *♦♦♦<>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦

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