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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 17, 1896, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-03-17/ed-1/seq-8/

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TmTEßATunn—Rerort of observations taken at
I.os Angeles, March IS. The barometer is
reduced to sea level.
Ban I'
r 47 I
74 I
Maximum temperature, US.
Minimum Temperature, 43.
Weather Report—Untied States department
of agriculture weather report, received at
los Angeles, March Iti, 18913.
i. Bar i rem. | Max Tern WndiW'thtt
olos SO.OS 04 08 8w Clear
;o.. 30.04 tit NWPtyCly
DO.. 3D. 18 B4 TO NW PtyCly
.... :to.oo 08 Ti NW Cloudy
lsooiSO.14 58 83 W Cloudy
... . 80.13 56 00 : NW Cloudy
l....|30.1i!l 04 04 I EClear
San Francisco, Mnrch Iti. —For Southern Cab
fornis: fair; northwesterly winds.
Rooms S2 a week and up.TJ. S. hotel.
Easter cards at Langstadter's, 214 South
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
W. D. Richards of Manitowoc, Wis., is
registered at the Grand Pacitic hotel.
Sharp <t Samson, funeral directors (in
dependent,) 536 South Spring street. Tel.
If Harold Morton will call at the Herald
office he will receive some valuable infor
Information wanted of the whereabouts
of one SHvius Kahrau or Carau. Please
address J. F. Halla. Troy. N. Y.
The annual ball of the Knights of Robert
Emmet will bs held at Turnverein hall,
321 rjouth Main street, on Tuesday even-
The last of the new school buildings were
opened yesterday except the Olive street
building, which will not be [opened this
$1 a week buys an Elgin or Waltham
watch, the best there is. Strictly fine
repairing. W. A. Freeberg & Son, 406 S.
Spring st.
Twenty 5-tael cans of smuggled opium
were found in a waterproof bag concealed
underneath the wharf at Port Los Angeles
on Sunday morning.
The United States battleship Philadelphia
will be anchored ofT Port Los Angeles dur
ing La Fiesta. This vessel is Admiral
Beardslee's flagship.
Mrs. Dr. J. H. Bayliss of Chicago will
give her popular address on ()ur Mission
in Rome as I Saw It. this afternoon at 2
oclock in Simpson tabernacle.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239 }4 South
Spring street. Painless filling and extract
ing. Best sets of teeth from Sti to $10.
Hours, Bto 5: Sundays 10 to 12.
Gendron '96 model bicycle. $100: Reli
ance '96 model bicycle,s7s; Juveniles' '96
model bicycle, $:«( and 135. at Southern
California Arms Co., 113 W. First st., Los
Prof. E. T. Tierce, superintendent of the
Normal school, states that he has regis
tered 500 students this year, the largest
number for any one year in the history of
the institution.
Invitations are out for a coo pipe smoke
and coffee and sandwich stag social which
will be given by Los Angeles Council 1489,
Royal Arcanum, on Thursday evening, at
245 South Spring street.
The Sand Street School Literature club
had an election of officers yesterday. Hon.
Frank Hutton was elected president,
Jakie Danziger, vice-president, and -Nan
nie Fallis, secretary an. I treasurer.
Tbe Fraternal Brotherhood, the new ben
ficiary order will hold its first meeting to
night in Masonic hall, 125 South Spring
street. It is understood that thoy already
have something over 400 applications.
The following members of the Carleton
Opera company are registered at the
Grand Pacific hotel: W. T. Carleton, W.
P. Carleton, Miss Rena Atkinson. Miss
Clara Wisdom, Tom Kieketts,S. H. Porter.
Los Angeles circle, No. 151, C. of P., will
give an entertainment and dance at the
hall, 107% North Main street, tomorrow
evening. Refreshments will be served. All
Foresters and their friends are cordially
in died to attend.
Mrs. J. M. Erdman of 323 S. Spring, hav
ing returned from the east, will have her
spring and summer millinery opening
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, March
16th, 17th and 18th. Ladies invited to
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135. Special
attention given to obstetrical cases and all
diseases of women and children. Elec
tricity scientifically used. Consultation
hours. Ito 5. Tel. 1277.
Holdridge O. Collins, president of the
California society of Sons of the Revolu
tion is anxious to find the whereabouts of
Mrs. Lovey Aldrich, an aged woman whose
name appears on the pension rolls as the
widow of a revolutionary soldier.
Cliff Phillips of the People's Palace of
San Francisco, is in the city on a brief
business trio. Mr. Phillips has many
friends in Los Angeles, and is having a
very pleasant time. His establishment is
one of the show places of San Francisco.
School teachers of city and county schools
should take advantage of the special oiler
at Lichtenberger's art emporium, 107
North Main street. This week you can pur
chase a beautifully framed picture of any
patriot, author or composer for ouly $ I.
Free exhibition of Symons' great paint
ing, Sunset from Mount Lowe, with snow
scenes and numerous other views just taken
along the line of the Mount Lowe railway,
at office of Mount Lowe Springs company,
dealera in the purest of all waters, corner
Third and Broadway. Los Angelos, Cal.
Tomorrow at 8 p. m. tho organ concert
at First Congregational church. Admis
sion to all parts of the house 25 cents. No
reserved seats. Mrs. Gertrude Auld-
Thomas, soprano; Mrs. Maude Willis,
reader, and Mr. W. F. Skeeie, organist,
will take part in the program. Tickets at
P. B. Brown's, 111 North Spring.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Thomas arrived in
Los Angeles yesterday morning. During
the past three or four years they have
been living in Washington, la., but the
eastern climate finally proved too much
for them and they are now in Southern
California to stay. Mrs. Thomas is the
daughter of J. B. Parker, No. 1254 East
Eighth street.
Mr. J. M. Schneider, managing partner
•f the firm of C. W. K. Ford & Co., whole
sale tailor trimmings, of San Francisco, ar
rived in the city yesterday. Mr. Schneider
left San Francisco at once on hearing of the
recent serious accident to Mr. Ford, and
will remain until the condition of the lat
ter gentleman is improved.
The news from Yuma to the effect that
Hon. Thomas Gates, superintendent of the
penitentiary of Arizona, had ended his life
was a shock to many in Los Angeles who
knew him. In 1887 he was the victim of
a knife thrust at the hands of a long-term
Mexican in an effort to escape. The cut
in the neck was a source of almost contin
ual pain. It was while suffering from this
trouble that he sent a bullet through his
By the efforts of Mr. Bilicke and Mr.
Lynch of the executive committee of the
Southern California Hotel Men's associa
tion, the convention of hotel people to be
held in this city April 13th, will be a nota
ble affair. There will be 600 guests. Very
nearly all of the money necessary has been
secured by the committee to defray the
enormous expense that it will take, but
Mr. Bilicke says lie will have no trouble in
securing the balance of $2500 to make up
tbe $7000. Over 900 miles of transporta
tion has been'donated by the different rail
road companies for their benefit, and to
give them an opportunity to see Southern
California. Both Mr. Bilicke and Mr.
Lynch wish it understood that everything
will be free to the guests.
A trial will convince you that Sweet Mo
ments cigarettes are the best.
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo &
BreseSi Sixth ana Broadway.
All prices of wallpaper g.eatly reduced, a
A. Xcutroa, 324 Somu spring street
Directors of the Oil Exchange Raise Ten
Cents a Barrel
At the meotiinr of the directors of the
Los Angeles Oil Exchange, held yesterday
afternoon, the price of petroleum was by
them advanced from 70 to HO cents f. o. b.
at this city. This move has been in con
templation for nearly two weeks, ond
would probably have been consummated
had the board met insess : on last Monday.
A number of the members favored a much
areater advance, even to the dollar notch,
but the more conservative ones carried the
day, nnd, for the present, at least, the
price will remain as ahove quoted.
From all indications, however, $1 per
barrel will be the quotation ere long, aud
when this point is reached the producers
will once mure commence to make money.
The advance is but a natural result of the
law of supply aud demand, now consum
ers continually coming into the field and
the production showing a daily diminution.
Besides the San Francisco market, which
promises to absorb a large percentage of
the output, Arisona and New Mexico have
lately come forward with' large orders.
Mr. W. F. Botsford, president of the Cali
fornia Oil Transportation company, left
the city yesterday afternoon for San Fran
cisco to be present when the Enoch Talbot
arrives at that port and superintend the
unloading and delivery of her cargo. While
there arrangements will be made for her
immediate return to San Pedro for another
load. The Talbot's cargo, now on her
way north, brought but 65 cents, while
yesterday's advance will affect any future
shipments by her.
One of the old North wells, which had
been abandoned as worthless, having
ceased to pay for pumping, was lately
taken in band and cleaned out. As a re
sult the well yesterday pumped sixty bar
rels and bids fair to continue at that rate
for some time. The Standard Oil company
report their tanks as nearly full, with of
fers encouraging. While the market is
slow, the outward movement nearly bal
ances the supply, and the action of ttie ex
change is expected to create a firm feeling
all along the lino.
Major Klokke Oeneral Manager In Charge of
the Raising of the Fund
An important meeting of the Adams
street tourist hotel committee was held in
the office of Edward Miller yesterday after
noon, at which were present H. Jevne, A.
E. Potneroy, J. S. Slauson. E. A. Miller, E.
F. C. Klokke, W. W. Howard and S. B.
Lewis. An executive committee was
elected, consisting of J. S. Slauson, E. F. C.
Klokke, E. A. Miller. S. B. Lewis and W.
W. Howard, of which Mr. Slausen was
made president and Mr. Miller secretary.
Mr. E. F. C. Klokke was unanimously
chosen general manager in charge of sub
In the choice of a general manaeer the
committee felicitates itself, particularly as
Mr. Klokke haa determined to give the
matter his undivided attention until the
money is raised. His prominence as a
public spirited citizen, together with the
successful efforts which lie has heretofore
exerted in numerous enterprises give as
surance that his association with the pre
sent movement means success.
The committee has positive and binding
assurances from responsible Chicago par
ties that as soon as the subscription list is
raised to the required llgure.enough money
will be promptly added thereto to give to
this city a tourist hotel second to none
upon the Pacific co:ist,and to have it ready
for business by December 15th. next.
The committee have rented oiflc?s in the
Byrne building and placed a corps of com
petent assistants in charge of the details
of the enterprise. The greatest confidence
is felt that the money will all be promptly
raised. Subscriptions are coming in with
gratifying promptness aud liberality.
These Who Arrived In the City Yesterday.
Reilroad Notes
The following passeneers arrived in I.os
Angeles from the East yesterday morning
by the Burlington route personally con
ducted excursion, in charge of J.A.Law
rence :
W.J.Valentine and wife, Aurora, III.;
S. F. Howell. Coin, la.; Mrs. A. W. Farris.
Sioux City, la.; M.A.Warren, wife and
three daughters, Rodney, la.; J. Camp
house and wife, Chicago; L. W. Bales and
family, Indianola, la.; R. C. Maudell and
wife, Chicago; E. D. Patterson and wife,
Keokuk, la.; F.. Long and wife, Mrs. E.
Jones, Airs. Jennie Bunce, Ohiowa, Neb.;
B. F. Thomas and wife, Washington, 111.:
C. E. Major and wife. Eureka, 111.; Mrs.
Ida Stieber, Mrs. A. Edwards, Strang,
Neb.; Fred. Waechter and wife, Aurora,
Neb.; C. F. White, William Richardson,
Indianola, la.
Highest government authorities com
mend Price's Baking Powder as best.
Ssle of the Blxby Lot, Corner of Figueroa
and Adams Streets
One of the most important real estate
transfers of the season is the reported sale
of the Bixby lots, at the corner of Adams
and Figueroa streets, to Mr. Michael Cud
ahy, one of Chicago's millionaires, and
head of the Cudahy Packing company. He
will at once erect a residence upon the
property to cost $100,000. As an evi
dence of outside confidence in the future of
Los Angeles, this purchase is of particular
significance. The sale wan negotiated by
the well-known real estate dealers. Newton
& Whittaker of this city.
Try our port and snerry wines at 73
cents per gallon. T. Vache St. Co., Com
mercial and Alameda streets. Telephone
Our Home Brew
Hater A Zobeleln's lager, fresh from thsh
brewery, on draught In all the principal sa
loons; delivered promptly in bottles or kegs.
Office and brewery, 411 AlllOStreet; telephone
Manlman Fish Co., San Pedro
Fresh fish and lobsters shipped direct to all
points In Arizona, Texas and Mexico, from
cannery ia San Pedro, at lowest wholesale
Pabst Been Pabst Beert
On draft Olympic Hall, 121 W. First st,
W. Garms, prop. Tel. 274. Flne3t commer
cial lunch. Leave orders for bottled beer.
Eagle Brand Oysters
Call for tbe Eagle Brand of fresh frozen
craters. Your grocer haa them. They are i
great delicacy.
Free Dispensary
For the poor daily. Drs. Lindley and Smith,
Broadway and Fourth. Plrtle Block,
Hawley. King & Co., 210 N. Main St., agents
genuine Columbus Buggy company's buggies
and bicycles.
Advance Davia sewing machines removed to
407 S, Broadway, opposite Chamber Com
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King dt Co.
Pabst Beerl Pabst Beer!
On draft at Joe Arnold'?, 35s a Spring st.
Big Tree Carriage Works, ias San Pedro St.
Concord business wagons a specialty
Dr. D. S. Diffenbacber, dentist, rooms 4 and
5,119 8. Spring st., Los Angeles.
1896—19 lbs. Kcatings—"litis days ahead of
them all." Hawley, King & Co.
Pressmakerß—All fashion books at Lanj
aiadter's, 214 South Broadway.
Everything on wheels, Hawley, King A Co.,
210-212 K. Main tt.
Sewing Machines rented $2 per month, 407
Eouth Broadway.
Dr. Harriet Hilton. 424 a Hill street.
. All pieces of wallpaper greatly reduced. A
I A. Eckßtrom, 324 south Spring street
A Large Amount of Routine Business At
tended to—Anlmsted Discussion Over the
Piping of the Arrovo de los Reyes on
Second Street—Reports of Officers
Councilman Snyder presided as president
pro tern, at ill© meeting of the city council
yesterday, Mr. for the time being
having his headquarters in the mayor's of
fice at the north end of the hall. All of the
members were in their Beats.
A message was received from President
Teed, as arum: mayor, to the etTect that he
had been untitled by the clerk that tbe
mayor was incapacitated on account of
sickness, and that under the charter provi
sion lie hail entered on the discharge of the
duties of the office.
The ordinance for the grading of Breed
street passed, and the bitching ordinance
was Hied.
Hereafter all contracts for street work
will contain a clause specifying that no
part of such work shall be done ou Sim
day, in accordance with the Methodist min
isters 1 petition.
Various other matters of minor Import
ance were also passed upon.
iin the recommendation of the supply
committee, a number of requisitions for
supplies for ihe various departments were
allowed, among them being several for the
employment of engineers and others at
tiie headquarters.
The draft of thecontract with tho Even
ing Express for the city printing, with the
bond, was approved.
Tiie contract with Wm. Peterson, to re
move dead animals for a period of three
years, with the usual bond, was also ap
proved, as were also the contract and bond
of the boston Woven Hose and Rubber
company, for furnishing 1200 feet of
woven hose.
The report of the board of public works,
as published in The Herald Saturday
morning, wae read and the various recom
mendations adopted without debate until
that section was reached recommending
that the city clerk be instructed to adver
tise for bids to lay a pipe line on Second
street and Fremont avenue to connect
with the Arroyo de los lieye.- storm drain:
also to pips the arroyo between Ninth and
Tenth streets in the fourth ward. Mr.
Stockwell of the first ward protested
against this improvement, on the ground
that it was improving the streets in front
of private property at the city's expense,
when it should be borne by the property
owners, and if allowed, similar requests
would come in from other sections which
in justice would have to he granted. Mr.
Munson thought the improvement should
be made, as the people in that vicinity had
spent a great deal of money in improving
their property, and it would not be just to
compel them to pay for this work. Mr.
Kingery was opposed to the improvement
unless'lie Arroyo de los Reyes was also
piped between Ninth and Tenth streets, in
liis ward. Mr. Teed called attention to the
fact ttiat most of the piping of the arroyo
had been done by the interested property
owners. Mr. Munson made another elo
quent argument in favor of the improve
ment, and said that if this pipe line was
not constructed, lie believed that the inter
ested property owners had good causa for
action against the city for chaugiug the
grade of the Btreet, after they had already
paid for the work. The gentleman was
called to order by the member of the First
ward, but the point was not sustained, and
Mr. Munson continued his argument. The
recommendation was finally lost by a vote
of -1 to 4. Mr. Munson made another ef
fort to get the Second street proposition
before the council, but the chair ruled
against him.
Councilman Munson moved that the
street superintendent be instructed to fill
i a depression at Orange and Bixel streets,
caused by the Bottling of a fill. So or
Councilman Pessell moved that a fire
alarm box be placed at the corner of San
Pedro and Washington streets, and Coun
cilman Munson moved that lire alarm
boxes be placed at the corner of Broadway
and First streets and llurlington avenue.
Both motions went to the lire commission
Councilman Kingery moved that the pro
ceedings for the sidewalking of Burlington
avenue between Seventh and Eighth
streets be abandoned and the property
owners be given the privilege of having
the work done by private contract, pro
vided that they pay the expenses hereto
fore incurred; that the signs on West
Beacon be changed to Beacon street, tho
name having been changed; and that the
street superintendent dig a small ditch at
Eighth and Carondelet streets to partially
divert storm water. The various motions
were adopted.
Treasurer Hartwell reported that there
were duplicate bonds on Twelf tli street, a
complication growing out of an error, and
as lie had been unable to straighten the
matter out with the street superintendent,
lie wantetl an order for the cancellation of
the erroneous issue.
Motions of Messrs. Snyder, Blanchard
and Savage that fire alarm boxes be placed
at Second street and Fremont avenue, First
street and Kvergreen avenue and Date
street and Winston avenue were referred to
tiie fire commissioners.
On motion of Council man Snyder, prop
erty owners on Golden Gate avenue, Malt
man and Michelvorena streets will be per
mitted to road up tiie streets at tbeir own
The report of the health officer, calling
attention to the unsanitary condition of
the closets in the city hall, was presented
and referred to the sewer committee, as
was also tiie recommendation in the mat
tor of the Boyd street sewer.
On motion of Councilman Munson, tbe
proper officers to report on whether dam
ages should be allowed property owners on
Third and Sixth, Fremont avenue and
Bixel streets, by reason of the change of
grade, were instructed to at once report to
the council what nad been done.
The city engineer reported ordinances of
intention establishing the grade of Twen
ty-first street from Norwood to Toberman,
and Cleveland street from Alpine to Col"
lege, which passed; the ordinance of in
tention establishing the grade of Kip
Btreet was "hung up," as there is a claim
pending for damages.
Final ordinances establishing the grade
of the following streets were presented by
the city engineer and adopted: Glowner
street from Twenty-first to Twenty-fifth;
Twenty-second street from Maple avenue
to Trinity street; Montreal street from
Bartiett to Alpine; Burton street from
Trinity to the eastern terminus of Burton;
Adair street from Twenty-first to Twenty
third; Trinity street from Twenty-first 'to
Twenty-third: Towne avenue from Eighth
to Twelfth; Matrnolia avenue from Mission
road to State street; Union avenue from
Sixth to Orange streets; Soledad avenue
from Kensington road to Bellevue avenue
Tho city engineer also presented the fol
lowing additional ordinances of intention,
which were adopted: To construct a six
foot cement sidewalk on the east side of
l'asadena avenue from Hoffman to Work
man streets; to improve Lecotivreur street,
from Pasadena avenue to Aloffett alley;
to improve Clanton street from San Pedro
street to Central avenue; to construct a
six-foot sidewalk on the south side of Fif
teenth street, from Grand avenue to Hill
street; to construct a sewer on Second
street, from Boyle avenue to St. Louis
Motions on a number of minor matters
were presented and referred to the proper
committee, after which tho petitions were
also read and referred.
Mr. Munson made another effort to get
his Second street pipe project before the
council on a motion, but again failed and,
after granting the decoration committee of
la fiesta tbe use of tbe street force to assist
in putting up and taking down the decora
tions, a recess was taken until 2 o'clock.
At the afternoon session, after the dispo
sition of a number of motions on minor
matters and the presentation of several
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U.S. Gov't Report
routine reports, the garbage ("infractor.
John B. Franklin, appeared before the
council and urged that lie he allowed to
•rest his crematory in the city limits, in
stead of outside, as required by tho con
tract. Mr. Franklin guaranteed that with
his crematory there would be no eatiso for
complaint, and that with the improved
construction, there would not bo the alight
est cause for complaint. He said that he
would prefer to lie tinder the jurisdiction ol
the city council, as he wished to can y out
the terms of his contract up to tiie leticr.
Mr. Pessell wanted to know what effect,
if any. it would have on the contract, if the
council should allow the garbage contrac
tor to have his crematory erected in the
city, instead of outside.
the city attorney was sent for and he
stated that this could be done if it was en
tored into in writing, signed by the contrac
tor and the mayor.
After debate a motion was made that th(
matter be referred to the health officer am
board of health, when Mr. Ashman en
tered a vigorous protest against the pro
posed action. He said that lie did noi
mean to say that the crematory would l»
a nuleante, but lie would say that, as al
the indications pointed lo a relocation ol
the crematory near tho place where it now
was, lie wished to enter his protest against
the proposed change in the terms ot the
contract. Tiie matter was linally referred
as ah tve stated.
On moii n fie {demand of 0. F. Webbei
* Co. for blackboards in the public schools,
for something over $8000, was approved.
Tho petition of Messrs. Blanc-hard antl
others for the improvement of Second
street, between Tremont and Pearl (the
Munaon proposition), was referred to the
board of public works, after which the
council adjourned.
Among the petitions was ono in tho mat
ter of the social evil, substantially the same
as that heretofore presented to the police
commissioners, which was read and filed.
Hawaii as a republic is nourishing. It
uses Dr. Price's linking Powder.
This Year It Comes to Los Angeles-in
For twenty years tbe University of Notre
Dame, Indiana, lias observed the custom
of presenting each year a medal to some
distinguished member of the Catholic
church. The presentation takes place on
mid-Lent Sunday, and as that day is called
by Catholics "Listare" Sunday, the medal
was known as the Ltetare medal. Natur
ally this disdnotion is one mueb valued by
Catholics. It is given not only fur services
rendered to religion, but for distinguished
achievement in arms, in art, in science, Ir
literature, in civil affairs. Suoh well known
persons ns Augustine Daly, John Boy It
O'Reilly, Bliss Allen Starr, Gilmary Shea
have been recipients of this testimonial.
This year the medal has come to Califor
nia and to Los Angeles. The University
of Notre Dame has wished to honor itseli
by enrolling among its medalists that dls
tinguished citizen and soldier, Cen. W. S
Kosecrans. The address accompanying
the medal explains the motives which do
termined the university to select a soldiei
this year for tho highest honor within lv
Owing to the health of ihe general, thi
presentation was made privately. Sunday
at 3 p.m., the Kt. Key. Bishop Mont
gomery, accompanied by Ut. Rev. Biaho]
Medlycott and Very Rev. J. Adam, V. G.
drove out to the general's residence a
Kosecrans. Only the members of th
family were present.
After a few introductory remarks Bisho]
Montgomery rend the following address:
Few men who have borne like you thi
rigors of war are privileged as you bavi
been to enjoy so long the repose of peace
Still fewer are they who, laboring for si
many years in eminent public station
still wear a shield not simply untainted bj
reproach, but untarnished even by tin
breath of suspici m.
Providence has been pleased to gran
you length of days in which to enjoy tin
fullness of honor. You are the last, as yoi
aro one of the greatest, of those nobli
chiefs who led our hosts to victory. You
name is set among the brightest tradition
of the republic; your services are writ ii
letters of imnerisliable glory upon oil
country's tablet of honor; and unborn gen
erations, children of these states whosi
union you labored so successfully to pre
serve, will be inspired by your exampli
and thrilled by the story of your geniuu
and courage. It is not within the power of
any man or body of men to honor you
whom the whole nation claims for its
hero; but ttie University of Notre
Dame offers you the highest distinc
tion within its gift in bestowing on you this
year its Ltetare medal. Accept it as a
symbol of the proud appreciation in which
your Catholic fellow-citizens bold your dis
tinguished public services. The Ltetare
medal has been worn only by men and
women whose gonius has ennobled the
arts and sciences, illustrated the church
and enriched the heritage of humanity. It
will be a joy to your fellow-citizens that
you are now enrolled in that noble com
pany which is worthy of you and which you
w ill adorn. For in you are crowned the
virtues of a Christian soldier —the generous
response to duty, the unstinted service of
laborious days and restless nights, the
courage of a martyr and the gentleness of
a hero.
One of the noblest chapters of Catholic
theology is that which teaches the duly of
patriotism and whole-hearted devotion to
Ihe publio weal. Catholics are among the
first to recognize that duty and respond to
it. But whenever a slanderous cry goes up
from the camps of fanaticism—when men
would proclaim the church hostile to lib
erty and false to the principles of American
government, she find her best response and
the strongest vindication in the lives of
men like you.
The general expressed his pleasure at
receiving the medal. Be spoke of tiie
pain it gave him that intelligent and other
wise fair-minded people could be found to
believe the current calumnies against
Catholics, Yet the circumstances of the
times show that such is the case.
The medal is of solid gold, having on its
face the arms of the United States in
enamel, surrounded by a laurel wreath.
The inscription is "Magna eat Veritas et
prtevalebit"—Great is truth and it shall
prevail. On the bar aro the words "Lie
tare medal." The reverse bears tbe words,
"University of Notre Dame, Ind., to Gen.
William S. Rosecranß."
The Way to roach catarrh Is through the
blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla, by purifying tho
blood, removes the causo ol the disease and
permanently cures catarrh. Take only Hood's.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
effectively, on the liver and bowels, Uqc
My prices for wailpaper boat ail the oity. A
A, Fckstrom, IS'JA South Boring street.
Acebeda (liven • Plnater ta Enable Him to
Leave the State—Fan Ten Playera Dis
missed for Lack of Prosecution—A Num
ber of Vagrants Held
SumlAy must have bean taken advan
j tage of hy numerous persons of a convivial
! disposition as a fit day on which to load up,
|as no less than nineteen offenders were on
; tiie list, having been arrested on Saturday
| evening and the next day for indulging in
; their bibulous propensities to an unwar
j ranted extent. Ten escaped with fines
lof $.'! or three days in jail, nine going to
tiie cooler and one paying up. Five dere
licts forfeited $5 bail apiece rather than
face the justice.and but two, Sam Williams
j anil Charles Hawey, went down for flve-
I day terms. G. A. Busby, who was found
I on the sidewalk and taken to the receiving
! hospital under the impression that he was
j stabbed, had ten days allotted to him, and
! commitment suspended during good be
Justice Ilossiter, who is handling this
I class of cases this week, did not feel in an
i indulgent mood, and promptly gave Har
j vey Brady, KdCrandall, Frank Archer and
Harry Payne ten days' work on the chain
trans For vagrancy. They were caught in
box ears and in the river bed camping out.
Simon Lucre paid ifr> for driving sheep on
j the strer-ts without a permit. Joe Ward
) will bo tried for potty larceny on the l!)th
at :> p. in.
Lue S.'ioun and Lucy Tung Woo, up for
! playing fan-tan, were dismissed, no com
plaint being filed. Officer Henderson, in
i capturing them single-handed, lost his
; shoes and his handcuffs, and neglected to
) get the layout, so no evidence was availa
ble to secure a conviction.
The trial of Wong Doo for selling lottery
tickets will De had April IS. The loud
voiced negro newsman, N. Watts, had his
trial for disturbing the peace set for April
j7, before, a jury. Eddie W'hifson stole
j morning papers from doorsteps, was found
; guilty utid sentenced to thirty days, being
allowed to go during good behavior.
H. F. Taylor was examined on an accu
sation of embezzling a typewriter. The
matter was not concluded and went over
until today at 9fßo a. m. Maud Oray was
released on bond to bo tried March I'll for
vagrancy. Mrs. Mcrritt, the intoxicated
female >vho raised a disturbance on Main
street, was sent below for ten days. J. de
i George will lie tried for disturbing the
: peace on March 26. lor battering a boy
John M. Martin will have trial today.
With a prior conviction of larceny
standing against his name Ah Sing, the
I Chinaman who made away with a hatchet
from a store on First street, will today
plead to a felony charge. He will be
lucky if ho escapes a term in San Quentin.
As the last matter for the day .1 udge Ros
siter took up the embezzlement case of W.
S. Carter. The latter is accused of misap
propriating $'JSO in his capacity as a real
estate agent. The attorneys got into a
hot wrangle over tho matter of the post
ponement, tho defense desiring the pres
ence of a man named Barnes, who at pres
ent is in Yuma. It was finally laid over
until the 'JKth.
Justice Owens rendered his decision in
I the sentencing of Albert Aceheda for bat
, levy ou the person of a Chinaman. A
f btroiur plea iiad been made for a floater to
j make Acebeda to leave the United States,
j and accordingly he was allotted 180 days
I in jail, sentence being suspended to give
| him an opportunity to clear out. Robert
i Bell will be sentenced today for killing a
j tomcat which yowled under his window, and
j which he shot.
Best of All
To cleanse the system In a gentle and truly
t beneficial manner, when the spring time
comes, use the true and perfect remedy,
Syiupof Figs. One bottle will answer for
all the family and costs only 50 cents; the
large size -fl. Buy the genuine. Manu
| faelured by the California Fig Syrup com
| pany only, and for sale by all druggists.
The residence of George Rice at Alham
bra was destroyed at an early hour yester
day morning by fire resulting from a gaso
line stove explosion.
Tobacco Manufacturers Out Over
$10,000,000 in '95
Prospect of Still Larger Loss in '06.
Great Anxiety in Tobacco
Chicago— [Special] —It waa reported here
todity tlmt a huge sum of money had been
offered ior Ihe tobacco habit cure called Mo*
To-Bur, which la famous all over the country
for lis wonderful cures. 'lhUoffer.it is said,
wus made by parties who desire to take it off
the inantet and stop the aale because of Its in*
jury t> the tobacco business, ueneral Man*
ager Kramer, of No-To-liac, when interviewed
to-iay at his olliee. No. 45 Randolph street,
"No, sir; No«To-Bao is not for sale to the
tobacco trust Certainly \o-To-Bac affects the
tobacco business. It will cure over 200,000
people in 18!»l>, at an average saving of $50,
which each wouldotherwise expend for tobac
co, amounting in round figures to#lo,ouo,ooo.
Oi course the tobacco dealers' loss is gained by
the cured. l»oesNo-To-Hae benefit physically?
Yes, *>ir. The majority of our patients report
an immediate gain of flesh, and their nicotine
saturated systems aro cleansed and made vig
orous. NoTo-Hac is sold by druggists through*
out tiie United states and Canada, under abso
lute guarantee thai thi66 boxes will cure any
case. Failure tocure means the money back. Of
course there are failures, but they are few, and
we can Letter afford to have the good will of an
occasional failure than the money. We pub
lish a little book called 'Don't Tobacco Spit and
.smoke Your Life Away,'that tells all about
No-To-JHac, which will be mailed free to any
one desiring it by addressing the Sterling Rem
edy Co., Chicago, Montreal, Canada, or New
OILKK—In this city, March 16th, George Oiler, a
native of Pennsylvania, aged w years.
Funeral Wednesday, March I8tb; at to a.m., from
his laic residence MUI W. State street.
Members of tbe a. O. U. \V, and Equitable Aid
Union and friends invited to attend.
SAMM—The funeral of the late Jacob Samm will
take place from the family resilience, 939 s.
Olive street, Tuesday, March IT, Ib'Jb, at 11
o'clock A.M. 1 mil ment, private. Please
omit flowers.
FERGUSON— At the Sisters' Hospital In this city,
March 15, lsaii, Isham B. Ferguson, father of
Mis. Charles Knston of ibis city and .Mrs. I).
B< Hayes of San Francisco, aged 74 years and 6
Funeral at 10 o'clock a.m. Tuesday, March 17th,
at the parlors of Orrtfe lllues, Uo7 Houtb Broadway.
Friends Invited to attend.
■ ■■■■■■■■■■■■II
1 Peck a Chase Co..
■ undertaKer;!
■ 39 A BROADWAY. ■
| ♦
I The Coin |
$ Producing Sale I
# <♦>
# ... AT THE ... #
! White House I
% 245 S. Broadway %
a i
x An Unparalleled Success J
<| More Bargains Today J
<$> More Salespeople i>
<$> <$>
<|> A Few More of the Wedges <$>
<$> |
| Notions Linings §
% Value. Price Value. Price
<$> | Binding Ribbons... 15c ioc Canvas I2)ic oc W
<$> ; Corduroy Facing.. 25c 20c Silesias 20c n'-c A
Dress Stays 20c 12c Russelline 25c 15c <$>
Hooks and Eyes... 5c 2c Fibre Chamois 25c 15c
I Crochet Silks 25c 20c Crinoline ioc 6c X
<§> Parasols, Purses, Underwear, Laces, Etc., <|>
<§> AH in Proportion <$>
i j Kid Gloves Corsets J
X* Value. Price Value. Price T
! Fair Quality $1.00 75c Summer 50c 35c W
<§> I Better Quality.... 1.25 95c |R. & G., Sateen..sl.oo 6;c
<§> Good Quality 1.50 fi 25 jR. oc G., Sateen.. 1.25 00c <§;
! Extra Quality 2.00 1.50 iR. & G., Sateen.. 1.50 Jl.lO &
J Chamois 1.00 75c j Jackson Waist... 1.25 80c
<|> Trimmings, Yarns, Aprons, Jersey Caps, #
J Etc., in Proportion * #
V Sale opens at 10 a.m. Closes at 5 p.m.
X Goods delivered free in Pasadena.
I The White House I
f 1
CURE. ******
When you can use Electricity
with ease and comfort, without
the shock or the inconvenience
of the old style battery, it be
comes a pleasure to get cured by
it. No one questions the cura
tive power of Electricity, but
there is only one way to apply
it right. That is by
Dr. Sanden's
Electric Belt.
You put it on when you go to
bed at night, fixing the regu
lator so that it gives a pleasant
warming current without burn
tog the skin, and you wear it
all night without bother. You
sleep sound and awake in the
morning refreshed and vigorous,
with every vital part teeming
with animal magnetism. It it
easy to cure by this method.
'A great many people know nothing of Dr.
Sancton's Electric Belt, because they have not
takes the trouble to look It up. A little book.
■"Three Classes et Men." will Interest yea.
It la tree. Ask for It, or call and examine this
health-grrtng appllenea.
MS Market at-, opposite Palace HoteL San rm.
dace. Offlc* been, Ba. at. to 8:30 p. m. San
aa/. 10 tn 1.
Lea Aaselea. Oat. 504 Se. Broadway
PsrUanC 0r._„._.....1*4 Wastangtoa street
ao4 3. Broadway, cor. ad, Los Angeles, Cal.
Office Hours:
8 to 6; Evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays, 10 to L
Ever Troubled With Your Eyes
Ever tried us? We have fitted glasses to
thousands to their entire satisfaction.
Why not give us a trial? We witt satisfy
fen. Eyes teated free. Lowest prices.
5. O. MARStfUTZ, Scientific OpttcUa
MS & Spring street, opp. Stimson Bleak,
Established here nine years.
gay Loos let Iks Grown aa the window.
The Place
To Live in
Fair Oaks
That part of California where the
is made every year. Only a short
drive from Sacramento, on the blurts
of the American river, where the
climate is good. A proper place for
the weak. Asthma and throat trouble
are "not in it" at FAIR OAKS.
Sixty first-class families locateJ
since November.
The Farm, Field
and Fireside
Edwin K. Alsip & Co.,
Western Managers
1015 Fourth Street. Pacramento.
Mills Building, San Francisco,
Room 9,109 1-2 S. Broadway
Los Angeles
CHAS. L. HUBBARD, Local Agent,
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of iliireuion
and nutrition, and by a careful ai plication of
the tine properties of' well selected Cocoa. Mr.
Epps has provided for our breakfast and sup
per a delicately flavored beveiaue which may
save us many doctors'bills, it is by tnejudt.
cious use of such articles of diet that a consti.
tution may be gradually built up until strong
euouKh to resist ovorv tendency to disease.
Hundreds of subtle maladies aro floating
arouud us ready to attack wherever there is
a weak point. We may escape many a fatal
sbaft by keeping ourselves well foriilled with
pure blood and a properly nourished frame "
—Civil Service Gazette. Made simply with
boiling water or milk. Sold only in haii-pound
tins, by grocers, labeled thus:
JAMES EPPS & CO., Ltd., Homoeopathic
Chemists, London, England.
136 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, Cal.

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