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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 11, 1896, Image 3

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THE KILLING AT PUENTE
DETAILS OP THE MURDER OP JOHN
HAVES BY ROBBERS
Shot Down In Cold Blood In Hit Store—Tel.
tlmmy ol Witnesses to tha Affair—Two
Suspects Under Arrest In tblt City—
Tha Evidence So Far Obtained
Sheriff Burr and Coroner Campbell last
night returned from Puente, whore they
had been all day investigating tlie cold
blooded murder ot John Hayes by masked
ruffians on Thursday night. As brought
out by the testimony of witnesses at tlie
coroner's inquest tiie story of tho killing
is as follows:
Together with his brother, Thomas
Hayes, the deceased conducted a general
merchandise store in Puente, and in con
nection held the office of postmaster. At
about 0:30 in the evening Tom Hayes
went home, leaving his brother to close up
for the night. The latter went over to a
saloon kept by a Mrs. Dietzel and had two
glasses of beer, iv company with the pro-'
prietress, her 14-year-old son and an old
man named Bryant. Then Hayes left and
returned to the store.
A few minutes later the Dietzol boy went
over to the store to secure a newspapei to
read, and on reaching the place saw
through the window two masked men with
revolvers holding Haves up. Dietzel quick
ly comprehended the situation and ran
back to the saloon, secured his revolver
and called to Bryant to oome along, ex
plaining what he had seen. Both entered
the door but were received by the bandits,
who ordered them at the muzzles of their
revolvers to pass through to the rear of the
store. This they did.
In the meantime John Hayes had gone
into his bed room nnd secured a lamp and
his revolver, returning just after they had
passed behind the partition into the rear
room. At his appearance with his weapon
the robbers opened fire, fatally wounding
Hayes, and then made their escape. All
ot the witnesses of tlie affray gave their
testimony, but none were able to throw any
light upon the identity of the masked mur-
W. P. Bryant was first seen. He is a
rancher but resides in a room next door to
the Dietzel saloon, which is some lifty
yards from the Hayes store. At about
0:30 he and Hayes had two drinks with
Mrs. Dietzel and her boy Johnny, after
which Hayes left to lock up the store for
tlie night. The boy shortly followed to
fetch a" paper and returning quickly said
that two men masked with gunny sacks
were robbing the store and had Hayes cov
ered. Bryant and the boy started for the
store and on the way the lad discharged
his pistol. Arriving, they went in ond were
received by the men and ordered to pass
on to the rear. They did so and when
Hayes appeared with the lamp Bryant
shouted to him to drop it, upon which the
men fired two shots and fled. Bryant then
ran to Tom Hayes' house and gave tho
alarm, returning later with the brother,
when Hayes was already dead.
The Dietzel boy next testified. His name
was John William Dietzel and he was 14
years of age. All of Bryant's statements
were corroborated, save that he said he did
not discharge his revolver while on the way
over to the store. When the robbers forced
them back of the rear partition Dietzel said
that Bryant did not stop, but skipped out
tlie back door. He, however, waited be
hind the wall. As. Hayes appeared with
tho lamp and tlie revolver in his left hand
some one cried out, "Drop that light," and
the shooting began. Johnny insisted that
the taller of the robbers lired one shot,
Hayes fired one as he dropped, and the lad
took a pop at the men in the darkness.
Hayes fell forward on his face, the lamp
broke and the oil flamed up on the floor,
the murderers meanwhile escaping by
means of the front door.
He described the men as one tall and
tlie other shorter and stouter. Each had a
gunny sack pulled over his head with holes
for the eyes. Over his sack on his head
the taller wore a white slouch hat, and
had on a black coat such as is commonly
called a "slicker." When the men con
versed they spoke in a shrill, assumed
voice which, added to their disguise, ef
fectually prevented identification.
Thomas Hayes said that he lived some
ten minutes' walk from the store, and af
ter he had started homeward, on reaching
the corner of the hotel, he heard a pistol
shot and saw the flash. This was thought
to he a signal that Tom bad gone home,
and that the coast was clear. At the time
he thought nothing of it, however, and pro
ceeded to bis house. He had been there
but a few minutes, when old Bill Bryant
came rushing in with tbe news that two
men were holding his brother up at the
store. When they arrived at the spot, all
was quiet and John was dead on the floor,
the only light being that given off by the
flames of the burning oil from the shat
tered lamp. Near John's left hand lay his
revolver.
Dr. Fred P. Cave explained tho nature
of the fatal wound. Tlie ball, of 11 cali
ber, penetrated tho right breast, and
passing through the lung, lodging in the
spine just under the skin.
George B. Mills told of having seen two
suspicious looking characters hanging
around his place that evening just before
dark. Their description tallied with that
of the robbers in some respects. The tall
man wore a white hat and a black coat,
and the short one a black crush hat and
light overcoat.
After hearing all the evidence the jury
brought in a verdict of death by a gunshot
wound at the hands of parties unknown.
The body waß brought to Los Angeles and
taken to Sharp ft Samson's, where it will
be prepared for shipment to San Fran
cisco.
lining the afternoon two arrests were
made by .sheriff Burr at Puente and the
parties were brought to this city. No
names were given and the men may be un
justly suspected. Certain circumstances,
however, not developed at the coroner's in
quest, caused their detention pending in
vestigation. ÜBtli further and more con
clusive evidence has been obtained their
identity will not be divulged.
A cyclone of applause greets the good
work done by Price's Baking Powder.
A BLAZE ON A ROOP
Chimney Flue Afire On Broadway Creates
Consternation
A blazing chimney flue in the Bancroft
hotel at 727 South Broadway, was the
cause of much excitement shortly after 8
oclock last evening.
Tlie air being chilly, Mr. Wickersham,
the proprietor, started a fire in the fur
nace in the cellar. For some reason the
draft wa9 poor and a bunch of paper and
rags was lighted and thrown in with the
idea of burning out tbe accumulated soot
in the chimney. The iicheme worked to
perfection, for soon flames were shooting
several feet above the top of the chimney
and the Hying sparks set lire to a lot of
gunny sacks which had been spread over
the top of a skylight to moderate the
glare of tlie sun.
These blazed up, and a lady guest, seeing
the flames, shrieked, while one of the male
attaches ran for tile lire alarm box, A
partial panic ensued, and the occupants
began to pack their valuables and belong
ings, preparatory to getting out. On tlie
arrival of the engines the lire was extin- i
guislidd before any damage had been done.
BENCH SHOW ENTRIES
a
A Large Number of Local and Visiting Ca- ;
nines are Entered !
Entries for the forthcoming bench show I
nre coming in rapidly, and already ninety
live local canine aristocrats have been
listed for exhibition. Today is the last !
upon which entries will be received, and is
always the time when tha dilatory breed- i
ers make a rush to register. All entries
by mail bearing a postmark of today will
be received, so that the total number of '
dogs to be shown will not be known for a I
day or two. From San Francisco there •
will come fifty or more dogs, fifteen of
which will be St. Bernards. The Great .
Dana MM* will be well represented. Alto- ,
•other, from present indications, there
will be on exhibition nearly or quite 200
canines, making the largest show over
held in Southern California.
The unbeaten Irish setter champion.
Dick Swiveler, ia reported dead, but A. B.
Truman will have his kennels well repre
sented by some younger dogs of Swivel
er's progeny.
Japanese spaniels also promise a better
showing than has ever before been tha
case, while the cocker and field spaniels
have many entries In all classes.
Cocker spaniels are this year divided in
to classes by color, something which has
never been done here before, there not
being a large enough representation, al
though in the large eastern shows the
blacks, livers and other colors are always
segregated In the judging.
Among the St. Bernards there will be
shown the imported bitcb Yreka, whose
Esdigree dates back to 1815 and who was
red in Switzerland. Siie was shown at
the world's and midwinter fairs in Chicago
and San Francisco, and will have with her
a litter of ten puppies. Several of Dr.
Regensberger's prize winners are also to
come down from San Francisco. Many
special prizes are offered in tbe pointer
classes, which have filled well, and setters,
Irish, Gordon and English promise a good
representation.
The show will be held in the Newell A
Gammon block on Broadway during
Fiesta week and everything now points to
the greatest and most aristocratic aggrega
tion of high chass dogs ever gathered to
gether in this end of the country.
STAR AND CRESCENT MEETS
An Enjoyable Afternoon at the High School
Yesterday—Details
The Star and Creacent literary society
met at the high school yesterday after
noon, with every seat filled. The new sec
retary, Miss Alma Foy, after being in
stalled, read the minutes of the previous
meeting. Next, Miss Grace Alexander
read the critic's report, much of which was
applauded. Prof. Wilkinson then delivered
a most interesting address on A Method of
Literary Criticism. After delining poetry,
he gave an account of his unique chair of
poetry and criticism at the Chicago uni
versity, keeping his audieuce constantly
laughing with Ills humor. Mr. Galbreth
recited a humorous poem, Tho Turkey in
Danger, with illustrations by Mr. Wm.
Harrison. The High School Glee club,
composed of Messrs. Hale, DeNure,
Goodwin and Gibbs, sang so well that it
had to respond to an encore. Miss Kate
Hall read an excellent original story en
titled Bandino. Miss Nannie Longley read
Lowell's The Courtin', which was illustrated
by tableaux with the following characters:
llulda. Miss Mabel Ferguson; Mother,
Miss Myrtle Murray; Zekle, Mr. Lyman
Jacobus. Then Misses West and Marquis
sang a duet. Miss Clara Smith,accompanist
Miss Newell read two poems, Two Views
of the Rain, by herself and Mius Marquis.
Mr. Elmer Kincaid next recited Burns'
Cotter's Saturday Night, which was illus
trated by tableaux with the following
characters: Cotter, Wm. Enderlein; wife,
Miss Maud Whedon; Neebor Lad. C. de
Forrest Howry; Jennie, Miss Auatermell;
children. Miss Edith Maurice and Messrs.
Chas. Boynton and Wilson Widney.
Friday Horning Club
At the Friday Morning club yesterday,
Chats of Recent Art and Artists, in three
parts, constituted the program. An enter
taining paper entitled Some Exhibitions,
written hy Mrs. Wm. Forbes Steams and
presented by Mrs. G. H. Wadleigh, de
scribed a trip to some of the famous art
galleries in England and on the continent,
and a personal visit to Watts in London.
Mrs. George A. Caswell followed with an
informal talk on Dante Gabriel Rosetti,
giving interesting sketches of his life, his
paintings and his poems. The third topic
was Sir E. Hurne-Jones. A careful study
of this artists career, his patli to fame, the
mannerisms of his work and of that de
lineation of a distinctive conception of art
which has made him renowned, was pre
sented by Mrs. A. 10. Wadleigh.
Next Friday Miss Katherine Carey will
give a lecture on George 1< reoerick Watts,
and Mary M. Bowman will make an ad
dress on Industrial Education in Southern
California.
The result of tho recent election of
officers for the ensuing year is as follows:
President, Mrs. Margaret Collier Graham,
first vice-president, Mrs. S. S. Salisbury;
second vice-president, Mrs. Frank Wig
gins; secretary, George V. Wright; treas
urer, Mrs. W. L. Graves; the board mem
bers are, Mmes. J. H. Braly.G. Strecken
wald, F. M. Larkin, Ella P. Hubbard, J. G.
Ogllvie, Laura Kregelo, Emma Wineburg,
Frank Gibson, G. ff. Wadleigh, C. D. Wil
lard, Sarah F. Judson, Miss Jennie Col
lier.
Personal
J. Birnbaum and daughter left the
city on Thursday for New York for a visit
of several weeks.
Charles Jenkins, the well-known and
affable head clerk of the Hollelibsck
hotel, severed his connection with that
celebrated hostelry yesterday. Mr. Jenkins
handed in .his resignation to Proprietor
Bilicke on ihe first of this month. He re
signs tp accept a more lucrative position
on the first of May, but just where he in
tends to locate is for a time being kept
secret. Mr. Jenkins was a prime favorite
with trourists and traveling men and they
will hereafter greatly miss his good
humored face at the Hollenbeck.
Odd Fellows to Celebrate
Last night the Odd Fellows' committee
on anniversary celebration decided to cele
brate the 77th anniversary of the inaugura
tion of American Oddfellow ship by a
grand parade at 10 a.m., on Friday, the
24th inst., and a decoration of tbe Degree
of Chivalry, and a grand ball at Turn
verein hall at night. All the I. 0. O. F.
lodges of the city will participate in the
celebration, and all outside lodges are in
vited to tako part.
This celebration will occur during Fiesta
week; but, as it will be in the forenoon, it
will not conflict with the regular Fiesta
program. There are 0000 Odd Fellows in
the county alone, and the ceremonies will
be worthy of the great order.
As Dr. Price's Baking Powder goes
farthest, It Is most economical to use.
flaccabee Ladles Entertain
Ladies of the Maccabees, Banner Hive
No. 21. gave an entertainment last even
ing at Odd Fellow s' hall on Spring street
which was largely attended. The Pacific
quartet rendered some very line selec
tions. Tlie gentlemen composing this
quartet are: Wm. Parker, first tenor; E.
E. Salyer, second tenor; H. B. Franklin,
baritone; L, Wright, basso.
It is hardly worth anyone's while to take
the risk of waiting for a cough, cold or any
lung trouble "to go as it came," when a
remedy so pure and thorough as Dr. 1).
Jayne's Expectorant is so easily procur
able.
A party of young lady students of tho
commercial course of the high school
have engaged a six-ln-hand coach lor
the floral day Fiesta parade, and will car -
ry oil' the prize if good looks have any
influence with the judges. They nrd the
Misses Mabel Cautleld, Alberta Hedges,
Mabel Ainsworth, Anna Willey, Anna
Broughton, Beatrice Russell, Maggie Rus
sell, Cora Durnell, C.Glenn, MaggiePa
tross, Laura Freels, Bernice Wolfe, Millie
Harvey, Genovive Harvey, Blanch Cohn,
Annio O'Connor, Viola Jellson, Ella
Clement, Etta Bauer, Alice Wilman. Pro
fessor Milton Carlson, chaperon.
Beach Trains via Santa Fe
Leave for Santa Monica 7; 10 a. m., 10
a. m., 5:05 p. 01. t Redondo trains, 0:50 a.
m., 5:05 p. m. Saturday and Sunday
round trip 50 cents.
Calling Cards and Invitations
Engraved latest style, correct form. The
Webb-Edwards-Peekham Co., 233 South
Spring street.
Fifty cents round trip on Terminal rail
road to Long Beach and San Pedro. Good
going Saturday and Sunday, returning
Monday.
The finest wedding invitations or announce
ments, either printed or engraved, at reason*
able prices, furnished by IL M. Lea <Si Bra, 110
N. eprlß* it. 1
LOS ANGELES HERALD a SATURDAY MOKMNG, APRIL 11, 1896.
NEWS NOTES FROM PASADENA
PROPOSED IMPROVEMENTS IN THE WAY
OP NEW BUILDINGS
Scheme ts Widen mat extend Orange drove
Avenue to Sierra Mad re—A Citizen
Meld Uo by Footpads—Rat,ton-Word
Wedding-Social and Newt Brevities
Kinney,
the gentleman from the east who recently
purchased the property ou the northwest
corner of Colorado street and Raymond
avenue with the Intention of erecting a
block thereon, hag now purchased the
twenty-five feet adjoining it on the west,
making forty-three and one-half feet
frontage, upon which a fine block will be
erected soon, to be constructed principally
of iron and plate glass. Both sales Were
made through the agency of B. O. Kendall,
who is Mr. Kinney's agent In Pasadena.
The plans for the structure are now in the
hands of Greene ft Greene, and the build
ing will be a two-story one, unless a tenant
comes forward for a third story. It is one
of tbe Quest locations in town, being a very
desirable frontage for offices, and as it is
to ba constructed almost largely of plate
glass, the sun will shine into the rooms un
obstructed, making them very light and
warm.
S& STREET IMPROVEMENT.
One of the most desirable improvements
that has been suggested for some time is
the one the residents of Illinois street are
now agitating, namely, to widen that
street and extend It east to a connection
with Santa Anita avenue, and thence to
the broad avenue running to and through
the town of Sierra Madre, under the name
of Orange Grove avenue, east, since it is
a direct extension of that famous boule
vard. This would make a beautiful av
enue all the way to the foothills at Sierra
Madre, forming an easy grade for the res
idents of that place to come to Pasadena,
and in Its entire length Orange Grove av
enue would then be a handsome boule
vard, some five miles in length, and afford
ing unexcelled views of mountain, hill and
plain at the background of fine residences
and grounds.
A CITIZEN HELD UP
Mr. Miller, who lives at the corner of
Pasadena avenue and Green street, says
be was held up about 8:30 last night by
two men as he was going to his home, who,
at the point of a revolver, commanded him
to throw up his hand, which he did, while
they went through his clothes without,
however, finding anything but a 2-cent
piece. The footpads were concealed be
hind some bushes near the corner of Pasa
dena avenue and Green street when he
came by. He has not reported the matter
to the police for the reason that they se
cured nothing and he is none the worse for
wear. lie says one of the men was about
live teet ten and wore good clothes and
would weigh about 100 pounds. The other
v.-ay shorter.
Ii ALSTON-WARD WEDDING
William A. Ward and Miss Myrtle Ral
ston were married at the Methodist Epis
copal church last evening, Rev. Clark
Crawford officiating in the presence of a
few friends and relatives. The church
was prettily decorated with flowers and
the bridal party entered lo the strains of
the Lohengrin's march, Benjamin O. Lacy
acted as best man ond Miss Ana Lavella
as bridesmaid. The bride and maids
wore white gowns and carried bouquets of
orange blossoms and white roses. An in
formal reception followed the ceremony,
after which the bride and groom went to
their homo on Michigan avenue.
BREVITIES
The Brownie club mot by invitation last
evening at the home of Miss Woodruff on
North Los Robles. The French revolution
being t.e subject of debate, a number of
papers were read upon its causes and the
leading characters who took part. Election
of officers followed, the incumbents being
re-elected. Refreshments were served and
the occasion greatly enjoyed.
The jury in the case of Solcido, the Mex
ican alleged to have stolen wood from the
Hugus ranch, rendered a verdict of guilty
yesterday. Th prisoner was remanded
for sentence today at 10 oclock, but in re
sponse to a motion of defendant's attor
ney sentence was postponed until Wednes
day to enable him to make a motion for a
new trial.
Prof. G. Wharton James gave an inter
esting illustrated lecture on the snake
dance last evening at the tabernacle, dis
playing many of the souvenirs of the last
dance of the Moqui Indians, which was
witnessed by a.number of Pasadena peo
ple, as well as others from different parts
of the world. The lecture was highly in
structive.
At the meeting yesterday of the public
library trustees, in the office of G. A. Gibbs,
esq., the Pasadena Loan association was
granted the privilege of selecting for the
ilbrary a list of California books not to ex
ceed $250 In value. The library commit
tee will purchase the books which the asso
ciation selects, in recognition of past aid
which the association has given the institu
tion.
Tho death of Marion J. Redmond, aged
27 years, occurred Wednesday, April sth.
The funeral services were held from Lip
pencott' undertaking establishment at 2
oclock this afternoon, Rev. Clark Crawford
officiating. The interment took place in
Mountafn View cemetery.
Edwin Steams, who was appointed by
the board of trade as marshal of the Pasa
dena division in the Fiesta parade, re
ceived his appointment as division mar
shal from Grand Marshal Owens today.
He was also authorized to name eight aids.
The class in sacred literature held its
regular meeting tins evening at the Baptist
church. The theme for tbe session was
"The Jewish Dispensation; The Anticipa
tion of Evangelism."
Annual meeting of tho Christian Alli
ance will be held at tho Children's Home,
280 N. Los liobles avenue, tomorrow (Sat
urday) at 2:30 p. m.
The funeral services of Mrs. Sarah G.
Watson were held this afternoon at tlie
parlors of Lippencott & Co. and the inter
ment was made in Mountain View ceme
tery. Rev. W. Hall officiated.
The primary Sunday school workers
meet tomorrow at 3 p.m. to consider the
organization of a union.
An interesting program has been pre
pared for the meeting of the Connecticut
association at Odd Fellows' hall tomorrow
at 3 p.m.
A party of young friends will ho enter
tained by Mrs. T. S. C. Lowe tomorrow at
I oclock at luncheon in honor of Miss
Lowe, whose marriage occurs on the 22d.
Mr. and Mrs, J. S. Glasscock will enter
tain tlie Merry-go-round Social club Mon
day evening at their home on Last Colo
rado street.
Mr!. Ella Hanson and son, who have
wintered here, left for the east yester
day.
Mrs, 10. Monro has returned from San
Francisco and is a guost of tlie Carleton.
Among guests at the Carleton is J. H.
O'Keilly of Kansas City.
Mr. and Mra. E. R. Hull leave for San
Diego tomorrow for a brief stay. They are
accompanied by a party of friends.
Mrs. Stanley, mother of Mrs. George B.
Senter, has returned after an absence of a
year, aid is at her daughter's cm Los
Kohles avenue.
Some members of the Art association
were entertained yesterday afternoon at
the homo of M rs. Meeker on North Ray
mond avenue.
Robert Waterman of Switzer's camp was
in town this afternoon.
Mrs. R. W. Allen and (laughter have re
turned from Sun Diego.
Among guests at the Aipine tavern
yesterday were A. R. Metcalfe and wife
and Miss DodsWortb.
Governor and Mrs. Larrabee, who have
been at the hotel Green, have gone up to
Mount Lowe for a short st'vy before return
ing to their home in lowa,
Hotel Green—General James W. Forsyth,
U. S. A.; J. F. Bell, Mrs. J. F. Bell, Mrs.
C. G. Treat, J. F. Landis, Major A. C.
Bates, San Francisco; Mrs. E. 0. Bone
frus, Boston; E. K. Knight and wife, Mel
rote, Mass.; Mrs. George Tntch and
daugter, Mrs. George A. Gaus, Mrs. M. W,
Gaut, St. Louis; Charles Laton and wife,
O. H. Young and wife, San Francisco; W.
B. Southard, Rochester; George A. Wood
ford and wife. Indianapolis; Walter G.
King and wife. New York; W. A. Thomp
son and wife, Troy, N. V.; E. D. Stow and
wife, Philadelphia; J. C. Porter, wife and
daughter, Ottawa. III.; C. H. Cohover,
Chicago; W. H. Elliott, Detroit; pswald
yon Beedl, Austria: Mrs. E. F. Hyde, Miss
S. F. Hyde, E. P. Kelham. Los Angeles.
SAN BERNARDINO
SAN BERNARDINO, April 10 The
fifth annual convention of the Epworth
League of the San Diego district met at the
First M. E. church last night, with between
75 and 100 delegates in attendance. The
session last night, as well as those today,
have been largely attended, and the papers
and discussions have been of general in
terest. Three papers were read during the
forenoon, one on The League in Rural Dis
tricts by Mr. Inglehardof Highland, in the
absehce of E. E. Barnes; another on The
Responsibility of Members to the League
and Church, by H. H. Baker of this city,
and one on The Third Department, by Rev.
S. O. Elliott of Westminster. Each of
these were) followed by interesting discus
sions.
Among the clergymen in attendance are
Dr. Wright, Riverside; Rev. Messrs.
Mather, Colton; Marks. Highland; En
yeart, Rialto; Inwood, Redlands; Jouvii,
Santa Ana; Caswell, Lrs Angeles; Hartley,
San Diego; Loyd, Arlington; Avery, E'sin
ore: Barton, Garden Grove, and Jennings,
A to i 3
NOTES OF THE DAY
A marriage license was issued this morn
ing to William Locke and Marie Lindaae,
both of Los Angeles,
A postofUce has been established at Fre
dalba, on the mountain, and A. H. Smiley
appointed postmaster.
Tho advance of the storm came with a
few showers in the valley last night, but on
the mountains an inch of sleet and snow
fell. It began snowing there again at 10 a.
m. and at 2 oclock five inches of snow was
reported and still falling. In this city
sleet, snow, hail and rain had fallen during
the afternoon.
Sheriff Hotcomb received an execution
by telegraph from San Francisco last night,
authorizing him to levy oh the stock of A.
Jonas A-Bros, in this city for $14,331, the
claim of A. Feutchwanger, together with
1225 attorneys' fees in the case. Sheriff
Holcomb posted the notice and advertised
the goods for sale Wednesday, April 15,
at 11 a. in.
The jury which heard tho evidence
against Ignatz Weber, the itinerant scis
sors grinder who beat his horse to death
Sunday, required but half an hour to make
no their minds that Weber was very guilty.
The offense of which Weber was convicted
is only a misdemeanor, and six months ia
the limit of imprisonment,but Judge Soule
considered the case so grave that he in
flicted a flue of $150 or 150 days in iail.
A trip round tho world finds Dr.
Trice's Baking Powder sold everywhere.
SANTA ANA
SANTA ANA, April 10.—The county
supervisors are today in court on man
damus to show cause for their refusal to
issue a liquor license to Leo Stephen some
months ago. The motion was argued,
submitted and denied. Plaintiff excepted
and cause set for hearing April 30th.
This is the same Stephens who was re
leased from jail on habeas corpus and will
have a hearing in the supreme court on
the sufficiency of his commitment.
There will be a base ball game tomorrow
between the Whittier and Santa Ana
teams in Athletic park, Santa Ana.
'The make-up will be as follows:
Whittier. rotltlon. Santa Ana.
Ferguson o Clement
McCauii p B. Hlukey
Hrown s 8 llaker
Washington lb w. Hiskef
itico Sb Iteed
whlteitats 3b Mossbaugh
Arnold 1 f West
Kcogen c.f Wood
Urcrn r.f l'ltbades
John E. Harris, aged 40and brother of
County Treasurer R. T. Harris, died at
Westminster last evening. He was an old
resident of the county and leaves a widow
and large family of children. He will be
buried from his lale residence at 10 oclock
tomorrow.
The First Presbyterian church held its
annual meeting last night and re-elected
its old trustees—Messrs. Wood, Lewis,
Everett, Blee and Smiley. Reports of
officers showed they were free from debt
and had a fund on hand for extensive im
provements, which will he made at once.
W. Krlond Neece, the -' 1 -months-old eon
of William Meece, died this morning of
croup.
Miss Birdie Davis of Phoenix, Ariz., who
has been visiting Miss Williams, returned
to Los Angeles today.
POMdNA
POMONA, April 10.—It has been snow
ing more or less today on the mountains,
and lias rained a little down in the valley.
The party nf Pomonans which spent a
week trout fishing and hunting in San
Antonio and San Gabriel canyons has re
turned after a jolly good time.
The annual reception of The Fruit and
Flower Girls held last night in the Hotel
Palomares parlors, was the most success
ful one they have held.
Duties have been resumed at Pomona
college, and will be on Monday morning
in the public schools of the city.
Between the Santa Barbara Flower Fes
tival of next week, aud La Fiesta de Los
Angeles the following week, Pomonans will
have an opportunity of au enjoyable out
ing.
Lo?al shippers of oranges report the mar
ket flat and down at present.
Now that the right of way matter is set
tled, it is presumed the trustees will accept
the $2000 proposition and that the South
ern Pacific company will commence Waork
upon the lill through the park. Tnero
were three propositions submitted by the
court, giving respectively $2000, $1500
and $1000.
Mother King came up from Los Angeles
this morning and is shaking hands with old
Pomona friends.
George O. Brown has gone to some mines
near Yuma, where he has been offered a
position.
George Aikire of Phoenix, Ariz., is in
Pomona on a visit to Ilia mother.
Major Hutchinson, who has been recent
ly covered with an affliction of carbuncles,
is vow suffering from a bone felon.
SAN PEDRO
SAN PEDRO. April 10.-Last evening
the San Pedro Literary association tender
ed to its members a social in the Library
hall, and a jolly time was indulged in.
Tonight a rag ball will be given by
Martha Washington council of Chosen
Friends at Swinford's hall.
Wm. H. Saragaand W. A. Carpenter are
at San Francisco as representatives to the
grand lodge of Chosen Friei (Is ahd A. O.
U. W.
BEAUTY
Saturday purchases won't he complete if
you don't buy a jar of Lola Montez Creme
of druggists.
H. H< SAL A fox, s. taring St.. I* A.
0. r. iir.iNZUMAN, n Main St., I A.
It removes age traces, prevents wrinkles,
pimples, blackheads, all skin irritations.
75c. Lasts three months.
'"' w ' tn ■Oiontsin
Blamrs wil neelvea
ln>ok o£ itistructitml
? loio Montez creme
Ijlggg FREE
riRS. NErilß HARRISON.
Dermnolocitt, 40-43 Geary tt, San 1 rtnchco.
RIVERSIDE
RIVERBIDE, April 10.—The Worrell
family were yesterday bound over by Just
ice Miller to keep tbe peace, on complaint
of Mrs. Corrigan.
Canton Riverside and Riverside lodge I.
O. O. K. have decided to go to Los Angeles
Saturday, April 25, to help celebrate the
seventy-seventh anniversary of the order,
which occurs April 26th. The date falls
on Sunday, hence the celebration on the
25th.
Mrs. W. A. Hoyt of this city is enjoying
a visit from a cohsln. Miss Lucretia Porter
of Birmingham, N. Y.
Colonel T. J. Wilson of San Bernardino,
and right of way agent for the Southern
Pacific railroad, was in the city yesterday
for pleasure.
Horticultural commissioner Van Kirk of
South Riverside was a Riverside visitor
yesterday.
Eight mining claims were filed with
County Recorder GruWell yesterday after
noon and today.
Miss Leota Gruwell of Elninore is visit
ing her brother, E. H. Gruwell, and Miss
lsabelle Curl on Cypress avenue this week.
MOUNT LOWE NEWS
MOUNT LOWE, April 10.—Among the
arrivals at Mount Lowe today are L. R.
Hasska and wife, Chicago; C. C. Price,
Philadelphia, Mrs. C. Hubut Torry, Pasa
adena; T. A. Watson and wire, E.B. Hos
mer and wife, Miss Mary O'Donohue and
Anna T. Wall, Boston; Mrs. Chas. H Gill
nnd Mrs. L. H. Malone, Cleveland, Mrs.
K. Schuyler and Mrs. M. Hirst, Portland,
Oregon; Mrs. H. A. Bancroft, Groton,
Mass.; S. Ekstein and wife and A. Ekstein,
Oshkosh, Wis.; Mac E. Schriber, Milwau
kee; R. H. Wothwell, wife and child,
Omaha; C. H. Clark and wife and Arthur
H. Clark, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Mrs. Mor
ris Jones, Oshkosh, Wis., Mrs E. M. Ball,
Grand Rapids, Michigan: R.Oppenheimer,
Berlin, Germany; Ed Woolley and Louis
Pin-cell, San Francisco; H. C. Labor and
wife, Chicopee, Mass.
Social hall, at the Echo Mountain house,
is a lively place during the day and even
ing, the large number of guests making it
their place of meeting.
The Alpine tavern is also well filled with
guests, who find much pleasure and
amusement there and in the surrounding
canyons.
ONTARIO
ONTARIO, April 10.-Two important
social events have taken place here this
week. On Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs.
Aubrey Spooner entertained a number of
friends at a fancy dress ball in the I. O. U.
W. hall. About sixty ladies and gentle
men attended the party and about half of
the guests were in fancy costumes.
Last night the ladies of Ontario gave a
leap year party in the same hall and took
good care of their guests. Over 100 people
enjoyed the function and admired the ex
cellent arrangements made for the pleas
ure of all concerned.
Mrs. Hollingsworth, sister of A. ,T. Gale,
who ieft here recently lo visit her old he-no
in Albion, Mich,, died there yesterday.
Mrs. Hollingsworth was for some years a
resident of Los A ngeles.
Moores & Leach sold this week town lot
17, block 37, to Ed McMannis. Consider
ation $350.
Santa Catallna Island
Prominent among recent arrivals at the
Metropote hotel, Avalon, are tbe follow
ing:
T. D. Wayne and wife. Mr. Wayne has
been on the board of trade of Chicago for
about twenty-five years.
L. W. Bowers of Chicago, general solici
tor for the Chicago and Northwestern rail
road, accompanied by E. D. Hulbert, Otis
H. Waldow and J. A. Kelsey.
T. U. Jacks and wife, F. A. Lux and
Misses S. Lux and Belle Harris of San
Francisco.
M. Harris and wife, Ellis Cohn and wife,
J. F. Crank and wife, Albert F. Crank and
H. H. Scott of Los Angeles.
Charles S. Peale and wife and Miss Lila
D. Peale of Norwich, Conn.
A. L, Brown, a prominent merchant of
San Francisco, and his wife aro at the
Metropoie.
William J. Burns and wife and Miss Cora
Burns of Pittsburg are enjoying a few days
at Avalon.
McKinley proposes to go to St. Louis and
sympathize with the American sheep in
such a heartbroken way that the Republi
can silver advocates will not have tho in
humanity to intrude on his great grief.—
New York World.
Weak, Irritable Jired
"1 Was No Good on Earth."
Dr. Miles' Nervine strengthen
the weak, builds up the broker
down constitution, and pernianentlr
cures every kind of nervous disease
"A bout one year ago I n an nflttetet
with tierrousness, sleeplessness
Creeping sensation in my legs,
Slight palpitation of my heart.
Distracting confusion of the mind
Hertous loaa or lapoe. of memory.
Weighted down with care an;
Worry. I completely lost appetiti
And felt my vitality wearing out,
I nw< weak, irritable and tired,
My weight was reduced to 100 Iba.,
In fact M was no good, on earth.
A friend brought «|j3Mßr'*_
roe Dr. Miles' book,
"New and Start- m 9
I finally decided al
to try a Dottle of y[
or.itivo Nervine \
Before I had taken
one bottio I could << vmV
sleep as well aa a
l(l-yr.-old hoy. My
appetite returned
greatly Increased.
TlTieit I had taken the aiccth bottle
My weight increased to 170 bs.,
The aensation inmy lege waa gone;
My nerves steadied completely:
Sty memory was fully restored.
Mybrainaccmedclearcrthanever.
I fait asgoodaa any man on earth.
Dr. Miles' Hestorative Xervtne in
A great medicine, I assure, you."
Augusta, Me. Walter It. Durban k.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on a positive
marantee that the first, bottio will benefit.
S.lldruKßistsse!litnt.sl,fl bottles forja, or
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by tho Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
fi mm IL
Perlcct Fit, Best of ygji
Workmanship, at
Moderate Prices, go to nsS^mmw
Joe Poheim, IBP
THE TAILOR. IS|||
PflfltS oto.J irem ~ 58 I s»i
Suits Sa.r)?6«.s2o
Tlie Styles are Complete and Ariistk In
Kvery way. All Garments Shrunk
Before Cutting.
Tb. Largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
Angeles.
143 S. Spring Street,
Bryson Block, Lot Angelas.
MAJOR W. W. ROBBINS
Framer of the Indiana Military Bill Made
Well by Paine's Celery Compound
POZA
Major Robbins of tbe Second Indiana
State guards, Bide on Oeneral MoKee'a
staff and president of Camp Oray, has
been for two years one of the most
influential members of the Indiana
legislature and the author of the famous
Indiana Military Law of 1889.
Major Robbins was a vary siok man
np to the time of taking Paine'a Celery
Compound.
In proof of what that remarkable
remedy can do to make a sick person
strong and well, Major Bobbins' letter
from Indianapolia best tells its own
straightforward story.
"I was troubled with a torpid lirer,
constipation and the accompanying
sallow complexion, while my entire
nervous system was entirely deranged,
and I waa greatly reduced iv flesh.
While in this condition I was taken
down with a very severe attack of the
grip, and waa, for a long time, oonfined
to the house and my bed.
"Iresorted to various medicines and
tonics, and under their temporary in
fluence made several attempts to re
sume my business of traveling about
in the interests of A. Htelfen, cigar
manufacturer of this city; but relapse
succeeded relapse, and I not only was
obliged to abandon my business, but
growing gradually worse, became appre
hensive of tbe ultimate result.
"At this juncture my mother-in-law,
who had used your remedy with grati
fying results, prevailed upon me to
commence taking Paine's Celery Com
pound, and it, gives me great pleasure
to state that I at once began to feel its
beneficial effects.
New Furniture ™<* Carpets
THE LATEST
Matting, Oil Cloth and Linoleum Portlers, Curtain Fixtures
Bedding Baby Carriages
Window Shades Upholstery Goods
Silk and Lace Curtains j Etc., Etc
Prices the Lowest Wm. S. Allen
Telephone 24i 332-334 S. Spring St
CURE.
EVERY riAN who suffer while he tolls.
EVERY WOfIAN who pines from agony while
yet sho lives.
EVERY CHILD who languishes iv mlstry'i
lap. let your Ills be what they may, don't tie*
spnir for here is your relief, for its cures bor*
der on the miraculous, child with diihtherhi
cured in ono night; child 7 year? muscular
rheumatism, aoulp not he lnovtd only on v
gbeet, eureil in :i days: mftti witli erysinei..-;
periodically for yars cured inn mouth. iUO
mati rheumatism 7 months greatly relieved in
;t treatments, cured in 4 eoufSOs Another.
re nernl debility so th a t lie was a burden, cured
in a raanth. lady, iudi ostion. constipation,
pioduoliijl nervous pnsirauun," cured in :!
week*, seve o cases piles cured, also blood
riUeajies, chronic diarrhoea, insomnia Above
testimonials from ftiMstefa, judges, prrtfessorai
etc Henieinber tit-'-ase cannot lemuiii when
111* pysleui is chart,ed wil li OXYGEN,
Treasurer's nnieo, Kin™ Po , \\ ash.
One nt the ft eat st wonders oi the BgU is tlie
r.lecirikure. This little, c!i"n*< instrument is a
marvel. It carries wi.h it tlie healing proper*
ties of tho rpoit et' th • maladies of the human
family. After purchasing one (fetid full* test
ing ttß rxerits for scarlet lever in 4 different
ea«es in our family it completely radicated
every symntom ot well de lined, malign* nt
cases fn 84 hours an i for R after* I debility has
hotiquft'. in fact nothing can ecmpHre 'with
the "Lleeti il. ure," orthis lime wonder.
i. W. VAPi.K,
County Treasurer Ktug Co.
i onic for certain relief.
ROOM «. BANK BtDO.,
Hun anil c o.d. if I.os Angeles, I'M,
Stockholder's Meeting.
The Annual Meotlnerof the stockholders of tlie
L. A.Oil Burning and Supply Co. will be hidd In
ihe once Of tlie company, rorner A 1 ham bra nv
einipaud Date street, Los Angeles, Calif., ou Mon
day, April 20, .sou, m 2 o'clock, p m.
JOHN f. ■ACIUALUt'I, Secretary.
7-i(M3 15 17-20
r ~ ... fj.dfc
I "My appetite, which had failed me,
returned, my constipation ceased, and
very soon my liver became normal in
its action. Following this my sleep
lessness and headaches ceased, and I
began to Rain flesh. The insidious hold
on me that the grip had hitherto wee
relaxed, and I felt invigorated and
strengthened, bo I could resume *jr
vocation and feel free from the Unfmtfl,
enervated feeling that had so long
possessed me.
"My friends were pleasantly inr
prised with the change in my condi
tion and I waa only too happy to rec
ommend Paine'a Celery Oompoand to
such of my acquaintances as were • of
fering from any of the oompleiata
which so complicated my case. There
fore I again say, I feel Impelled try a
deep sense of gratitude to eipreee how
much 1 have been helped, for I now
feel and look like a new man."
Physicians who rely on Paine's Cel
ery Compound—as thousands of the
most wide-awake members of the pro
fession are doing, especially now that
nearly every one feele tbe need of a
genuine spring remedy—phyeloiana
know very well what that languor and
that tired feeling means. They know
that debility today often results In
nervous prostration tomorrow, unless
the tired system is qutokly Invigorated.
That is why all over the country
today Paine's Celery Compound le be
ing taken by the advioe of skilled phy
sicians. It is the one remedy that
physicians can conscientiously call a
genuine spring remedy. Try lt.
These shoes fit to perfection and weal
as only the best of leather can. They're
shapely, pliant—the most comfortable ol
footwear. They always manage to let ia
air and keep out water.
FOB PALE BY HENRY KLE.IK.
Poland Address
/_>,.,.£. PARISH'S
I\UCH. URUQ STORE,
Water ,ck BROAPVtAT
EUREKA OIL CO. 2Q4' g South Braaawty
Producers and Dealers in
OIL. FUEL OIL. OIL.
Stockholder's Meeting'
Office oi Hie Ban .lose Ranch ComnSny,)
Rooms 1 and -2. I'allfomla Bank Uullding.S
Los ANc.n.Fs. (Hi.., April 0, 1-BB.)
The rmuliir An anal Mei'limj of the SMrkhoMtts
of the Siui .Jose Ituin'h Conynntlv will be held at th.
company's olllco rooms So*, t and 2, (JallfoTala
Hunk IliilUllin.'. I.os Angeles. California, Thdra
dny. the lillli ilay of April, IX9H, at 2 o'clock, p. tn.,
lorllio purpose of oleol Ins a hoard of lllrectort far
the I'tisnlna year, unit tho transaction of such
ether business as may properly come before garb
in retina,
lot A. li. NOLTON, SecrHary.
Stockholders' Meeting:
rpIIKRU WII.I, 1110 A SPECIAL btock
-1 holders' nieetlnv of the Los AaaaUi Fiji.
leum.fsmeltlnn and eajtedleytn.
board of directors ak their meeting oh tftafcsh 11,
1898, to he held at rooms lis and 115, Brrnb SMS*,
ou « cduas'lav. April tl, I MM. St 10 •bta.,tjr|M
purpos? or removing a director asd etket IsstsJiV
ant business relating thereto.
By order ot the board of doctors. _ marg
Los Angeles, Cal., Aorll i, IMS. ' ■"•"■""I
3

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