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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 06, 1896, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-05-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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TltrMmATtrss-Rerortof observations taken at
Los Angeles. May 6. The barometer tt
rednaed to sea level.
Tim*. I Bar. |Ther. R. H'm VTi Val W ther
B 00 a. re. 23.H7 ~M 87 E 5 Cloudy
{jWptm. 29.8(1 «3 51 W 9 Clear
Maximum temperature, 68.
Minimum Temperature. 5L
Rainfall past 24 hours, .01.
Rainfall {or season, 8.21.
W«ath»» RarottT-Uniied states department
ol agrloulture weather report, received at
Los Angeles, May 4, 1890.
■ ~~ ... m inr.,jtVl,V..
Foreesst-For Southern California: Fair
on Wednesday, warmer Wednesday night in
toe eastern portion: light westerly winds.
Rooms 12 a week and up. U. S. Hotel
Hear Walker at Peniel hall today, 2:30
p. m., and tonight.
Lee & Scott, attorneys, have moved
to rooms 411 to 414 Bullard block.
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
€47 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
There were an even halt dozen rail
way notables in the city yesterday.
The McKinley club held its regular
meting last night at Odd Fellows' hall.
Sharp & Samson, funeral directors
(independent,) 536 South Spring street.
Tel. 1029.
Removed, R. W. Morris, dentist. No
lan & Smith block, Broadway and Sec
ond street.
The Southern Pacific depot at Lords
burg is finished and the builders go next
to San Dimas.
■Watches cleaned. 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals. 10cents. Pat
ton, 214 South Broadway.
Take lunch today with the ladles of
the First Christian church at 303 South
Broadway from 11:30 to 2. Only 25 cents.
There is much opposition to the pro
posed Broadway tunnel manifested In
the quarters that will have the most ef
Frank Kelsey, the public administra
tor, and his wife are mourning the loss
Of their daughter. Algae, 16 years of age,
who died yesterday.
Adams Bros., dentists. 239£ South
Spring street. Painless filling and ex
tracting Best sets of teeth from $6 to
110. Hours, Sto 6; Sundays. 10 te 12.
Superintendent Foshay is lamenting
• large Increase of unrullness on tho
part of school children, and attributes
It to the Fiesta carnival night influ
Gendron '96 model bicycle. flOO: Reli
ance '96 model bicycle. $75; Jnveniles' '9i",
model bicycle. $S0 and $35. at Southern
California Arms Co., 113 West First St.,
Los Angeles.
There is trouble in Angelina Circle.
No. 106, Companions of the Forest. A
faction is dissatisfied with the recent
reinstatement of the circle to its posi
tion as a working body.
Visitors at La Fiesta are invited to
see the free art exhibition at Liohten
berger's Art Emporium, 107 North
Main street. The gallery will remain
open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The Schubert quartet and Miss Fran
ces Hughes, harpist, gave a very de
lightful concert last evening at Simp
son tabernacle to a good sized audience.
It was a genuinely musical treat.
For sale cheap.—soo pounds brevier
type; was used on The Herald until
Merger.thaler typesetting machines were
put in April 15. Address Business Man
ager, The Herald. Los Angeles, Cal.
The Rev. E. P. Walker, who is holding
daily metings at Peniel hall, is said to
be one of the clearest expositors of the
scriptures in this country. Large and
increasing audiences are attending Mr.
Walker's discourses.
Charles Johnson, captain of the oil
boat Enoch Talbot, has been fined by
Collector of the Port Gaffey in the sum
of $697 because his mate was a foreigner.
This Is in accordance with the orders
of the secretary of the treasury.
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. Electricity scientifically
used. Consultation hours, 1 to 5. Tel
127 T.
The Rev. Louis Mysonhimer last night
began a series of revival meetings in
Simpson tabernacle. The gentleman is
known as the boy evangelist. The meet
ings will continue each evening, Satur
day excepted, as long as the interest
Don't forget the entertainment and
necktie and apron sociable which will
be given next Friday night at the Welsh
church, 436 Crocker street, near Fifth
street. A good time and lots of fun are
in store for those who attend. Every
one invited.
The following have been posted for
membership in the Jonathan club: AY.
B. Cline. Miles Dodd, Jr., W. F. Bots
ford, H. Frank Moulton, Dr. J. S. Potts.
William A. Morgan. Hugh Olassell. Oail
Borden, John J. McGrath. jr., J. F.Crank,
and Theo. A. Simpson.
There was born to the wife of Joseph
J. Keith of the firm of Hughes, Keith
& Co. of Denver, a ten-pound boy. Mrs.
Keith is visiting her mother. Mi s. E. W.
Noyes of 413 East Twenty-eighth street.
A native daughter herself, she desired to
present her native state with a native
At the monthly meeting of the Free
Kindergarten association it was voted
to return tlanks through The Herald
to the many friends who so kindly as
sisted in the rendition of the Cradle
Fongs, also the merchants and business
firms who so generously loaned and do
nated goods for the entertainment.
Wilbur Sturtevant, superintendent of
the burro trail to Wilson's peak, will
shortly be united to his wife and family
after an absence of twenty years. Stur
tevant formerly lived at Oberlin, Ohio.
Both his letters and those of his wife
were miscarried, so, thinking himself
deserted.Sturtevant left Colorado, where
he had gone,and journeyed to California.
A mutual woman friend has effected
the reconcilliation.
Brake His Wrist
Lewis Thye applied at the receiving
hospital yesterday afternoon for treat
ment for a broken wrist sustained by
a fall from his buggy while driving on
Alameda street. His horse became frac
tious and cramped the buggy up against
the railroad tracks In such manner that
Thye was thrown out, falling on his
left wrist and breaking the boiies badly.
Dr. Bryant set the Injured member aiid
Thye was sent home. He is a brother of
the former electrician of the city Are de
partment, is a timer by trade and re
sides at 1216 West State street. The ac
cident will incapacitate Thye for work
for at least five weeks.
When Nature
Needs assistance it may be best to ren
der it promptly, but one should remem
ber to use even the most perfect reme
dies only when needed. The best and
most simple and gentle remedy is the
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the Cal
ifornia Fig Syrup Company.
It Would Be Arrreciatcd
A copy of The Herald's Fiesta edition
is a valuable and an appropriate sou
venir to mail to distant friends. It tells
ail about the great festivities as well as
Southern California and Los Angeles.
Hingie copies o cents. Postage 3 cents.
As the edition is limited, orders should
be sent in without delay.
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo
& Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
My prices for wallpaper beat all the city
A. A. Eckstrom, 324 South Spring street.
Last of the Mace Mayes Cattle
Stealing Case
Grand Jury Returns True Bills Against
Reeves and Hussey
A Russian Couple's Troubles Ar* Dissolved
at Last by Judge Shaw—New Incor
porations and Court Note*
The hearing of the charge against
Horace Lawn for forgery in the Mace
Mayes cattle stealing case was yester
day concluded in department one.
Amongst the witnesses examined were
Ysldro and Mrs. Ruiz, Mrs. Alvoradis
and Con Mallory. Ysidro Ruiz repeated
the story about the famous blue steer,
whose slaughter convicted Mace Mayes.
At the conclusion of the evidence of the
prosecution, the defence rested its case,
maintaining that no case had been
made out against Lawn. The jury re
tired at ten minutes past four and after
an hour's deliberation returned a ver
dict of "not guilty."
A Russian Couple's Rows
Judge Shaw yesterday tried the di
vorce suit of a Russian. Joseph F. Priz
gint. The grounds of Prizgint's com
plaints were that since 1879, the year of
their marriage, defendant had devel
oped an ungovernable temper, which
proved too great a strain on his nerves;
that he had frequently been ill danger of
his life, his spouse having thrown nitric
acid on his, back, put rough on rats into
a pot roast, had struck him on the head
with an umbrella with such force as to
smash the umbrella and had also thrown
a chamber pot at his head.
The defendant denied such allegations
and proved desertion. For the past year
she had been supporting herself and her
children. A decree in favor of the de
fendant was granted.
Wilson We case,l
Sam Wilson was on trial yesterday in
department two for the larceny in com
plicity with William Mulcahy of a
watch and chain and $12 In money from
a rancher named August Zibler. on the
:.'sth of February. Zibler had arrived in
the city with $35: in the evening of the
third day but $12 remained, and by morn
ing his balance and watch had disap
peared. Defendant's counsel cross-ex
amined Zibler with much exactness as
to his movements and haunts on the
night preceding his loss. The jury re
turned a verdict of "not guilty."
Contractors' Suits
Thomas Wallace, the contractor, is
the plaintiff in a suit agrinst S. A. W.
Carver, Stella Carver and the Equitable
Building and Loan association for a bal
ance due him.
David Liddeil. the contractor, yester
day commenced an action against Hen
ry and Elizabeth Elliott, Easton. Eld
ridge & Co. and the California Title In
surance company to recover the sum of
$2922,38 for constructing a three-story
brick building on lot 37 of the Wood
worth tract.
Ballerino Will Reflect
Mr. Ballerino, who failed to pay Mrs.
Ballerino her monthly alimony of $75,
which was due last Friday, was yester
day sentenced by Judge Shaw to two
days in jail for contempt of court and
a fine of $50 to be paid by $2 a day until
amount is complete. J. Marion Brooks,
attorney for Mrs. Ballerino, declared
that Ballerino paid the $50 costs of the
action for divorce in nickels, refusing
positively to pay in other coin, although
he has an income of $900 per month-
Counterfeiters Indicted
In the United States district court yes
terday the federal grand jury returned
a true bill against both Richard Reeves
and Frances Hussey, the former for
moulding counterfeit matter and the lat
ter for passing the same. The grand
Jury reported that they had found no
bill aginst Ung Sin, charged with hav
ing a United States mail lock unlaw
fully in his posesslon.
Petitions In Insolvency
John White, brick maker, filed yester
day a petition in insolvency. Liabili
ties, $3967.06; assets, nil.
Charles John Orth, the old man who
was arrested last week for contempt of
court in refusing to pay Mrs. Orth ali
mony of $30 a month since August. 1892.
yesterday filed a petition in insolvency.
Liabilities, $1867.65; assets, $50.
Boßrd of Supervisors
Mrs. Carrie A. Soule yesterday peti
tioned the board of supervisors that she
might file an action without charges
against her husband, Thomas H. Soule,
to compel hlin to maintain herself and
two children. Walter Bordwell attor
ney, offers his services free of charge.
The board instructed the clerk to file
papers without cost.
fir. Rlgzins' Horse
The examination of Mr. Stittman for
obtaining money by false pretences
from Mr. Uiggins of the Broadway-
Transfer company, has been set by Jus
tice Young for Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
During Mr. Riggins' absence, it is al
ledged that Mr. Stittman sold one of his
horses for $75 to a Mr. Owens.
Dole's Case continued
In the case of the People vs. the at
torney, E. J. Dole, for alleged forgery
before Judge Smith yesterday, a demur
rer filed by defendant's counsel, Henry
T. Gage, was overruled. The defend
ant pleaded not guilty and his case was
placed on the call calendar to be set for
Charged With Embezzlement
The district attorney has filed an in
formation in department one against
W. S .Carter, charged wjt% embezzle
ment. It is alleged that Carter, on the
lith of February, fraudulently oppro
priated to his own use the sum of $250
entrusted to him by Arnold Burrell.
A Pumping Plant
The case of Steams vs. Gordon In the
matter of a contract in supplying and
putting in a pumping plant was heard
yesterday in department three. The
case was submitted without argument.
Judgment was ordered for the defend
ant for the amount of his costs.
A Threatenlnj Paterfamilias
In Township Justice Young's court
yesterday W. H. Worden, who was
charged with threatening to kill and
murder his wife, M. J. Worden, also
threatening to steal and drown the
plaintiff's child, was bound over in the
sum of $300 to keep the peace.
A Dry Ci,)o!« Suit
Burnham, Hanna, Munger & Co. yes
terday commenced suit against John
Burr and A. Lippman, trading under
the name of A. Lippman & Co.. tor recov
ery of dry goods sold to the firm or for the
sum of $2000, the value thereof, in case
a delivery cannot be made.
Case Continued
In the United States district court yes
terday the case against WilliamH.Wh.ite
for obstructing and prying into the cor
respondence of R. A. Johnson was, on
account of the absence of R. A. Johnson,
continued until May 15th.
Who Own* It ?
The hearing of the differences between
A. M. Butler and Jas. D. Holletal as to
the ownership of some land near Chats
worth Park commenced yesterday
before Judge York. Damages to the
amount of $500 are claimed.
A Tenacious Tenant
A. C. and Elizabeth Chauvin are plain
tiffs in a suit against Marie Anzel. a
lodging house keeper, for rent to the
amount of $165, and for damages in re
fusal to quit the plaintiffs' premises.
Tha Lvtle Crack Case
Another dreary day's testimony of ex
perts was given yesterday before Judge
McKinley in the case of the Lytle Creek
Water company vs. the Grapeland Irri
gation district
Secures Citizenship
John Paulson, a native of Sweden,
was yesterday admitted to the privilege
of citizenship by Judge Shaw.
Justice Owens Doing the Work ol Two Hen
at Present
The usual grist of business was atten
ded to in the police courts yesterday
afternoon, Justice Owens handling both
departments In the absence of Justice
Morrison. Two felony examinations
were set, but went over. Charles Cus
ter, charged with cutting William Jack
son at Athletic park during Fiesta week,
had examination set for May 7th. Chas.
Kapp will also be heard on a burglary
complaint the same day. The disturb
ing the peace charge against Simon
Sternberg went over time for arraign
ment, being continued to be reset. Stern
berg Is alleged to have taken liberties
with a little girl in his store on Commer
cial street.
Nine drunkards were fined, among
them a girl named Mattle Lawson or
Wilson, who was picked up out of the
gutter on New High street drunk as a
Log. She is a Whittier graduate and has
r.lso been in the Highlands asylum. Jus
tice Owens gave her fifty days in jail to
think it over. The balance of the ine
briates were allotted lines of $3 to $10.
Wilson Waste, Samuel and James Col
bath are three boys who threw stones
at an old man on the East Side, being
charged with disturbing the peace. They
will be tried on the 16th and were mean
while released. James Lamb will have
trial on May 11th. being alleged to have
sold liquor on Sunday. J. E. Rebard
paid $2 for leaving his horse unhitched
in the street. ior carrying a revolver
without a permit Ah Jim was given a
$20 fine, which he paid.
There were a numsbr of cases of milk
men charged with violation of ordinance
by selling milk Which did not come up to
the standard established. It was agreed
to try one case and the rest will lie over
until this is decided. Fred C. Moore is
the victim who will be arraigned, and
the cases of E. Pfennig. T>. A. Pratt,
Frank Pellisier, A. Brunold and S. A.
McCreerywere continued to be reset. K.
Fariaka, a Jap who had a row in a Chi
nese gambling house in, which he got
the worst of the tight, was discharged
of a charge of disturbing the peace.
The octoroon pitcher wielder, Clifford
Sears, and the two Alameda street cy
prians, Mabel Clifton and Gladys Prince,
were to have been sentenced, but the
cases went over until today. May Lewis
a vagrant, bad her case continued to be
reset for trial. Ed. Leonard will be tried
on the 9th for battery in that it is said
he smashed a stationery peddler who
called nt his residence at 451 South Los
Angeles street. Leonard is a janitor
and mauled the peddler up considerably
for which he will now answer.
Presented With a Silk Ouidon In the Fiesta
At the regular weekly meeting and
drill of Troop D at their armory In -Music
hail last evening an interesting cere
mony took place in the presentation to
that body ot a magnificent silk guidon in
the Fiesta colors as a token of apprecia
tion from the queen and committee of
thirty tor the services rendered by the
cavalry during Fiesta week In acting
us the queen's escort.
They were then known as the queen's
lancers, and across the central s,ripe of
the banner were those words with the
date 1596. The tiag itself is a handsome
affair in stripes of yellow, red and green,
surrounded with a heavy gold fringe
and adorned with large tassels and cords
of the same material. On the top of the
polished staff is a gilded lancehead.
After going through a drill the troop
was lined up and the president, John F.
Francis, mane the presentation speech,
rtferring in felicitous terms to the noble
service the lancers had rendered to their
queen and the committee. His remarks
were received with great applause p-..d
then Gen. C. F. A. Last addressee", the
boys on their conduct a.|ojl appearance
as a military body. He was followed
by Capt. James B. Lankershim, and then
the troop broke ranks with three re
sounding cheers and a tiger for Gen. Last
and the same for President Francis and
three more for the Fiesta as a whole. A
keg of elixir of Gambrinus was then
tapped and all hands made merry In talk
ing over the events of Fiesta week.
Professor Joseph Fandrey, European
specialist, formerly of Berlin, Germany,
now permanently located at 821 South
Broadway, Los Angeles, is a practical
rupture specialist and manufactures
the latest patent trusses (his own in
vention) for curing rupture; also cor
sets for curvature of the spine, female
supporters, etc. Each case will be made
to fit. Over forty almost helpless cases
of from two to twenty years standing,
some twice broken, are today cured and
have no more use for truss. Patiants
from two to seventy-five years of age.
information and testimonials will be
sent on application.
Discuvered in Time
What might have proved to be a se
rious fire was prevented yesterday
morning by the prompt action of Detec
tives Hawley and Auble of the city po
lice force. They were passing along
Main street between Second and Third
when smoke was seen Issuing from the
third floor windows of a lodging house.
Both men rushed up stairs, entered
the room and discovered the bed clothing
on Are and the apartment filled with suf
focating smoke. The flames were
quenched without the assistance of the
fire department, and they then turned
their attention to ascertaining the cause
of the blaze. The occupant of the room
was a woman who had fallen asleep
while smoking a cigarette* which fell
en the bed clothing and nearly smoth
ered her before she awoke sufficiently
to realize what had happened.
Homing Pigeons' Race
The members of the Pacific Coast
Pigeon society of San Francisco have
challenged Southern California homing
pigeon fanciers to a pigeon race between
San Francisco and Los Angeles for a
purse and the championship of the state.
Mesrs. TV. K. Crawford. J. C. Girton, B.
Caserave and O. F. Zahn will accept
the challenge and commence training
their birds next week. The race will
take place on July 4. Parties wishing
to enter pigeons in this race should cor
respond with O. F. Zahn, 427 South Hope
Try our port and sherry wines at 75
cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., Com
mercial and Alameda streets Tele
ph.jti- 309.
Needed Some Liquor
Jesus Lopez, a young Mexican, feel
ing the need of a little liquor with which
to properly celebrate the national holi
day yesterday, proceeded to make off
with a bottle of vermouth from an Ar
cadia street saloon. He wes detected,
chased and captured, an« will today an
swer in the aoliee eeurt to a petty lar
ceny charge.
Par Plfty Veara
Mrs. Yv'inslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for children's teething. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic and is the best rem
edy for diarrhoea. Twenty-live cents a
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A Short Business Session of the
Board Yesterday
Officers Must Hereafter Let "Outside
Influence" Severely Alone
Permits Issued by th* Buildinz Inspector,
arateful Hotel Hen Sen* Their Final
Adieu—The City's Punds
The weekly meeting of the police com
missioners was held in the mayor's of
flee yesterday morning, with Mayor Ra
der in the chair and Commissioners
Long and Wirsching in attendance.
Chief Detective Moffett, who is acting
chief during the absence of Chief Glass,
was also on hand.
H. C. Roberts, the "sage of the San
Gabriel." who some time ago preferred
charges against officer wearing star No.
88, appeared and said he wished to with
draw the charges, as the matter had
been referred to Chief Glass, and that
officer had gone east. Commissioner
Wirsching objected and the matter was
On the favorable report of Detective
Moffatt. the application of Frank Kern
and Adolph Spadino for the transfer ot
the license at No. 245 East Second street,
now in the name of H. Timm, was
The following applications for saloon
licenses were granted on the favorable
report of the chief: Max Hoffman, 1313
West Washington street; Frank Mayor
and J. H. Learning, 615 and 617 South
The following applications for saloon
licenses were referred to the chief for
investigation: John Kaus, South New
Main street; Karl Reimans, 400 Aliso
street, corner Garcia.
The application of Charles E. Barnard
for the transfer of the saloon license for
122 West Third street, from the estate of
Fred Czarske. was referred to the chief.
The application of Henry Roos for the
transfer of his saloon license from 12S
to 232 Pasadena avenue was also referred
to the chief.
A numerously signed protest from
property owners on North Main street
between First and Requena streets,
against the granting of a saloon or liq
uor license at No. 138 North Main street,
was read and referred to the chief. The
protest is made on the ground that there
are already a large number of saloons
in the block, and that any increase will
be a detriment to their property.
The usual demands were presented
and approved, after which the commis
sion adjourned.
An informal discussion was had on
the matter of the practice of police offic
ers in soliciting outside influence to se
cure changes in their assignments to
duty, and also sending friends to the
commissioners, urging their promotion,
etc. It was stated that the San Fran
cisco department had recently adopted
a rule to the effect that ofTlcers guilty of
these practices were liable to suspension
for Insubordination. The rule was :4»>d
to have acted beneficially for the discip
line of the force, and the clerk was in
structed to send to the San Francisco
department for a copy of the rule, and
also to inquire as to its practical work
The following building permits were
issued by the building inspector yester
Arthur Newton, west side of Thirtieth
street, between Main and Grand avenue,
two-story frame dwelling, $1900.
Mrs. J. E. Hoskins, East Jefferson
street between Central avenue and
Wadsworth, one-story frame cottage,
John S. Myers, Rich street between
Fourteenth and Sixteenth, one-story
frame cottage. $1200.
Frank S. Livingston, west side of Gir
ard street between Vernon and Union
avenue, one-story frame cottage, $875.
Mrs. Also. No. 252 New High street, en
closing frame building with brick, $400
Mrs. Lizzie Allen, southeast corner of
Waterloo and Marathon streets, one
story frame cottage and barn. $900.
P. Pearson, south side of Washington
street, between Pacific and Voss. one
story frame wagon shop, $250.
S. J. Bailey, southeast corner of Burl
ington and Tenth streets, addition to
barn, $200.
A. H. Crowe]], east side of Vernon
street, between Seventh and Eighth, one
story frame cottage. $1"00.
Mayor Rader yesterday received the
following telegram from the hotel men:
CHICAGO, May 4, IS9o.
Mayor Rader. Los Angeles: The Chi
cago special of th<» H. M. M. B. A.
reached home healthy and happy at 7
this morning. On hehalf of our dele
gation I desire to bid this final adieu,
and to extend once more our warmest
thanks for the courtesies showered up
on us by you and your fellow citizens.
Mayor Rader has received a letter
from the committee of arrangements of
the Associated Veterans of the Mexican
War, extending an invitation to himself
and the members of the city council to
the semi-centennial celebration, at
Monterey, July 4 to 7, 196. of the tak
ing possession of California and raising
the American flag at Monterey, July 7,
1546, by Commodore John D. Sloat, U. S.
N. The celebration promises to be one
of the most brlliant ever held in the stte,
and is under the auspices of the Asso
ciated Veterans of the Mexican War.
The city treasurer yesterday filed his
report and trial balance for the month
ending April 30th, of which the following
is a summary:
On hand March 31,1896 $269,759 53
Received in April 325,888 40
Total $595,647 93
Disbursements in April $332,159 19
Balance $263,488 74
Ladles never havo any dyspepsia after a
wineglass of Angostura Bitters.
Warranted and |Sb
Kept in Repalr^^^^j
Cinque de n«>o Fittingly Observed—Viva
The "5 de Mayo" was a day of rejoic
ing among the Mexican population of
the city, many of whom participated in
a grand celebration under the auspices
of the Zaragoza club at 730 Buena Vista
street during the afteritoon and even
ing. The occasion was the observance of
the thirtieth anniversary of the victory
of Ignacio Saragoza, the Mexican pa
triot, over Gen. Lorencez, in the decis
ive series of battles at Los Angeles,
Mexico, then the city of second Import
ance in that country. Saragoza's vic
tory is looked upon by Mexican histor
ians as the event which turned the tide
of the Maximilian invasion and freed the
Mexican people. It Is therefore a day of
great national Importance, and next to
the 16th of September is the greatest
holiday of the year.
The Saragoza club, a local Mexican or
ganization, named after the great gen
eral, arranged for a fitting celebration
of the anniversary, and at 6 oclock yes
terday morning fired twenty-one guns
as a salute, according to their national
custom. At noon the salute was again
given. In the afternoon a large gather
ing of "plsanos" assembled at the club
rooms and listened to patriotic speeches
from Alonzo Sanchez, president of the
society, R. F. Sepulveda. vice-president,
and J. S. Redona. Loud "vivas" rang
through the hall In response to each out
burst of patriotic sentiment, and a feel
ing of the national pride swelled In the
breast of every auditor.
A dance was given in the evening
which was largely nttended. An enjoy
able time was had.
The Baltimore Restaurant
Here Is something new. The Baltimore
restaurant and oyster parlor. 137 N. Main
st. Quick, neat and polite service. Meals
at all hours.
We serve no meals less than 15c, but
they are the best in the city.
We employ white help; that is the reason
we are still doing business.
N. ANDRAS, Prop.
Our Home Brew
Maler& Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught In all the principal
saloons: delivered promptly In bottles or
kegs. Ofiice and brewery, 440 Aliso street;
telephone Cd.
II- ilman Fish Co., San Pedro
Fresh fish and lobsters shipped direct to
all points in Arizona. Texas and Mexico,
from cannery in San Pedro, at lowest
wholesale prices.
Pabst Beerl Pabst Besrl
On draught. Olympic hall, 121 W. First
st., Wm. Garms, prop. Tel. 274. Finest com
mercial lunch. Leave orders for bottled
Free Dispensary
For the poor daily. Drs. Llndley and
Smith, Broadway and Fourth. Firtls
Eagle Brand Oyster*
Call for the Eagle Brand of fresh frozen
oysters. Your grocer has them. They are
a great delicacy.
Agency for Pabst Beer
Agency for Pabst beer. Pacific Bottling
Works, cor. Fifth and Wolfskin streets.
Hawley. King & Co.. 210 N. Main St.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy com
pany's buggies and bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King AY
Pabst Beer) Pabst Beerl
On draught at Joe Arnold's, 30u £. Spring.
Big Tree Carriage Works, iaß San Pedo St.
Concord business wagons a specialty.
Dr. D. S. Diffenbacher, dentist, rooms 4
and 5, 119 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
1596—19 lbs. Keatlngs—"36s days ahead of
them all." Hawley, King & Co.
Everything on wheels, Hawley, King &
Co., 210-212, N. Main st.
Dr. Harriet Hilton, 421 S. Hill street.
KELBEY—In this city. May 5, 1896, Algae,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelsey,
aged 16 years.
[toe BRoaDway ■
E uNoeRtAKcRj!
f» 39 & BROADWAY. ■
najjtJß-wi.il ■■■■■■■Ml
Ever troubled with your Eyes?
Ever tried us? We have'fltted glasses to
thousand? to their entire satisfaction.
WhynotglTrt us a trial? Wo will satisfy
you. Eyes tested free. LOWEST PRICES.
S. Q. MARSCHL'TZ, Scientific Optician
213 S. Spring street, opp Stimßon block.
Lstaultshed here nine years.
£)fJ»-Look for the Crown on the Window.
Miss M. A. Jordan
818 South Spring Street
Los Asqetbi, Cal.
6 ELES.^J-v
WM #10 #12 #10 #12 $10 ! | //jT
ffl| .?i2 Surrounded #12 |M
jjyjnj By fignres that represent the ||q ||f
Ull I*l2 Hen's New Jjjj
'I Suits *» I|
11|| #12 Worth $15.00 #12
*10 Don't Spend a Cent JJO HHi
'H $12 Until 3ou see them. Jjj
sin $10 101 N - s P rin K st - sio I |Jj'
#10 201-203-205-207-209 W. First. #10 fl it 1
IH * 10 * 12 510 $l 2 IB'
l IM * 12 * 10 * 12 $12 18.
Rubber Hose
This week 4 1 2c per foot up.
Sprinklers 15c each.
Hose Menders 3 for 5c
Warranted Lawn Mowers $3.50.
Thomas Bros, S hgg
A Oeneral Banking Business Transacted
Interest paid an Urns deposits. Wa act as trustees, guardians, administrators, a to.
Safe Deposit Boxes for Real.
H. J. WOOLLACOTT, President: J. F, TOWBW, First Vlee-Preatten*i WARBSN OILT.B3t.FIf,
Second Vice-President: JOHN W. A. OFF, Caattler: at. B. LEWIS, Assistant OaaOler; OfcOROB
Capital and Fronts f270,000.0S
. „ «..=.. J. M. C MARBLE, O. H. CHURCHILL,
H, g. LVIZ. Mca-Proaldcnt „. w . BTOWELL, X. F. O. KI.OKKK,
R. I. ROGERS Asslstaßt Oashler A. HADLEiV
Farmers' and Herchants' Bank of Los Angeles, Cal.
Capital Paid Up, $500,000. Surplus and Reserve, $820,000
r W BRIXMAV. President: H. W. HELLMAN. Vlco-Prosldenl: H. J. FLEISHMAN, Cashier;
' 6. HKIMAVN Assistant Cashier. Directors-W. H. PERRY. OW. CHILDS JF. FRANCIJ,
Snedal t'oifecuon Department Correspondence Invited. Safe Dsposlt Boxes for Rent.
capital nock |400,000
Surplus nnd undivided promt over.. 210,00}
T. M. ELLIOTT. President.
W. O. KKHCKHOFF, V. President
G. B. SHAFFER. Au't Cashier.
J. M. Elliott, J. D Blcknell,
F. Q. Story, H. Jevne,
J. D. Hooker 1 W. c. Patterson,
Wm. G. Kerckhoft.
No public funds or other preferred deposits re
clvetl by this bauk.
United States Depository.
Capital s.vm.n»
Surplus 42,900
Total 1642,500
T. C. HOWES Cashier
E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
ftforgp IT. Bonebrske, Warren Olllelen. P. M.
Sreen. Charles A. Marnner, W. C. Brown, A. W.
Francisco. K. I*. Johnson, M. T. Allen, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits of either the county or
*\f- •■•»■--,■'. . , ml therefore no nreferradcreditors
First-class and modern in ail its appointments.
Ill.h* Special accommodations for Tourists and permanent
ABBOTS FORD abbotspord inn co.,
TTVXT Southeast corner Eighth and Hope Sts.,
•l-N Los An C elas
The popular HOTEL JIETROPOLE opera, and reg
ular steamer service every day except Sunday, com
mencing Feb. 8,1896. See railroad time tables in Los
Angeles daily papers. Camping privileges, etc., free
to patrons of W. T. Co.'s steamers only. Full infor
mation from Banning Co., 222 S. Spring st., L.A., Cal.
CAPITAL PAID in sas.eoo
223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
orriccaa ana DmccTORC
H.W.StJmson Wro. Ferguson W. B. Hr.Va«
PrMt Tic* Praat. Ctthiat
CO. Harrison S. 8. Mott R. Id. Baker
A. E. Pomarog S. A. Butler
Mjjori**BWttfviNosßAN< ——•
Junotlon ot Main, Spring and Temple ate.
(Temple Bleak), Los Angelas
Capital paid op 1100,000
Officers and directors: T. L. Duuue. Presidents
I. N. Van Nuts, Vice President; J. V. w.uiiteL
Castaiir; B. w. Hellman. Kaspare Colin. H. W.
O'Melveny. J. B. Lankershlm, O.T. Johnson, ejla
Haas, W, O RerelcnolT.
Money loaned oo real estate.
Five per cent mterest palo on term deposit*.
Cor. Main and First sts., Los Angeles, Cal.
Paid np capital (100 ouo 00
Surplus and undivided profits 37.4.V1 SS
Victor Ponet, President; L. W. Bllnn, First Vice
President; C. N. Flint, Second Vice President; M.
N. Avery, Cashier; P. F. Bchumakor. Assistant
Cashier. Directors — Dr. Joseph Kurtz, L. \V.
Winn, Hugo 7-uher, C. N. Flint, 11. W. Stoll, M. N.
Avery, C. Hrode, Victor Ponet, I. A. Lothian,
Lmanucl Kyrauil, interest allowed on deposits
Money loaned on real estate.
230 N. Main at
1 E. Plater, Pres. H. W. Hellman, V. Pie*
W. M. Caswell, Cashier.
D rectors-I. W. Hellman, J7 E. plater. H. W.
Hellman, I. W. Hellman, Jr.! W. M, Ota mil L
oilier"' 1' '"*'', ou oaposlts. Money te' *-r*

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