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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 13, 1896, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-05-13/ed-1/seq-8/

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8
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
TntrssaTcsn-Recortot observations taken at
Los Angeles, Msy 13. The barometer is
reduced to sea level.
> a. m.
I 55
H 70
Maximum temperature, 72.
Minimum Temperature. S3.
Forecast—For Southern California: Fair
Wednesday; warmer on the coast, and much
warmer inland; northerly winds.
Rooms S2 a week and up. U. S. Hotel.
Orr & Hlnes, undertakers, removed to
€47 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Hear Walker at Peniel hall tonight
A great preacher of a glorious gospel.
Sharp & Samson, funeral directors
(independent,) 536 South Spring street
Tel. 1029.
Bemoved, R. W. Morris, dentist No
lan & Smith block. Broadway and Sec
ond street.
The annual meeting of the Bamabai
circle will be held on Thursday, 2:30 p.
m., at Temperance hall.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents: main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10cents. Pat
ton, 214 South Broadway.
The Morgan Oyster Co., Golden Eagle
market, 329 South Main street. Eagle
brand oysters never out of season.
Articles left from the Mercy home
fair will be auctioneered Friday, 2 p.
m.. May 15, 1896, at 326 Boyd street.
Prof. Raymous will give a high dive
exhibition at Westlake park tomorrow
night with searchlight accompani
ment.
A meeting of the board of directors of
the Los Angeles county humane society
will be held at 816 West Sixth street, at
4:30 p. m.. Thursday next.
See ladies' watches, the best and
finest,; nothing better, don't miss a bar
gain; Just see them at Freeburg &
Son's, 406 South Spring street.
Hop Lee sold lottery tickets last
night on Ord street and was run in there
for. He deposited bail to insure his ap
pearance in court today to answer.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239Vs South
Spring street. Painless filling and ex
tracting Best sets of teeth from JG to
jlO. Hours. Sto 5: Sundays. 10 to 12.
The Schoolmasters' club of this city
will hold its next meeting at the resi
dence of Superintendent J. A. Foshay,
2341 ScarfT street, on Friday evening.
Because of a previous engagement for
council of labor hall, the trades union's
meeting, which was to be held there to
night, has been postponed to Wednes
day evening, the 27th Inst.
Mary Romerez is booked at the police
station as a vagrant, having been arrest
ed yesterday afternoon on a warrant.
Officer Flfleld found heron Main street
and placed her In durance vile.
For sale cheap —500 pounds brevier
type; was used on The Herald until
Mergenthaler typesetting machines were
put in April 15. Address Business Man
ager, The Herald. Los Angeles, Cal.
Dr. Rebecca Lee tiorsey, Stlmson
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 a. Tel.
1277.
The latest novelty In pictures Is the
"Photochrome" now on exhibition at
Llchtenberger's art emporium.l n 7 North
Main street. Introduction price this
week, 60 cents each. If you are inter
ested In this discovery a visit to the
store will pay you.
A Mexican who gave his name as
Diego Frank came to the receiving hos
pital last night for medical treatment.
He was found by an officer sitting on
some beer barrels In front of a saloon
and sent in as he was in a weak and de
bilitated condition.
There seems to be trouble brewing In
the Second Baptist African church.
One of the two factions wants a brand
new spiritual guide; the other stands
by Pastor Anderson. The new preach
er. It is said, w as once expelled from the
ministry as a dissension breeder.
INTERFERED WITH AN OFFICER
0. W. Carpenter in Jail for Failing to Respect
tile ■. n w
Deputy Constable Joe Mugneml late
yesterday afternoon attempted to serve
a warrant upon one Hilly Harris, at the
corner of New High and Bellevue av
enue, but. did not get his man. bringing
In G. W. Carpenter in his stead for in
terfering with an officer in the discharge
of his duty. A Mexican woman some
days since acen'sed Harris of abusing
her, and the warrant was Issued charg
ing battery. Harris left town, but yes
terday returned, hearing of which Mug
neml started to arrest him.
He went into a saloon at the place
named and ascertained that his man had
gone up stairs. All the bedrooms were
searched and Harris was finally located
in one, which was locked. He was com
manded to open up. hut refused. Mean-
While Carpenter had got wind of what
the constable was up to, and, going
around the house on the outside mount
ed a lumber wagon which stood below
the window of the room in which Harris
■was hidden and attempted to assist the
latter to escape through the window to
the ground.
While he was engaged in this manner
Mugnemi came upon him ami placed him
under arrest. Harris meanwhile es
caped and has not yet been captured,
but his friend Carpenter Is In a cell and
must answer for his misdoing.
For Filtv Years
Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup has been
used for children's teething. It soothes
the ehiid. softens the gums, allays nil
pain, cures wind colic andls the best rem
edy for diarrhoea, Twenty-five cents a
bottle.
JOTTINGS
Our riutne Brew
Maler & Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught in all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly in bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 410 Aiiso street;
telephone 91.
flanlman Pish 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 brer! Pabst Beerl
On draught. Olympic hall, 121 W. First
St., Y\'m. Garms, prop. Tel. 274. Finest com
mercial lunch. Leave orders for bottled
beer.
Free Dispensary
For the poor daily. Lis. Llndley and
Smith, Broadway and Fourth. i'lrl.s
Block.
LaftTe Brand Ovater*
Call for the Lagle Brand of fresh frozen
oysters. Your grocer has them. They are
a treat delicacy.
Acency for Pabst Beer
Agency for Pabst beer. Pacific Bottling
Works, cor. Fifth and Wolfskill streets.
Hawley, King & Co.. 210 N. Main st.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy com
pany's buGgles and bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King &
Co.
Pabst Beer! Pabst Beerl
On draught at Joe Arnold's, 35s i 3. Spring.
Blb Tree Carriage Works, lag ftan Pedo St.
Concord business wagons a specialty.
Dr. D. S. Dlffenbacher, dentist, rooms 4
and I, 119 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
1896—19 lbs. Keatings—"36s eiays ahead of
them all." Hawley, King oi Co.
Everything on wheels, Hawley, King &
Co.. 210-212. N. Main st.
Dr. Harriet Hilton, 421 S. Hill street.
DROWNED IN WESTLAKE PARK
Body of a Wayward Suicide
Recovered
DESERTED AND DISOWNED
————
A Pitiful Tale of Love and Despair Told
by Her Letters
May Emerson Pound by a Fisherman-Mary
of Her Recent Lite and the Causes
Leading to Her Daath
"One mora unfortunate weary of breath
Rashly Importunate, gone to tier death."
These time-worn Hues are once more
Invoked to tell tho story of a'conliding
Woman, a man's duplicity and the con
sequent result—suicide. From the dark
waters of Westlake there was yesterday
recovered the body of a handsome wo
man who had been driven to her death
by the faithlessness of her husband or
lover, who had been discarded by her
mother and family, whose only refuge
seemed to her distracted mind tiie obliv
ion of eternal silence, and who accord
ingly sought surcease of sorrow be
neath the silent waters which have
swallowed so many secrets In the past
and will undoubtedly do so In the fu
ture.
Yesterday afternoon Frank Yon Kol
kau was fishing for carp on the western
bank of the lake, about luO feet south
erly from the rustic bridge which spans
an arm of the pond near the middle of
the farther shore of Westlake, He bad
cast his line several times out Into the
water, and the hooks finally became en
tangled in something from wh|;h lie
was unable to dislodge them. Continu
ous puiilng on the line moved the hid
den object on the bottom, and Yon Kol
kau pulled away until he suddenly
brought a portion of a woman's dross to
the surface of the water. When he real
ized what he had hooked ho called for
help, which quickly came, and at 12:45
the body was recovered from the water
and laid upon the bank.
A telephone mesage was sent to po-
MRS. MAY BfIBRSON, THB SUICIDE
From photo by rreislar
lice headquarters and the coroner noti
fied of the ghastly Unci. The body was
that of a female about ;s years old, me
dium height, brown hair and well-de
veloped form. It was dresed in a black
and white striped Bhlrt waist and dart!
skirt, stockings and Bhoes. From tin
appearance it had been in Hie water sev
eral days, as the face was blackened
and discolored and the llesli of the hands
shriveled and water-soaked. On one ol
the lingers was an Imitation diamond
ring, but In the pockets nothins i o.
cio.se tier identity or the reason for tin
deed. The corpse was conveyed to the
undertaking rooms of Kregelo & Bresee,
where it was quickly identified. .She was
a Mrs. May Emerson, by occupation a
waitress, and who has lately resided at
i' 29 West First street, but who was for
merly connected with the Baltimore
hotel cafe, situated on Seventh .street
near Olive.
Headers of The Herald w ill remember
that some six or seven weeks ago there
was published an account of a party
deserting his wife and leaving his cred
itors in the lurch, who had been con
ducting tho cafe in connection with the
hotel at that place. The man's name
v as not given out of respect to the wishes
of the deserted woman, who pleaded that
she did not wish her parents to know ot
her disgrace. That man was Fred Em
erson and the woman the sent.- whose
body now lies on a slab at the morgue,
and whose last dying statement breathe
only love for the scoundrel who had
wrecked her existence. Erflerson and
his wife, when the Baltimore hotel w as
completed, leased the privileges of the
dining room from Mrs. Snodgiass, the
proprietress, and for a short time con
ducted the place apparently success
fully. Then one day Emerson was miss
ing, and at the time ugly reports were
circulated that he hail gone with another
waitress who had been employed by him.
He sent through the mail two letters,
one to his wife and one to Mrs. Snod
grass, stating that he felt unable to face
his creditors and had left, never to re
turn.
At the hotel It was denied that he had
left in company with the waitress, as
she had been there after Emerson's de
parture and secured some clothing which
she left behind when she quit several
days before he disappeared. However,
he was gone and the deserted girl ac
cepted a position with the new manager
of the cafe and continued in that capa
city until the place shut down altogether,
Then she took a room at TJ.~> South Hill
street and resided there for several
weeks. One of .May's especial friends
was a Miss Lizzie Chute, who rooms at
No. 229 West First street, and is em
ployed as a waitress In a neighboring
restaurant. To her May had confided
In her trouble and received an invitation
to come and room with her. Miss Chute
saw that Mrs. Emerson was dejected
and despondent and thought that her
companionship would tend to cheer her
up.
Accordingly, on last Thursday May
moved her trunk to Miss Chute's room,
No. 26, and the girls remained together
until Mrs. Emerson disappeared. Last
Saturday nißht. the girls were in the
room In company with two gentlemen
callers, one named Alex Zeckendorf,
who frequently came to see Mrs. Emer
son. Miss Chute and her escort went to
the theater at about » oclock, leaving
May and Zeckendorf in the room. As
she went out Miss Chute called to May
to cheer up, and asked Zeckendorf to re
main and endeavor to arouse her friend
from her despondent mood. This it
seems was not done, as shortly after she
dismissed Zeckendorf and when alone
(made her final prepai ations for death.
On that day .May had rei eived a letter
from her mother in San Francisco,
which seemed to greatly dishearten her,
Miss Chute was made acquainted with
a part of the contents, which informed
the recipient that she was cast off as a
daughter and would not be received at
her home. This action wus taken, it is
believed, on account of the mother's as
certaining or believing that her daugh
ter was never really married to Emer
son although passing as his wife.
When Zeckendorf had gone May wrote
three notes, one to a Mr. Fowler, one
addressed to her husband and one to
Lizzie. The note to Mr. Fowler was left
lying on the bureau. Miss Chute's
epistle May placed in her own trunk and
locked it, while the third, to her hus
t
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING-, MAY 13, 1SB«.
oana, sne iook witn ner. At aoout ?>:-"
Mrs. Emerson called at the Royal bak
ery restaurant on Spring: street and
asked for Albert Fink, a waiter em
| ployed there. To him she delivered the
I note addressed to Fred Emerson, and
bade Fink find him as soon as possible
and deliver her message. This he prom
ised to do. He knew Emerson well, as
the latter upon returning- to town after
his sudden departure had been employed
at the Royal as a waiter.
Then Mrs. Emerson walked down the
street with Fink as far as Third and
Hroadway, where they parted. She was
dressed rather unusually for her, ami
Fink remarked that her costume was
hardly what she had been accustomed
to, receiving the reply that It did not
matter. She then bade him good bye,
saying she was going to the Hotel Lillie
and boarded a Westlake car at'about
8:43. Her handkerchief was waved in
farewell, and she remarked that he
would never see her again. He thought
little of the remark, however, as she had
on several occasions seemed down
hearted, and went away. He was the
last person, so far as known, to speak
to the dead woman. She evidently went
straight to Westlake and threw herself
Into the water. It Is known that be
fore she boarded the car she had in her
possession her mother's letter, for It was
shown to Fink, but what she did with
it is not known, as no trace of a message
of any kind was found upon the body.
Miss Chute returned from the theater
and found her companion missing. On
the bureau was the note to Fowler, but
nothing was thought of it and it lay
there. All day Sunday passed and by
evening Miss Chute had become thor
oughly alarmed. Mr. Zeckendorf called
and to him her fears were explained,
resulting In their deciding to open Fow
ler's note and see what was the matter.
This was done, and although the con
tents were of an ordinary nature, mere
ly asking Fowler'a pardon tor speaking
harshly to him at one time and saying
good-bye forever, they were enough to
cause alarm.
A thorough search of the room was
made to ascertain If any other message
had been left, and it was finally decided
to break open May's trunk and see
what it contained, hoping that it would
reveal something to throw light on her
disappearance. This was done at about
8:30 Sunday night, and on opening tho
lid the first thing that greeted their
pyes was an envelope lying upon the
top tray and addressed to Lizzie, her
friend. The finding of this confirmed
their worst suspicions and the letter was
opened and read by Zeckendorf, Miss
Chute feeling unable to the task after
perusing the Hrst few sheets.
The envelope was addressed "Miss
Lizzie Chute, room 25. No. 229 West
First street." and contained the follow
ing message:
Dear Lizzie: I leave all my things to
you except my breastpin, which please
send to my little sister after you hear
from them, if you do not keep it your
self. And my picture send to Mrs. New
man, 231 Clipper street, San Francisco,
and my sister. Miss Bertha Flagg, 1619
rjkvlsadero street. San Francisco.
Dear Lizzie, what is life without the
one you love; with all his faults I love
him still. I was good, true and kind,
what more was I to do? But as all know
I loved him. Perhaps he will think of it
when I am gone. I w Ish him all the
luck and happiness there is in this
world, which is very little.
Now. Lizzie, forgive me, as you know
I am so unhappy. I will say good-bye
to all of my kind friends, and when you
see Fred tell him that he won my heart
and then broke it.
I have no hopes of anything better in
this world, so I will say good-bye darl
ing. Please excuse all as you must
know how I feel. I am your unhappy
MAY.
P. S.—You can let the world know 1
died for him,
On the reverse of the last page were
scrawled the following lines: "Pleas, ,
tear up sill my letters that are in my i
trunk. The nickels are for you and
Arthur." Within the envelope were two
5-cent pieces, all the poor girl had left
in the world aft.-r reserving a nickel for
[ the payment of her street car fare to
Westlake to end her misery. Miss Chute
I and Zeckendorf immediately reported
| the matter at the police station, and
detectives were detailed on the case.
The letter was left in their hands and
Monday was snent in a frvtitio«« search
for the missing girl.
Yesterday Detective Steele and Mr.
Fowler were out at Westlake, and had
but Just returned from there when word
was received of the finding of the body.
Fowler was on hand at the morgue and
instantly identified the body and told
the sad story. The note which was ad
dressed to him is In his possession, while
that to Miss Chute was turned over to
the coroner to be used at the inquest to
day.
Fink was seen at the restaurant and
the letter which he had to be turned over
to Emerson was obtained from him. He
said he had been unable to see the lat
ter, as he wtts supposed to have left for
San Francisco Monday night Emerson
has been very friendly with Miss Mag
gie Love.who rooms at 53.1% South Spring
street, and who is referred to in the fol
lowlng letter as the one who separated
May from her pseudo husband. She is
also the waitress who was suspected of
having eloped with Emerson at the time
of the Baltimore cafe affair. It is said
that Mrs. Emerson discovered that there
was something more than friendship be
tween them and accused Fred of infidel
ity. Her whole letter'breathes a touch
ing spirit of charity and darkly hints at
Incidents In Emerson's career that are
as yet unknown to any save the dead
girl and himself. Below Is her mcsjiage
In full as given to Fink for delivery to
Emerson:
LOS ANGELES,
Saturday Afternoon.
Dear Fred:
I wantt d to see you once more before
I left, but fate was against me. Now,
Fred, when I am gone and you never see
me again, think of the good times wo
used to have. I will forgive you for
everything, but why did you tell my past
life to so many? I kept my word and
have not even told your right name, but
it is all light, it Is over with now. I
deserted one that loved me, and now the
one I love has deserted me for another,
so I think that is punishment enough.
Now, Fred, 1 w ill ask you once more not
to talk about me. You have, I know,
but if you cannot say anything good,
don't say anything bad. I loved you
and tried to do right; and God knows
I was true to you. What more was I
to do.
We were all right until you took that
cafe; what a sad mistake It was. Say,
Fred, in your, own heart I know you do
not love that girl, hut you did love me
once; I know it. I hope, Fred, you will
never cause another to feel as 1 have
felt. Just ask Lizzie if I love you. Fred,
life seems a burden to me, nowl can not
care for anyone. What is life without
love?
Now T will say good-bye for the last
time. May your life be happy when I
am out of sight; be good and you will
never regret it. 1 wish you good luck.
From your unhappy MAY.
I. S.—This was on your first and on
my last.
The postscript refers to a little Im
print of a blue forget-me-not which w as
evidently cut from the corner of a sheet
of letter paper, probably the first missive
May received from her quondam lover
and pinned at the bottom of the poor
girl's note. Her last thoughts in life
were of the man who had won her love
and then deserted her.
Inquiry at 633% South Spring street
developed the fact that Marguerite Love
loomed there in No.;;(,, but she was not to
be seen, fin the door was pinned a
rard on which was written: "I will re
turn in ten minutes." and to which the
letter "M" was signed. Ten, twenty
minutes went by and she had not re
turned, and the search was given up.
The whole case is one of the saddest
that has yet occurred in the city, and It
is probable that further developments
will be forthcoming at the coroner's in
quest today.
All prions or' wall paper greatly reduced.
A. A. Lekstrom, 324 South Spring street.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Rs&! Powde?
ABSOLUTELY PURE
UNIVERSALIST CONVENTION
Opening in the Friday. Morning
Club Room Yesterday
ITS SEAL IS BROTHERHOOD
Good Fellowship Extended to All D.'tiom-
ioatioos and Individuals
Representatives From Surrounding; Towns.
Addresses and Discussions on Church
and Sunday School—Sermon
The annual state convention of Unl
versalists opened a three days' session
in tiie Friday rooms at 10
a. m. yesterday. Morning, afternoon and
evening meetings were held. Similar
sessions will take place today and to
morrow.
The convention was called to order by
the president, the Rev. E. L. Conger, D.
D., of Pasadena, a leading divine of this
denomination, for many years in New
England and founder and pastor emer
itus of the First Unlversallst church of
Pasadena, which may be termed the
stronghold of this faith on the Pacific
coast.
At the hour of opening the attend
ance was small, but grew to notable
dimensions as the delegates from the
surrounding towns appeared: The I'ni-
THE REV. E. L. CONCIER, D.D.-Presldent ol
the Convention
rersalist parish of Pasadena was rep
resented by the following delegates: J.
D. Gaylord, Mr. and Mrs. David Heap,
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Keys. Mr. and Mrs.
John Wadsworth, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Stanton, Mr. and Mrs. Chamberlin, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Cahlll, Mr. and Mrs. K.
E. Spalding. Mr. and Mrs. Rowan, -Mrs
Elisabeth Slade. Mrs. C. P. Dillingham,
Mrs. Manford, Mrs. M. K. Phelps, Mrs.
Waterhouse, .Mis. o. I. Gquld, Mrs Dr
Bridge, Miss Lvdia Pik*> Miss- liX.
tiartlett, .Mrs. Capt. Drake, Mrs. _. L>.
Linger, Mrs. L. T. W. Conger, George
Conant.
Riverside: Mmes. G. H. De"re. Sen
?ca La Hue, w. B. Russell. J. I. Crane,
Lizzie B. Derby, the Misses Ollic La Rue
Helen Tresslar, Messrs. J. C. v todward
I red t. Worsley, and Warren Taylor.
Santa Paula: Mr. and Mrs G N Rug
gles, Mr.and Mrs. Ed.Todd,Mmes c \
i lelgar. F. A. Morgan, o. C. Parker, (! F
McKevitt, Ida Brown, Idel Giberson th-
Misses L. Hinkley, lona Haugh and
Lena Brown, MeMahon. Merrill, Luther
MeQuestion and L. K. Baldwin.
Oakland: Mines. M. P.. Wakefield, M.
£.. Bradley. Messrs. Harry Kendall and
Ire S Scoville. Pomona: Mmes. Sylvia
i din, T. J. Barnes, Maggie Paine, S. J.
OUngman, Nelson Saunders, A. L. Rob
inson. Los Angeles: Mmes. O. S. Hau -
ley, E, M. Sv.iit. Henderson, Rev. A. A.
Bice and C. Looney.
The Rev, David Heap of Pasadena in
voked the divine blessing on the assem
bly, after which the preliminary busi
ness of the convention was discharged.
The following committees were appoint
ed: Credentials, Mrs. <}. H. Deere of
Riverside, Mrs. F. H. Pavne, Pomona,
and the Rev. David Heap; auditing,
John W adsworth, Pasadena, and A. L.
Robinson, Pomona: religious services,
Mrs. L. T. W. Conger, I'asadena; Rev.
A. A. Rice and Rev. G. H. Deere.
The official reports of the jurisdiction,
that of the financial secretary. Rev. S.
Goodenough of Oakland; of the treasur
er, D. W. Mott M. D„ of Santa Paula,
and of the committee on fellowship,
order and discipline were read by the
Rev. Asa M. Bradley of Oakland, secre
tary pro tern. In the last named report,
the following transfers were announced:
The Rev. Florence E. Kollock to the
Massachusetts Unlversallst convention
and the Lev. Wm. M. Jones from the
Ohio, the Rev. c. A. < Jaret of the Illinois
and the Rev. Orlando Skinner from the
j Wisconsin into the fellowship of this
convention. These statistics also con
tained the announcement that the first
ordination under Unlversallst auspices
in California was that of Asa M. Brad
ley, t oast missionary at Oakland, June
I 1, 1535.
j Much of the tedlousnesa Inevitable
j during the business formalities of con
ventions generally was overcome yes
terday by a cheerful air of good fellow
ship that was ushered in during an early
period of tiie proceedings, and was con
tinued throughout the day. The Rev.
Webster „f Pasadena and the Rev. Eli
Fey. the tivst Unitarian minister of Los
Angeles,now of I'asadena.were formally
elected co-workers of the convention,
fin motion of Mr. Jones.steps were taken
to request the participation of the Rev.
J. S. Thomson, Dr Hansen wished to go
still further and voted that an invitation
be extended to all clergymen. Mr.
•Tones wondered why all lovers of God
and their fellowmen should not be in
vited. J. D. Gaylord expressed himself
as still not satisfied and the spirit of
good fellowship, one of the dogmas of
Universalism. ran along the gamut, of
ONE
humanity until there was not a Chris
tian or sinner "on the face of the earth"
that was excluded. This action left
nothing to be desired and the audience
composed Itself to satisfaction and com
placence to listen to the two distinguish
ed addresses of tho morning on "Tho
Church."
Rev. Bradley spoke on the first sub
division of the subject, Essentials to
Membership. In this discourse Issue
was taken with the general idea that all
who are Inclined be promiscuously ad
mitted into church membership. With
inclination, those employed In the work
shop of the church, should have the
same requirements of ability, sagacity
and unity that lead to the successful
development of any undertaking In
business lines.
Dr. Conger presented the second sub
division. Helps to Members. The church
be defined as not only the place to hear
sermons on Sunday, but as God's home,
where there Is work every day for
everybody; where the members are
hrothers in one family, the strong; and
brave fighting the battles for the poor
and weak. Worship, the christening of
children and their rearing in the sunny
Influence of a religious home, baptism
and lastly communion, were exempli
fied as the "helps." In the communion
of the I.ord"s Snnpcr all could sit down
as one family; all troubles, strifes and
enmities laid aside, and the stranger
and weary traveler Invited to break
bread, sharing in the feast of the Spirit,
where all dwell together In universal
love and the bonds of peace. Thesaora
ment of the holy communion followed
the address as a natural sequence, and
closed the morning session.
In the afternoon an interval of a half
hour for business was followed by an
Interchange of ideas oil the best meth
ods of conducting Sunday schools. ,T.
P. Chamberlain made an interesting ad
dress on The Ideal Scholar, and the Rev.
David Heap on The Ideal Teacher. In
the absence of Mrs. Mary G. Valentine,
who was expected to present a pnper on
The Ideal Superintendent. L. M. An
drews of Santa Paula opened a discus
sion on this subject with an impromptu
address of marked ability.
At the evening session the'attendance,
which had been growing throughout
the day, reached an audience of a most
gratifying size for a denomination
which, though of rapidly widening in
-11 in nee, has not had time for great
strength of members. Rev. A. A. Rice,
pastor of the Unlversallst church of Los
Angeles, opened the services with an ad
dress of welcome, which was responded
to by the president. Dr. Conger.
The Rev. C. A. Garst of Riverside
preached the convention sermon. It be
ing an excellent presentation of the
theme, Sorrowing Yet Rejoicing, based
on Second Corinthians. vl;10. As the
Joy of deliverance follows the sorrow of
sin, according to the words of Paul, so
the conflict In the affiliation of truth
and love, faith and reason, justice and
mercy, the seen a"d the unseen. Is swept
away, said the speaker. Interpreting
life from the side of divine love. Infinite
wisdom and limitless benevolence, we
rise to a comprehension of the unity of
divinities. In every day life where there
Is apparent antagonism the earnest
soul seeks and obtains the solution
which otherwise challenges intelligence
and defies faith.
The musical features of the evening
were a solo by Mrs. Todd, anthems by
the congregation and seeral fine selec
tions by James G. Clarke.
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
rnngt simple and gentle remedy is the
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the Cal
ifornia Fig Syrup Company.
It Would Be Appreciated
A copy of The Herald's Fiesta edition
is a valuable and an appropriate sou-
V< nir to mail to distant friends. It tells
all about the great festivities as well as
Southern California and Los Angeles,
i'ingle copies 5 cents. Postage 3 cents.
As the edition is limited, orders should
be sent in without delay.
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregelo
& Presee, Sixth and Broadway.
All prices of wallpaper greatly reduced.
A. A. Eekstrom. 324 South Spring street.
DEATHS
STF.INIKE—At 201 V) E. Fourth St., May
12th, August Btelnlke, a native of Ger
many, atted years.
Funeral from residence, 2GOO E. Fourth
St.. at 2:30 Thursday.
COLLINS—In this city. May 12. 1596. at his
residence. No. 120 W. F.lmyra street,
ltiehard B. Collins, aged 77 years.
Notice of funeral later.
p Peck a chase Co..
CYhE BROADWAY ■
E undertaker*!
t .vjl ■!
Ever troubled with your Eyes?
Ever tried us? Wa classes to
thousands to their entire satisfaction.
Why not five us a trial? We will satisfy
you. Eyes tested free. LOWEST PRICES.
S. 0. MARSCHUTZ, Scientific Optician
245 S. Spring street, opp siimson Dlook.
Established here nine years.
for the Crown on the Window.
Miss M. A. Jordan
MILLINERY IJVTPOHTEE
SUB South Spring Street
LOS ANGEI.FS, Cal.
h:e:.cor:i:RAiNkli/n^/SEW/iioa STS.
W ? |os^^6ELEs,^i:>
fffifll Of it all. is found in the ACTUAL SAVING If If *
mffi llil! we ol^er you on " 10SC 1111 f *
Inf j Hen's Nobby Sack Suits i §ll| <
Jll $10 and $12 ||;
! jw/fj They are worth Si 5.00, being worth ?15.00 <\\\\\ J |
tJj«| makes them the best SUIT offering in town. \\mm v
Mm X. Y. Z. of han is lII
found in making this saving. . flu
I ilwi cc t * le u^s Now on Display. i||flfl'
Wji 101 North Spring I B
First Jiff
SOUPS.
We carry a full line of Franco-American Soups In three sizes.
Quarts 35c, Pints 20c. Half Pints ice
And a complete line of Armour's Soups Qiurts 25c each
We also carry a full line of Invalid Soups ?Piice 20c eacr
216 and 218 South Spring Street
■MHBaamiaßMaaaßßWHMai^^
• -THE LOS ANGELES •
DAILY HERALD SUNDAY HERALD
Tha Leading Newspaper OC I' the Oram Family Paper
Southern California. ol the rue.tic torn,
® ADVERTISERS 9
Who patronize The Herald find that It pays them to tell the story of the
bargains to its thousands of readers.
FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS
STATE LOAN & TRUST COMPANY
OF LOS ANGELES
CHPITHL PKID UP IN GOLD COIN $500,000
A General Banking Business Transacted
Interest paid on time deposits. We act as trustees, guardians, administrators, etc.
Hnfp Deposit Boxes for Kfijt.
director* a mi officers
U. J. WOOIXACOTT, President; J. K. TO'.VELI., First Vlce-l'r»sldent; WARRSN OtLLET.ICN,
KHonilvirr msii<>nt:liiHN' w. a OFF,Cashier: M B LEWIS, Assistant Oalaler; 'iKOitua
H BONEBRAKB. B. F PORTER, F. 0. HOWES. 11. 11. UOWEI.L, I. M. OIIEBN, W. F.
OARIOKR. B. F. BALL.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA
I AT LOS it.GEI.SS
Capital and Profits $270,000.00
ntrrirrnq DIRECTORS
OFFICtBS J. M. C MARBLE, <). H. (HURCntLL,
J. M. C. WARBLE President T JOHNSON, JOHN WOLFSKII.L,
0. H. Churchill Vloe-Prasideat kf.i.som sroRY, oeorqe utvink,
H. It. LUfZ Vice Presld. Nt N W- STUWKI.L, IC. F. C. KI.OKKK,
A. HADLKY Cashier w. s. DE VAN. M. E. BHEBMAJf.
JOSEPH P RADFORD Assistant Caihier FRED o. JOHNSON. T. K. NEW LIN,
R. I. ROUERs Assistant Cashier I a. HADLEV
OLDEST AND LARtfEST BANK IN HODTHBItN CALIFORNIA.
Farmers' and Herchants' Bank of Los Angeles, Cal.
Capital Paid Up, $500,000. Surplus and Reserve, $820,000
1. W. hf,i,t.man, president; IT. W. HBIAMAItV,Vtae-Presldent]I H. J. »f^W HM 4 w i.-% h ota
O. HKtMANN Assistant Cashier. Dlrectors-W H. PERRY, p W CHI LOS, J •. HRANCt*,
c'e'tHOM, LW. HELLMAN', JR., 11. W. UELLMAN, A. OLASSBL, V. L. DLUUE, I. W.
Spec"l CollecUon Department. Correspondence Invited. Hafe Deposit Boaesfor Bent,
OP LOS ANOELES
r»piui stock stoo.tno
Surplus and undivided proiiis over . 210,00?
X. M. KLUOTT, President.
W. «. KF.RCKHOFK, V. PmitMt,
FRANK A. OTBSON. Cashier.
G. a. SHAFFER, Ass't Cuiln.
DIRECTORS:
J. M. Elliott, J. 1). RtckneU.
F. Q. Story, It. Jevne.
J. D. Hooker* W. 0, Patterson.
Wm. O. Kerckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred deposits re
solved by this bunk.
AN6KLES HATIONAL BANK.
United States Depository.
Capital ajoo.ON
Surplus 42,500
Total 15U..VJ0
OEORtJE IT. BONF.BRAKE rr 'std.nl
warren uillelex vice President
F. C. HOWES Cashier
E. W. COS Assistant Cashier
DIRKCTORH:
Oeorge TT. Bonebrake, Warren OHMan. P. M.
Green. Charles A. .Marrlner, W. C. Brown, A. W.
Francisco. E. P. Johnson, M. T. Allan, F.C. Howes.
This bank baa no dapoalts of either tho county or
city treasurer, and therelore no preferred creditors
UNION BANKOFSAVINGS
CAPITAL PAID <N 528.600
223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
orriccsa «*o oinccToar
M. W. Stlmaon Urn. Ferguson W. E. HrVag
Frtst Vie I'.e.t C**hier
C. O. Harrison S. H. Mott R. N. Baker
A. E. Pomerog S. A. Butler
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
Mane IHait baVinoh wan*
AND TRUST COMPACT
Junction at Main, Spring and Templa sts.
t'Templa Block), Los Angelea,
Capital paid np SIOO.M
Officers and directors: T. L. Duquo. Presidents,
L N. Van Nora, Vice President; J V. Wm-hteL
Cashier; 11. W. Hellman, Kaspare Cohn, 11. W.
O'.Melvmiy. J. 11. Lankursblm, O. T. Johnson, Aaa
Hans, W. O. Knrckhott.
Mouey loaned on real estate.
Vive per cent iuterest paid on term deposits,
Gl EBM AN AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK,
r Cor. Maui and First sts., Los Angeles, Cat.
Paid up capital lioo.ooo 00
Kuri.lus ami undivided profits 57.4 M IS
Victor Ponet, President: h. w. Bllnn, First Vlea
l'resiilent; ('. N. Flint, Second Vice President; M.
N. Avery, Cashier; P. F. Schnoaaker. Assistant
Cashier. Directors—Dr. Joseph Kurtz, L. W,
Winn. Hugo Zuber, O. N. Flint, H. W. Stoll, M. N.
Avery, C. Tlrode, Victor P.met, I. A. Lothian.
Emanuel Eyraud, Interest allowed on deposits.
Money loaned on real estate.
f °6 XTnaVLtss 'SUnc
ao n. m hi v st.
J K. Plater, Prea. H. W. Bellman, T. Prsra
W. M. Caswell, Cashier.
D rectors—l. W. Uollman, J. B. Plater. H. W.
Bellman, I. W. Hellman, Jr., W. M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan oa ftsaa.
alaas real watate.

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