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CITY NEWS IN BRIEF riCMI'KRATI'RE-Report of observations t»k«n »t Los Anseles Auj tl. Tue barometer lj reduced to sea level. Bu I It). Ha Wnd| V»l. a- m. p. m. Maximum teniper»ture, K. Minimum temperature, 61. FOKFe'ART — For Southern California: r»ir on Friday; fresh westerly wind. Bright Special Delivery. Rooms $2 a week and up. IT. S. Hotel. Dr. J. E. Cowles, Bryson block, has re turned. George H. Wyman, architect, 306 Brad bury block. Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to 647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65. For lunch, berries. Ice cream, cake and coffee. 25 cents, Hollcnbeck cafe. Bright, special baggage delivery: main Office, 223 W. Second St. Tel. Main 19. Sharp & Samson, funeral directors (independent), 536 South Spring street. Tel. 1029. Marihoroueh srhool reopens Septem ber loth. Preparatory department, new school building. Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main springs. 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents. Pat ton, 214 South Broadway. Learn to swim. Prof. Chickering. a teacher of great renown. Is at Terminal island for the season. Guests at the pavilion taught free. First-class Sunday noon dinners and week day noon lunches reduced to 50 tents at Redondo hotel, Redondo Beach. Special rates over Sunday. Adams Bros., dentists. 239% South Spring street. Painless filling and ex tracting. Best sets of teeth from 16 to |10. Hours. S to 6: Sundays, 10 to 12. Dr. Minnie Weils, at her summer resi dence 252 S. Ocean eve. Santa Monica, for three months. Electric cars pass the door. Ladies taking treatment will have car fare deducted. A Suffrage parlor meeting will be held at the residence of Mrs. Rolfe, 23S north I'nton avenue.rhisafternoon at 2:30. The central W. C. T. V. will adjourn its meet ing nt the temple to attend. For sale cheap, ton pounds brevier type; was used on The Herald until Mergenthaler typesetting machines were put In April 15, Address Business Man ugcr. The Herald. Los Angeles. Cal. Mrs. G. Addison of this city has re ceived the sad news ot the death of her aunt. Miss M. McLean, at her heme in Tennessee. Miss McLean visited some months in Los Angeles and her friends will be pained to henr of her death. The show windows cf H. C. Lichten berger*s new art and picture frame es tablishment In the Wilcox building ate attracting much attention. Especially the beautiful water colors in Delph blue. A new line of plaster casts are also on exhibition. Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey,, Stimson block, first floor, rooms 133, 134. 133. Special attention given to obstetrical cases and all diseases cf women and children. Electricity scientifically used. Consultation hours, 1 to 5. Tel. 1227. The managers of the Orpheum will give a matinee Wednesday, August 26th. for the benefit nf the Newsboys' home, which Is now being built on the corner of Eighth and San Pedro streets. The en tire receipts will be donated and a line program assured. We hope to see the house packed. There will be an excursion given by the Banning Brothers and tbe Terminal rail way to Catalina on Saturday. Septem ber sth. for the benefit of the Newsboys' home. Tickets, $2 for the round trip from this city, good for ten days. Now -,? the time to visit this beautiful island re sort. Mrs. E. R. Thrclkcld will chap crone any number of young ladies who may desire to go. Peaches for canning: To parties wish ing choice cling or free stone peaches we would state that now Is the time to can them, as they will positively be no cheap er. There are very few peaches in Southern California this year, and we are compelled to buy the finest northern stock. Two carloads are arriving dally, und we have put the price down to bot tom rock. Handling, as we do. so many, we can undersell all competitors. Call around and see what we have. This is the height of the peach season. We de liver. ALTHOUSE BROS,, Wholesale nnd Retail Dealers, 103 West First street, telephone 395. DOUBLED IN SIX YEARS The Registration Figures and the City's Pop ulation A comparative study of the registra tion figures for 1596 shows that the growth of the population of Los Angeles since 1890 has neatly doubled. The c ountry precincts in that year register ed 11,994 names and the city ll,48? g mak ing a total of 23,432 names. Two years later the figures were 14.n.\4 naUnes In the country, or a total of 40,700. There with 13,672 names, making a total nt'-1, - voters in the county. The figures In I*< 94 carried on from the two years pre vious were, city 18,990, country 17,816, or a total of 36,806. This year the totals are 23,900 in tic city to 16,800 names jt ttiecountry, or a total of 40,7011. There Will be no Great Register this year. Every precinct will have Its own indi vidual book. The city's population, according to the registration figures, really more than doubled during the past six years. LOWER TELEGRAPI RATES A Heavy Cut In Lical Kstss .Made hy the Western Union The Western Union Telegraph com pany announces a reduction In local rates to take effect on September Ist. The present rate of tn cents to the places named below will be reduced to26cents: Bakerafleld, Bakersfleld staiion or Kern, Barstow, Cabason, Caliente, Cam eron. Carpenterla, Coronado Beach, Coronado! -|ty. Dagavt. El Cajon, Foster, San Diego county, Gtrard, Hesperia, Ho tel Del Coronado, Ke. ne, Lakeside. i, H Mesa Springs, Linda Vista. Mojave, Na tional City, San Diego, Santa Barbara. Tehachepi. v. ntura, Victor, White water, Riverside county. ' The reduction In thi "above rates ap plies to both non-competing and com peting points. To Cleanse the System Effectually yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when the blood is impure or sluggish, to to permanently overcome habitual constipation, to awaken the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity, without Irritating or weakening then,, to dispel headaches, colds or fevers, use Syrup of Figs. Largest CrowJ of the Season Will take advantage of the JM round trip rate to San Diego and Coronado Beach on Sept. 41h ar.d Mh. Tickets will be good returning within thirty days. San ta Fe officials are preparing for the rush. Sstif) ;j Trims to Redon !o Heach On the hair,:. Fe leave at !i a. m.. 10 a. m. 1:30 p. m., :i p. in.. 5:30 p. m. Return ing last train leaves the beach at ■> p. ni. Round trip, 50 centß every day. Public Notice Packing, moving, storing and shipping pianos ami household furniture is all done by tip- Van and Storage company. Office in the big van, 140 South Broad way- Tel. main 1110. Bicycles at less than cost of manufac ture. A special sale this week of Iloor samples; $20 and up. Baker & Hamilton, 1:14 North Los Angeles street. Wall paper ,'ic. SiS S. Spring. IT IS IN COURT AGAIN A Feature in the Main Street Paving Vim INJUNCTION REQUESTED L. T. Garnsey at the Bottom of the Proceedings ATTORNEY IS C. M'FARLAND The Troubles on the Street Are Fully Set Forth No Attention Is Paid to the Mandate of the City Council A Suit tor Dlvoice In Whf:h the Husband and Wife Beth Hike Serious Charges Against Each Other-At th* Court House The paving of Main street is again In the superior court, and for the second or third time the property owners in the section to be affected by the proposed im provement, are seeking by process of injunction to bring order out of chaos in that section of the city. L. T. (iarnsey yesterday filed a petition which recites that on May 6th last P. A. Howard, as street superintendent of Los Angeles, entered into a contract with John T. Long by which Long agreed to Improve Main street from the south curb line of Ninth to the north curb line of Thirty seventh streets, by paving the same with hydraulic cement and broken stone base with asphalt surface. In ac cordance with certain plans and specifi cations which are officially on file.which plans also required guttering; and curb ing of the street between tho points mentioned. That by the contract with Lonpit was required that he commence work with in fifteen days of Its signature, and pros ecute it to completion within 260 days of such date; also that tho work should be speedily carried out in sections of one block in length, and that no more than two blocks of the street be closed at any one time, nor no cross street be closed, which is acoardlng to the general street law. That on May Jlth. for a valuable con sideration, Lorn; assigned all of his right? In hit/contract to the Western Contracting ami Construction company, and within fifteen days from the date of Ihe contract, the latter corporation entered upon the Street and commenced to do the work. But the company, disregarding the specifications, tore up more than two blocks of the street at one time and did obstruct more than one cross street at a time, ami by its sub-contractors and employes, ploughed up the street for many blocks, carried off and removed the dirt and gravel, leaving large and unsightly holes and excavations; also tearing out the curbs for several blocks and depositing dirt and material along the street, making the same nearly impassible. That having so torn up the street and obstructed it for travel. nuKir^ it dan gerous to life and limb, the company abandoned the work and for a period of three months, failed to carry out the provisions of its contract That on May 17th th>- city council adopted a resolution annulling Long's contract. The plaintiff alleges that he is the owner of lots 4 and 5, block C, of the Montague tract, on Main street. In the territory affected by his petition; that notwithstanding that neither Long nor the Western Contracting and Con struction company now have no rights to enter upon the locality of the proposed Improvement, they are continuing to excavate and remove dirt therefrom in front of plaintiff's lo's. cutting off ac cess to and from plaintiffs premises, thus depreciating the value of his prop erty. Charles H. McFarland. ex-city attor ney, is Garnsey's representative In the pending proceedings, which fact will tend to cast a cloud of suspicion over the writ of injunction. McFarland was the plaintiff's lawyer in the proceedings instituted several months ago. shortly after the contract had been let. That action is generally all geci to have been a blind brought in the Interst of John T. Long, and those whom he represents, for the purposes of delay. CHARGES AND COUNTER CHARGES A Husband an l WIU Who Accuse Each Other oi Serious Oltenaes James Terrill, jr.. WM yesterday ordered by Judge York to pay to his wife Mary L. Terrill, the sum of $100 on account ol counsel fees, $10 for costs and $2"i a month alimony, pending the trial of the divorce issue between the parties concerned, were also adjudged against the husband, who was ordered to pay the ilrst of the alimony install ments at once. The allegation against the wife is adultery. Mrs. Terrell brings a counter charge of similar Import agalnat her husband. Mrs. Terrell em phatically denies that sin. has ever con ducted herself In any manner that would forfeit the respect of right think ing people, and that Bhe has kept strict ly within the bounds of duty In all her marital relations with her husband. She mentions as the principal co-respondent Annie Bonlnberger, sometimes known as Hebe. .Mrs. Terrell's attorney stated to the court that Terrell has $6000, what is left of an Inheritance from a relative in the east, and that he desired an order of court preventing him of disposing of the properly during th* pendency of the divorce proceedings. Judge York stated that this was a bit unusual under an ex parte statement, but he allowed the request. Louise Johnson has brought suit for divorce against Joseph T. Johnson. The charge Is cruelly. A $.5,000 Ettal: Frank A. Emery has filed a petition In court for the probate of tin last will and testament of his father, Frederick B, Emery, who died at Long B< achon Aug ust nth. The deceased left personal property of the value of $15,000, locat -.1 at or near Long Beach. Tin petltionerls the oldest son. Tin- other- heirs are .! widow and seven other chlldr n. Salt t'» Recover Slooo P. J. Christ yesterday tiled a suit to recover the sum of $1000 for which a promissory note was given by the de fendants, tl. L. Smith, .1. I-'. Church and K. 1.. Whitmora, to tie- Pasadena Na tional bank. Or Supplementary Procee !!ntr» Charley Jenkins, who was formerly chief clerk at the Hotel Hollenbeck, but LOS ANGrEIiES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNTNGr. AUttUST XI, 139*. Is now connected with the Nadeau. ap peared before Township Justice Young yesterday morning on supplementary proceedings. Mr. Jenkins borrowed 1200 on a note which he got a prominent bus iness man of this city to endorse, but when the time to settle came along ne had no money and his friend had to set tle. In order to recoup himself, if pos sible, this gentleman had Jenkins brought up In court to show whether he has any collateral or not, but as the case was continued It has not yet developed whether Jimklns has anything or not. HE HAS (iOOD TRAITS deorfa Younz, a Thirteen-Year-Old Boy, Be. fi>r* Judge York George Young was yesterday before Superior Judge York charged with in corrigibility. He is 13 years old and his lather alleges that the boy Is beyond his control. It was at first decided to com mit the boy to Whittier. but the Inmates of the institution are at present camped at Catalina on their annual vacation, be sides it was thought best to give the youngster another trial. The case was continued to September 14th. The boy proved himself tn be very bright, and the court, was loth to com mit him. He was willing to go to ihe state school for three years, but did not like the idea of remaining until he is of age. The elder Young is a paper hanger and declared that he could not pay for his son's maintenance while at YYhittler. HAS BEEN THERE BEFORE An Ex-Convict Q«ts a Two-Year Dose at Fol som Judge Clark yesterday sentenced Jo seph Hawkins, a convicted burglar, to serve two years at Folsom prison. The prisoner has been there before on a sim ilar charge. An Inlunction .Modillad Judge York yesterday modified the In junction in the case of Rogers vs. Hutchinson et al.,and continued the mo tion to dissolve the injunction until September 14th. in department six. The modification was in striking out a. clause that any property levied upon may be released. Court Hoaas Nates Assistant District Attorney George Holton is at San Francisco. He went north on Tuesday to represent the board of supervisors before the state board of equalisation. Mr. Holton will, while at San Francisco, try to learn something regarding the decision upon the four year fenure of office act. YVllliam C. Hlbes. a native of Ger many, yesterday foreswore allegiance to Emperor William, and was admitted by Judge Clark to American citlsenshlp. Frederick Moss yesterday secured a judgment for $1342.56 against Everett Stuart. Judge Clark yesterday ordered certain claims against the estate of Miguel Leonis dismissed. Others aggregating some $2000 were ordered paid. A. P. Anderson has filed suit against Mead & Wright and Louise Stoll to re cover the sum of $49 and to foreclose a mechanics lien upon property on Main street adjoining the Phillips block. SENT BACK TO WHITTIER A Young Nczro Thief Convicted—Yesterday's Police Court Praceedlnzs In the police court yesterday Robert Jones, a colored youth who is out "ii parole from Whittier, was found guilty of potty larceny for stealing a coat and vest from the room of M. T. Gowens, a barber in the Newell block. Justice Owens sentenced him to ISO days In the city jail, but Jones will not serve the sentence now. He will be sent back to Whittier to serve out his term, which lasts during his minority, and if he escapes or is again out on parole and caught in any wrong-doing, he will have to work out his time on the chaingang. Another young negro named Charles i". Batam was convicted of disturbing the peace by throwing (tones through the windows of passing trains on Ala meda street. He was given a tine of $50 or an equivalent number of days on the chaingang. The examination of John Nefreney, a tailor, who hit a bill collector named Van Huskirk over the head with a press ins board during a row in his shop, was set for hearing yesterday morning, but. owing to the fact that Van Buskirk is still too ill to appear, the matter was continued until September sth at 9:30 a. m. Th>- case of Sam Bteifel, accused by Mrs. R. J. Thompson of disturbing the peace in the Weil! block, on Main street, was heard and. at the conclusion of the evidence, taken under advisement. Tlie trial of Ah Suey on a like charge, pre ferred by Lola Ramirez, was set for to morrow. Fred Smith and John Brown, boys who were arrested for swimming In the river, were found guilty and lined or five •lays each. Wong Cli, a Chinese cap tured carrying a big knife under his blouse on the night of July paid a i'< fine atid departed. F.mmn Doler will be tried for street soliciting tomorrow. Only thre.: drunks showed up in the dock, one setting $'~ another Jsi'i or thir ty ■ lays, and the third a thirty-day Boater. Arre-ted for Battery Fred Luning. foreman of Bcheerer's grading camp on Boyle Heights, was arrested yesterday morning after a hard chase by Officer Sparks and lodged in jail on a charge of battery, the warant being sworn to by Harney Myers, who works for Contractor Dodd. The trou ble occurred at the corner of Sixteenth and Hush Btreets and Luning is alleged to have done his opponent up in proper style-. Luning was taken Into court and had bail fixed and will be uraigned today. Wants It Here Postmaster Mathews is seeking to have the street car mall service adopted for this city. He and Inspector Flint are now at San Francisco studying the system in that city. flarriftge Licroses Marriage licenses were yesterday is sued to Richard H. Walker and Cather ine Young, both of Pasadena: William Prindie and Gertrude ].. Pratt, both of Los Angeles; Harry <'. Sherman and Florence E. Mills, both of Los Angeles. Wedding Invitations or announcements, either printed or engraved, line quality, reasonable In price. H. M. Lee A Hro.. Ho N. Spring St. The Contract Is Let The Matting Mart of 604 South Bruad way has the contract to furnish all the window shades In the Perry building, on the corner of Fifth and Broadway, Ihe .'milh Premier Typewriter Win* a Great Victory The board of education have placed an order for eight Smith Premiers after testing thoroughly in competition tho Smith Premier. Remington, Densmore, Yost, Caligraph, Williams. Dougherty and Bltckensderfer. The boards of edu cation at San Francisco and Oakland had previously reached the same ilei-i* lon and bought thirty-two and fifteen Smith Premiers respectively. K. of P. in Camp at Santu Monka A special program has been arranged for each day during tin encampment. Cay them a Visit. Take Santa Fe trains at '.' a. m., 10 a. m., 1:30 p. m.. 5:30 p. m. Round trip every day. 50 cents: good tin days. Ever Popular Santa Catalina Well, I like that. Three special ex cursion steamers to Catalina Saturday and two Sunday, and ask me where I'm going! I'm going to hear that tine band, be with the crowd, and bring home some fish; going to get my ticket right now at 222 South BprJ *" •traa*. U'_ ' SAY HE SHALL NOT HANG Convicts Try to Communicate With Engineer Worden THE MISSIVE INTERCEPTED An Intimation that fie Will Be Provided With Poison Chris Evans One ol the Convicts Concerned In the Affair—The Conspirators Placed In the Dungeons A Sacramento special to the San Fran clso Examiner of Wednesday says that Chris Evans, the desperate bandit who is serving a life term, C. R. Bachman, undergoing thirty-five years' Imprison ment for setting tire to a ship in San Francisco bay, and another convict named Murphy, Bent up from San Fran cisco for three years for burglary, ore in the dungeons of the Folsom state prison for writing and then attempting to smuggle a letter to S. D. Worden, who is awaiting execution for the wreck ing of the overland train In Yolo county during the strike two years ago. In which Engineer Clarke and four regular sol diers met their death. The supreme court having refused Worden a new trial he will be taken to Woodland early next month to be re-sentenced to death. The convicts realize the fact that Worden is not allowed to converse with anybody, and that he Is totally ignorant Of what his friends are saying in his be half on the outside. To post Worden was the reason the letter Intended for him. but which he did not see. was writ ten. He knows nothing whatever about the letter, for the prison uftiolals have kept him in ignorance of It. Probably the brightest convict in Fol som ts Bachman. Of his thirty-five years' sentence he has served about four years in San Quentin. and about five in Folsom. While at San Quentin he made a. great deal of trouble for Warden Mc- Comb. He was transferred to Folsom. where he was given about the best con vict position about the prison. He was made the bookkeeper in the deputy war den's oflice. East year Bachman raised considerable trouble. He was confined In a dungeon for some time, and on being released was sent to do hard work in the quarry, where he has labored ever since. Bachman, if anything, is a good writer, and since he has been in prison has written a book. He wrote the letter intended for Worden. After consulting Chris Evans, the latter gave the letter to Murphy, who is the prison lamplighter, to give to Worden. As lamplighter Murphy has access to eve ry part of the prison. On Saturday last while Worden was walking for exercise In the corridor of that part of the prison set apart for condemned men. Murphy made his ap pearance, ostensibly to clean the lamps. He dropped the letter to the cement floor so that Worden, when his guard's back was turned, could pick it up and secrete it on his person. The guard, who was Turnkey Heggerty, was too quick for Murphy. He saw Murphy drop the letter. Heggerty picked up the let ter, and saying nothing, locked Worden up. He immediately Informed Warden Aull what he saw Murphy do, and turned the letter over to him. Although the letter has no signature, Warden Aull recognized from the writ ing that the author was Bachmann. The lamplighter admitted to Warden Aull that he dropped the letter, and that it was given to him to pass to Worden by | Chris Evans, and that the latter and Bachmann got the inter up between I them. When Bachmann was questioned he said he wrote the letter. Evans would not deny or affirm his part of the transaction. The letter read that Worden would never be hanged under any circumstan ces; that he would be handed some : "go.ids" which would prevent the hang | ing. The goods. Warden Aull learned, was poison, which was to be smuggled into the condemned man's cell in the event that there was no hope for him tn escape the gallows In the lett ir '. Worden was advised to write to his i friends for financial assistance witii | which to engage new attorneys. It j was the opinion of the writer that the i supreme court would grant Worden a j rehearing. The letter also stated that | Harry Knox, the ex-strike leader, was j his friend, and that he was doing every- I thing in his power to save his neck, i The action of the American Railway | union ir, San Francisco adopting resn < lutions in behalf of Worden was men • tinned. Governor Budd and Attorney i Strong of W Hand, who defended Wor j den. were spoken of in uncomplimentary terms and called vUe names. The writer of the letter urged Worden to brace up and not lose courage. How long the three convicts will be kept. |h-golitary confinement in the dun g-on eeT.s Warden Aull will not say. He says they will be confined until they have reflected over what they have done. Iv addition to this punishment. I Chris Evans wii not be allowed to smoke his pipe for a year or correspond with j his family or anyone els,.- during that. I time. Bachmann lost his credits for , the trouble he made last year, and for i his conduct this time any hope ho had I of having his credits restored has van ished. TROUBLE IS BREWINO Ah Mow Fears an Attempt nn His Life by Bine On Hiirfiblndcrs From present appearances tnere Is likely ( to be another Bhootlng scrape in China- } town before long, anti the next victim will probably be one of tin leaders of the Hon I Sing tong. to which Gong On Clioiir- an>! | Chew Whig Qow. awaiting trial for the ! murder of Wong Chee, are members. Wong Chee w:is the acceptable leader of t lo lling tin faction tinO ns the Chinese tiro Him believers In the doctrine of a life for ,i life it i- l"tt a question of lime until the debt of death Is wiped out in bloodshed. An Incident that oatourred iyesterday morning lends color to tills conclusion, and. trom tie- circumstances attending, It would appear that Ah Mow. < of the principal men ot the Hop Sing toitg. Is marked for assassination. Ah Mow resides on Ala meda street. hi« stor>- being but a couple Of doors south of the Tuck Sing place. In front of Which WongChce was shot. Near ly all the buildings along there are onc otic affairs, but Mow has erected a sec ond story on the roof of the original struc ture. This addition Is smaller in slse than the main structure and ono can walk all around it on the roof. Hetweet, 12:80 and 1 ociock Thursday morning Ah Mow's wife, who was sleeping in the setotei stuty room, was awakened by a noise on tine roof, and, looking eat, saw three highbinders Drawling around, evidently with evil Intentions. A police whistle was blown and the offleera prompt ly responded, but by the time they reached the roof the would-be assassins had made their escape. In the morning Ah Mow sent for his attorney and explained the situation, asking advice as to whether or not he would be Justified In shooting at such night prowlers. He was told that he undoubtedly had a perfect right to de fend himself against assassins and will undoubtedly do so. Krom this on Ah Mow will not venture on the streets without a body guard, night or day. SORRY THEY DID IT Cord and Jemeion Plead Guilty and Will Be Sentenced Today In the police court yesterday, before •lustlce Owens, H. A. Cord and H. M. Jamison appeared for trial on charges of July 3d last "attempted by means of of Jnly 3d last "attempted by means of threats to extort money from Wong Fung." a Chinese, "by threatening to accuse him of selling lottery tickets." Jamison and Cord had been employed by the sheriff's office as stool pigeons in the capture of Chinese lottery ticket sellers. Immediately after the attempt to tun nel under and rob the First National bank had been frustrated and exposed by the police, considerable friction was created between the ctty force and the sheriff's office by a dispute as to which of the departments discovered the tun nel scheme and foiled the would-be rob bers in their efforts. It was conclusive ly shown that the police force deserved what credit there was to be given, and lhat the sheriff's men knew nothing of what was going on until fully three days after the detectives had been In the tunnel and were watching night and day for the thieves. Some caustic comment was indulged in on both sides, and Mr. Burr's men went on a general round-up of Chinese lottery joints to show the police how the thing should be done. It was during this round-up that Cord and Jamison were employed to buy the tickets to be used as evidence against the China men. On the night of their arrest they entered Wong Fung's place and bought a lottery ticket. Then they treatened Fong with arrest unless he paid them $10. He put them off by saying he would go in and see his partner, going out and securing two officers who were placed at a small window In a partition, from where they could hear and see all that went on In the front store. Then Fong went back to dicker with the men. He told Cord and Jamison that he could not pay them $10. but finally of fered $4. which they accepted. Just as they pocketed the money and were about to leave the store, they were ar lested and jailed. When arraigned they pleaded not guilty, but yesterday when the case was called for trial asked to withdraw this plea and substitute that of guilty. The officers gave their testi mony and the defendants were ordered to appear today for sentence. They are out on bonds. Of al! the eight or ten lottery dealers arrested by the sheriff's men, not one has been convicted, the cases being sev eral times postponed and finally dis missed on account of lack of evidence to convict. MAYNE WE\K AGAIN He Had Hemorrhages Ten Din Age but Ii netting Better The hemorrhages to which Clifton K. Mayne was subject last winter, have lately been returning and the alleged rapist is said at the county jail to be again suffering very severely. His last attack came to Mayne about ten days ago. It is almost time for the supreme court to decide his appeal. A Pico Heichts'Row One of those family rows for which the small boy contingent among the popula tion of Pico Heights Is periodically respon sible popped up again yesterday. when George w. Savor rcMUested the district attorney's office to issue a complaint against Charles McLean. All of the parties are residents of the heights, where McLean la accused of disturbing uTF' peace of an other boy. Augustin Savor, the complain ant's son. Assistant District Attorney Williams lias written to McLean's father that his boy must In the future tread the straight and narrow path, lest ho find him self in serious trouble. I or Plriy Years Mrs. Winslow'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 bottle. JOTTINGS The Celebrated, John Wlelani Lager Beer Try It. On draught at all principal sa loons. Family trade solicited. ADLOFF & HAUERWAAB, sole agents, 920 N. Main Tel. Main 4CS. Our Home Brew Maier& Zobelein's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught In all the principal saloons: delivered promptly in bottle or keg-. Office and brewery, 140 Aliso street; telephone 91. Hannimin 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. 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 & Co. 1590—19 lbs. Keatlngs—"?H3 days ahead of them all." Hawley. King &Co. Everything on wheels, Hawley, King & Co., 210-212, N. Main st. My prices for wallpaper beat all the city. A. A. Eckstrom. 324 Soutn Spring street. Paint, floor. 75c. 328 S. Spring. DEATHS GRAM 'IN--Al 310 North St. Louts street, August 19, 1896, Egbert H. Grandin, a native of New York, aged on years. moot lis. Funeral from resilience. 610 North St. Louis street, at 10 a.m., Friday, August 21st. Friends Invited to attend. Inter i men! at Evergreen cemetery, i BALL—In this city, August 20th, ISsfi, In fant son of Mr. ami Mrs. Willanl D. i Ball. Funeral from tlie family residence. No. 1121 Westlako avenue, today at 2:30 p.m. ! Friends invited. I STEWART- At 820 Band street, this city. Uigiist 19th, 1896, Warren V. Stewart. :i native of Tiffin, Ohio, aged 37 years. Funeral trom parlors of Orr & Hlties, f>47 South Broadway, Friday. August 21st. at in oclosk ii.in. Friends and acquaintances invited to attend. Interment at Evergreen cemetery. » Peck & Chase Co.. BROADWAY ■ I UNDCatAKCRj! * 3? & BROADWAY, i ■ ■ mJkXJLMXMJL ■ ■ B ■ ■ * ' Save Undertaker's Commission for Funeral Fine carriages at 32.50 each. See Cooke, Hack 47. Stand No. 115 South Spring St Telephone, Main 1530 Teeth Extracted Or Filled Without Pain SGHiFf MAN METHOD DEKTRL CO noon™ t: to an 107 N. Spring DR. TALCOTT & CO., reliable Specialists treat Every Form of Weakness and Diseases of flen Only We ntlttaer wut« our own or patlenta' tlm« on cases Ihnt W* know Wt rannoticure, bcoanso We Never Ask for a Dollar Until We Cure You Ton can tberefere R-pt an houeat opinion of ymr out, by calling one otTl re, without any c harjjrt whatever. We mean thli statement eninhutlraliy and tt Is for nvervhndy. Wo aro Hpeclall4ts for un natural diacharirea, •tofti bloo l dt*u **98 and weaknoaafta ot'm in ami not'i in*; ei«e. Wl will Miid, securely sealed, our Utile, book. Ifcoontalna riilt»H for diet, cx«rrtse and sleep; ax plalnaour new method of treatln r «»very form of •rAftkneu without st.»m.icii drugging, our Hot Hprln«ra treatment of blood alseaaes, our palnlo.ii mot hud f»>r curing mictaro, and the way we euro vuileoeela In one week. ESSR.IBWS- Cor. Third and Main sts. •XovH&KT Better Coffee Than you have been getting, cm be h.ul_of H. Jevne 208 and 210 South Spring Street Fresh roasted every day. • -THE LOS ANQELES • DAILY HERALD ! SUNDAY HERALD Th* Leading Newspaper ol '» tha Great Family Paper Southern California. of the t'acitto Com • ADVERTISERS • \ Who patronize The Herald find that it pays them to tell the story of the I bargains to its thousands of readers. I MaB^BBSBSBBBBSBaBsaasBBaaaBiHtBssnBaBSMi THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA 1 AT LOS ANGELES Capital and Pro fits 5270.000.00 OFFICERS I DIRECTORS. ' X »(. C. MARBLE O.H.CHURCHILL, i. IS. C. MARBLE President aT. JOHNSON, JOHN WOLFBKIL6 O. H. CHURCHILL Vice-President NELSON STORY, OEORGE IRVINE, H. M. LUTZ Vice-President N. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKE, A. HADLEY Cashier, \V. 8. DE VAN, M. if. SHERMAN, JOSKPII D. RADFORD..Assistant Cash er y UK u O.JOHNSON. T. E. NEWLIN. R. L ROGERS Assistant Cashier | A. HADLEY. £ECURITY SAVINOS BANK Northeast Corner Main and Second Streets OFFICERS. DIRECTORS. „ _ ____» H. W. Hellman. J. F. Sartorl. W. L. Graves J. F. SARTORI President j, j Kl( . i; , nmlin . c. A . Shaw. F. O. John- MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President sotu j. n. Shankland, J. A. Graves. M. It. W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear. Five per cent Interest paid on frm. 3 per cent on ordinary deposits. Open Saturday evenln 8 ociock, to receive de posits. < OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK TM SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. pARMERS AND MERCHANTS' BANK OF LOS ANUELES, CAU Capital Paid Up, $500,091) Surplus and Reserve, $320,001 T TV HFLLMAN President; H, W. HELLMAN. Vice-President; H. J. FLEISHMAN, Cashier- G HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Dlrectors-W. H. PERRY. O. W. £mi I>S J F FRANCIS. C. E. THOM.I. W. HELLMAN, Jit.. H. W. HELLMAN. A GIVsSEL T L. DUQUE. I. W. HELLMAN. . ■ Special Collection Department.Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent OF LOS ANGELES j m ELLIOTT. President. W G KERCKHOBP.V.President. FHANK A. GIBSON, Cashier. 6. B. SHAFFER. Ass't Cashier. DIRECTORS: , „ X M. Elliott, j."IS" Hooker. „ _ W. C. Patterson, Wm. G. Kerekhoff. No public funds or other preferred de posits received by this bank. >1 ERMAN-AM ERICAN SAVG'S BANK tT Cor. MUn and First sts.,Los Angcto.Cal lE??S;.iY'trh«auf Interest allowed on dc- T~OS ANGELES SAVINGS BANK. 230 N. Main St. T V Plater Pres. H. W. Hellman, V. Pres. E. » e J, g M hUr. Tllrectors-1. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater, M on deposits. Money to loan on first-class real estate. Dr. White, 128 N. Mala St., The old reliable s.terinllst; ten years In Loj Angeles. BI.OOD. SKIN" nnd ORIV AllY DISEASES of both saxes. LOST .manhood re stored NBBVOWB DEBILITY, Backache, 111/. 7-lness, NERVE WASTK, Irritability, Frequent Vriuatlon, with burning, speedily oured. BLOOD PoiRON forever eliminated* oonurrbeu, Oleat, Impoteaoj un<i Htrlcture cured, No pain, no kntre. varicocele cured without operation. ttYI'HILIH, Bone Patni. Rheumatism. St.in Dls oasts. treated successfully. SPECIAL-During tbe month of August GON NORUHKA will be treated for ONE DOM,A 11, medicines Included. Consult Dr White first. Oflice and dispensary I 1> North Main street. ANGELES NATIONAL BANK. United States Depository. Capital .#OO.OOO Surplus 45.004 Total $1545,000 GEORGE H. BONEHRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN Vice-President F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS: George H. Bonebrake. Warren Gillelen. P. M. Green. Charles A. Mariiner. W. C. Brown. A. W. Francisco. E. P. Johnson, ML T. Allen. F. C. Howes. This bank has no deposits of either tha county or city treasurer, and therefore no preferred creditors. UNION BANKOFSAVINGS CAPITAL PAID IN 5,23,600 223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES, CAL. opficl-rs Attn oiaccToar M. 'iV. Stlmson Wm. Fernneou W. E. MrVau Pri,t. W<» Pis-a. Ckthier C. G. Hcrriaon S. H. Mott R. M. Baker A. K. Pomeroy S. A. Butler INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS M AIN STREET SAVINGS BANK AND rUUSI cO-Ui'ANT Junction of Main. Spring and Temple ate. fTeinple Block;, Lo3 Angeles. Capital paid up tIOO.OSJ Officers and directors: T. L. Duque. President: I. N. Van Nuys. Vice-President; J. V. Waehtel, Cashier; H. W. Hellman, Kaspare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveny, J. B. Lankershlm. O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W. G. Kerekhoff. Money loaned on real estate. . Five per cent interest paid on term deposits Ever troubled with your Eyes? Ever t-led usT we have;fltted ulasses to thousands fo ihelr entire aatlifaciion. Vhv untirlve us a trial? We will satisfy you. Eyes tested free. LOWEST PKICEi S. Q. MARSCHUTZ. Sclentlllc Optlclsa 246 8 Spring street, opp. Stlmson blook. Established here nine years. #tsy~Look for the crown on the Window.