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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 26, 1896, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-08-26/ed-1/seq-10/

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TEMPERATURE— Report of observations taken
at lam Anneies Au(. 25. Tba barometer la
reduced to sea level.
Ik tn.
l! 59
l| 70
Maximum temperature, 80.
Minimum temperature, 67.
FORECAST —For Southern California! Fair
on Wednesday; fresb westerly winds.
Bright Special Delivery.
Rooms $2 a week and up. U. S. Hotel.
Dr. J. E. Cowles, Bryson block, has re
George H. Wyman, architect, 306 Brad
bury block.
Bee Kennedy at the matinee today.
Newsboys' benefit.
Orr & Hlnes, undertakers, removed to
$47 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
For lunch, berries, ice cream, cake
and coffee, 25 cents, Hollenbeck cafe.
Bright, special baggage delivery; main
Office, 225 W. Second St. Tel. Main 49.
Sharp & Samson, funeral directors
(Independent), 536 South Spring street.
Tel. 1029.
Marlborough school reopens Septem
ber 16th. Preparatory department, new
school building.
Vfatches cleaned, 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents. Pat
ton, 214 South Broadway.
Police Clerk Gridley is confined to his
home by illness. Officer Fowle is fill
ing his place behind the desk.
L/carn to swim. Prof. Chickering, a
teacher of great renown, is at Terminal
island for the season. Guests at the
pavilion taught free.
Adams Bros., dentists. 239% South
Bprlng street. Painless filling and ex
tracting. Best sets ot teeth from 85 to
$10. Hours, 8 to 5: Sundays, 10 to 12.
September 16, Sixth and Hill, Occi
dental college, Los Angeles. School of
art and design: complete courses; thor
ough scholarship.
Dr. Minnie Wells, at her summer resi
dence, 262 S. Ocean c ye., Santa Monica,
for three months. Electric cars pass the
door. Ladies taking treatment v. ill have
car fare deducted.
By order of the court all of the Al
hambra shoe factory's shoes must be
sold at once. Sale peremptory. Com
mences today at the Oak shoe store,
114 West First street.
Go early to the assignee's sale of Al
hambra shoe factory's shoes at the Oak
shoe store. 114 West First street, under
the Natick house. Shoes will be sold at
prices unheard of in this city.
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.
Farmers, mechanics, railroad and la
boring men should certainly take ad
vantage of the great shoe sale offered by
the assignee of the Alhambra shoe fac
tory at the Oak shoe store, 114 West First
A "parlor meeting" will be held by the
Los Angeles W. C. T. T T . this afternoon
at the First Baptist church, corner of
Sixth and Broadway, from 2 to 5. A
choice musical and literary program has
been prepared.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey,, Stimson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135.
Special attention given to obstetrical
cases and all diseases cf women and
children. Electricity scientifically
used. Consultation hours, Ito 6. Tel.
The show windows cf H. C. Lichten
berger's new art and picture frame es
tablishment in the "Wilcox building are
attracting much attention. Especially
the beautiful water colors in Delph
blue. A new line of plaster casts are
also on exhibition.
The members of Frank Bartlett post.
No. 6, G. A. R., propose to hold a grand
camp fire on next Saturday evening in
McDonald hall, 127 North Main street,
to which all ex-union soldiers and sail
ors of the late war are cordially invited.
The Are will be lighted at promptly 8
A small boy, named Charlie Jennings,
was taken to the receiving hospital
yesterday evening by his parents for
medical treatment. The little fellow's
left arm was badly sprained by fall
ing off the back of an older boy while
playing. Dr. Bryant dressed the little
sufferer's wound and sent him home.
There will be an excursion given by the
Banning Brothers and the 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 lor ten days. Now is
the time to visit this beautiful island re
sort. Mrs. E. R. Threlke id will chap
erone any number of young ladies who
may desire to go.
A Newspaper Cut Gave Frank Tillman
Frank Tillman, who was arrested a
few days ago by Officer Fowler on the
charge of being drunk and disorderly,
was yesterday held for trial on a more
serious charge. Detective Steele has
filed a complaint against Tillman
charging him with forgery.
It is alleged that Tillman on the 26th
of March, last, bought a refrigerator of
the Cass-Smurr Hardware company,
giving in payment a check lor $35 on the
Lank of California, and receiving some
change. The refrigerator was to be
Shipper] to Livermore, and the check
bore the signatuie of Joseph Wilkinson
of that place.
When the check was presented for
payment it was found to be a forgery,
but Tillman had made his escape. A
picture of the man was recently printed
in a San Francisco newspaper in con
nection with a report ot some crimes
which he is alleged to have committed
there. Detective Steele saw the picture
and recognized the original in Officer
Fowler's prisoner. Hence the tiling of
tiie new complaint. The prisoner has
been identified as the man so long want
ed by the police here.
rtarriaze Lxense *
The following licenses were Issued
yesterday from the office of the county
Charles N. Hull, a native of Oregon,
aged 30 years and a resident of Yer:;on
dale, and Minnie E. Pioof, a native of
Nebraska, aged 26 years, and a resident
of Los Angeles.
Jirah D. Cole, a native of Illlonis, aged
23 years, und a resident of Chicago, and
Edith Gardner, a native of California,
aged 24 years, and v resident of Pasa
Carl Tern, a native of Sweden, aged
33 years, and Christina Freymiller, aged
34 years, both residents of Los Angeles
Alfred Ridley McCullough, a native
of Tenessee, aged 4,"> years, and Carrie
Granberry, a native of Arkansas, aged
3'J years, and both residents of Los \n
Wedding Invitations or announcement'"
either printed or engraved, fine quality
reasonable in price. H. M. Lee & Bro.
140 Is. billing St.
drainer does to tall
C. W. Greii.er. who was found with a
pistol in his possession several days ago
pleaded guilty to the charge of carry
ing a concealed weapon in th» police
court yesterday, and was flni d $10, with
the alternativ. of ten day.'.' Imprison
ment. Oreiner chose the latter, although
he had put up $25 cash bail. He thinks
it is better to go to jail than to part with
his money, especially us life is no pleas
ure for him anyhow, since his wife left
him. It was trouble with his wife that
led to his arrest for carrying a concealed
Gold paper. Ic. 32S S. Spring, ars^f
A Highly Sensational Suit
Trouble in the Big Rock Irriga
tion District
The Landlord of ihe Carleton Lodging
House Very Hard Placed
An Owner Who Wants io Kick Dowa a
Railway Trestle
A Frenchman Caught Tripling at Pcmona
Ballestero does Up for Four Veara.
Inez Shorey » Sad Case ol De
mentia—Court Notes
It Is a truism to say that a coach and
horses can be driven through any ordi
nary will or testament of a deceased
person. It seems now, too, if a person
of wealth desires to avail himself or
herself, as the case may be, of the last
exceptional chance, it will be necessary
for the testator to die before ripe old
age, or the charge of mental incompe
tency is sure to be raised.
A case was called in department two
yesterday, and continued to be placed
on the trial calendar, that when brought
to trial promises to be almost as inter
esting as the recent Coronel case.
On July 27 the petition of A. Concep
cion W. de Hubio for the probate of the
will of Concepcion Alaniz was tiled. The
estate of the decedent was claimed to
be worth about $19,000, and it was al
leged that the will, bearing date of
June 21. 1895, was in the possession of
James W. Maednnald. In it the peti
tioner was named as sole executrix, and
Cayetana Alaniz de Casenave, the
deviser, James W. Macdonald and Alfre
do Pico being the subscribing witnesses.
The riling vi this petition brought con
testants into the field and the story told
in the complaint of contest contains al
legations of fraud and conspiracy suffi
cient to form material for a three vol
ume novel.
As might be supposed the legal con
tingent is well represented, each con
testant having a separate legal adviser.
Juan 13. Melons and Victor Lelong are
being represented by H. H. Appel, Esq.,
Juan Bautisto Marino by C. W. Chase,
Esq., and Maria Luisa liegue by R. L.
Horton, Esq. lt is asserted by these con
testants that the estae of Conoepclon
Alaniz is worth $30,000, and that Concep
clon de Rubio and Cayteana Alaniz de
Cassanave put their heads together for
the purpose of getting the entire estate
into their possession.
First of all, it is denied that the will
sought to be admitted to probate, is the
last will and testament ot Concepclon
Alaniz, and furthermore was never sub
scribed to by that aged lady, nor by any
person in her presence, or by author
ity and that her name was not signed in
the presence of the persons purporting
to he the attesting witnesses.
As a separate cause of action it is also
claimed that at the time of the pretended
execution of tho will, when Concept ion
was 76 years old, she was then and had
been for four years previously unsound
of mind and quite incompetent to dis
pose of her estate.
As a clincher to the previous allega
tions It is stated that a will was executed
at a later date than the one of June,
IS9">. and was duly executed before wit
nesses and contaiig)d a clause revoking
all previous will:-.
The specific allegations of conspiracy
and undue Influence are to the effect that
for five years prior to her death Conoep
oion had been under the direct inlluence
of Cayetano Alaniz de Casenave and
Concepclon W. Ruble, the alleged sole
deviser and legatee, anel the soie exe
cutrix. That long prior to IS9O Cayetana
and Pierre Casenave had conspired to
defraud Concepclon of her estate, ami
persuaded her to (b ed all of her property
to Pierre. She did so and then he deeded
lt to his wife Cayetana. Later when
Concepclon realized to some extent what
.she had done she was compelled to go
into court to get relief and force a sur
render of the property deed away upon
fraudulent representations. All the
same Cayetana ami her husband, Pierre,
are stated to have gotten away with
$2:1,000. Then the enterprising Pierre
died and was gathered |o his fathers ut
a time prior to tip- malting of the alleged
will. Cayetana then Joined forces with
Concepclon de Rubio and together, it is
claimed, they coerced the old lady into
making a will by which the entire estate
was bequeathed to them. This was done
by poisonijig her mind against her rela
tives, by persuasion, threats and undue
measures of various kinds.
The contestants therefore pray that
the will be declared by the court cancel
ed and void, and that letters of admin
istration issue to Juan B. B. Lelong.
It will thus be se»n that the contest
ants intend to make the fight upon sev
eral lines so that if defeated upon one
there may be still several chances re
maining. It is a curious circumstance
in connection with the case that when
old Concepclon died it was found that
the will, now in dispute, was in the safe
of James W. Maedonahi in his ollice.
That gonttletnan was enjoying a jaunt
in Europe and peremptorily refused to
permit the safe to be opened and the
will to be delivered until his return. He
was one of the witnesses to the signature
which, tho contestants say. was never
appended by concepclon Alaniz or by
anyone else with her authority.
Inez Shorey Brought Truni Obed and Sent to
the H ; v;hlanli Asylum
A well appearing young woman
named Inez Shorey was brought before
Judge Clark yesterday to be examined
as to her sanityt HeA husband is v..
rancher at Obed and as the patient sat
witli her baby in her arms, melancholy
of feature and depressed in demeanor,
she excited the sympathies of those
Mrs. Bhorey has been married but a
year or two and latterly has Buffered
from hallucinations. She Imagines that
spirits appear to her am! tell her that
she must kill her husband and family,
Upon the recommendation of Drs. Wer
lngk anil McGowan she was ordered
committed to Highlands.
The Treasurer ol the Big kock District Ac.
eused ot Pavorltlsai
There is more trouble in the Big Roi l;
Creek irrigation district, and C. F. Car
ter has instituted suit against H. S.
Sweet to recover $4062.08, with 7 percent
Interest and the costs of suit.
It appears that in June, 1894, while
John Carter was treasurer of the dis
trict, tha plaintiff made a demand for
payment on certain coupons then over
due. There was no money then In the
treasury, but a record was made and
turned over to one L. H. Tilgman, who
succeeded Carter In April, 1895.
Funds began to drift Into the treasury
and the plaintiff thought he could get
his money. Tilgman, however, refused
to make the payment on the coupons in
the order of their presentation, but paid
out the available funds on other coupons
which fell payable at later date. In
this state of the case plaintiff claims
the amount stated above, which amount
has accumulated In the district, but has
been paid out on other coupons than hia
Lessees of the Carleton on Spring Street Who
Won'l Vacate
It seems a good deal easier to get a
tenant into a house than to get one out.
and so Charles J. Hall is now finding out.
In December, 1534, Mr. Ball leased the
two upper floors of the Carleton, 243 S.
Spring street, to Mrs. C. Fitzsimmons.
The lease was for three years, from De
cember .3, 1594, to December 3. 1897, at
a monthly rental of $100, payable in ad
vance. Since taking possession of the
premises Mrs. Fitzsimmons has been very
irregular in payment, despite the clause
in the lease as to payments in advance,
and on August 18th owed $300. The de
mand was made upon her for the arrears
of rent, with the alternative that she
should clear out. She refused to do
either the one or the other.
It then developed that Mrs. Fitzsim
mons had in July assigned her lease of
the premises to one Henry Thomas, who
is now in joint possession with her. A
demand was made upon him for the
rental due from August 3d to September
3d. but he. like his partner, refuses either
to pay up. surrender the premises, or
give any satisfaction. In consequence
suit has beer, brought to recover posses
sion, for $300 rental due and $100 dam
ages, and it is further asked that the
rental and damages be trebled.
Q. W. Scott Has strong Objections to the
Trestle on tinner Street
G. W. Scott wants $20,000 from the Los
Angeles Hallway company as compen
sation for damages he has suftered, or
says he has, by reason of the iron trestle
on Upper Main street near the River
In the complaint filed yesterday the
plaintiff alleges that he owns three lots
in the Woodland tract, abutting on Up
per Main street at its junction with Col
lege street. On these a three-story
building is erected and used for business
purposes, being dependent as business
premises upon the free and unobstruct
ed use and right of the street by the
plaintiff and public. During March and
April the company, it is alleged, un
lawfully nnd in violation of plaintiff's
right obstructed and now maintains
and intend.! to permanently maintain
al ing Upper Main street an obstruction
In the shape of an iron trestle composed
of girders, etc., supported by iron col
umns and concrete walls and piers.
In front of plaintiff's premises the ob
struction is fourteen feet and nine
inches In from the curbstone and it is
an Impassible harrier, shutting out the
view and rendering the premises un
sightly and inconvenient for busi
ness and excluding plaintiff and othei
persons from convenient access. For
these drawbacks, which have been
forced upon him, plaintiff desires the
damages stated.
Ju.lge Smith Brinks His Vacation by diving
a S::ort Sentence ,
Judge Smith put in an appearance
yesterday in Department One, albeit
constructively he was at Catallna en
joying his vacation. From force of habit
he resumed business at the old stand,
and a young fellow name M. Reyer
pleaded to having received a ring val
ued at $2, knowing it to have been
Beyer is the Mexican who pleaded
guilty before Judge Clark in such am
biguous fashion that the court refused
to accept it. Judge Smith sentenced
him to thirty clays iv the county jail.
And Got Four Years at San Quentln for Sav
ins 1 rouble
Francisco Ballestero, the Mexican
who made a half-hearted attempt to
plead guilty to having robbed an ex
policeman named Todd, in department
two. a day or two ago, was again brought
up yesterday-
It appearing that the defendant had
already served a term of one year at San
Quentin, Judge Clark sentenced him to
four years retirement at the same se
cluded spot.
Ballestero robbed Todd of $6. a gold
ring and a scarf pin when the latter was
drunk, and the theft was traced by the
ring being recovered.
Another Infringer of the Rigid Law at Po
Peter Laborde was arrested yesterday
at Pomona on a warrant charging him
with having sold liquor without a li
cense. He was brought from the sub
urban burg to the township court when
Justice Young held him in $.50 bonds. E.
B. Laventhal and S. Cohen went on his
Co:trt Notes
In the estate of R. S. Den, the peti
tion to sell certain real estate was yes
terday granted by Judge Clark, with
bond fixed at $60,000.
In the insolvency proceedings of J.
B. Myers, Judge Clark yesterday ap
pointed C. F. Begen as assignee, with
bond fixed at $8000.
Jay T. Conley yesterday filed his pe
tition for probate of will in the estate of
Maria E, Axthelm.
James Sherry, a native of Great Brit
ain, was admitted to citizenship, yes
terday, by Judge Clark.
Henry Glass has instituted suit against
the city of Los Angeles et al. to quiet
title to certain real estate.
Suit has been begun by the Bank of
Southern California against R. L. Hor
ton, administrator of the estate of Lot
tie Cotterel, to recover on a note for
$600 and foreclose the mortgage given
to secure payment.
Deputy District Attorney McComas
Died an information yesterday against
Chew Wing Cow and Gong Ah Chong,
the two Chinamen charged with having
murdered Wong Chec July 27th.
Ke np Lost a Thumb
Charles Kemp, an employe of the Los
Angeles Lithographing company, got
his left thumb between the rollers nt
a printing • press yesterday afternoon,
anel it was smashed so badly tluu am
putation at the first Joint was neces
sary.. Ho called ut the- receiving hos
pital fur surgical treatment, and Dr.
Bryant, who had just returned from San
Francisco, performed the operation,
Kemp left the hospital feeling much
Bu ; fe Idste Ac s Qjeerly
J. C. Bainbridge was locked np in the
ity jail yesterday on the charge of dis
turbing the peace, but as there Is some
lUestlon as to the man's sanity, his trial
in the police court was postponed until
Dr, Bryant could make an examination
■if his mental condition.
Try our port ~nd srierry wines at 75
cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., Com
mercial and Alameda street* Tele
ph.m- 303.
Paint, buggy, 7Sc. 128 S. Bprlng.
What the People of Arizona
fldllfl HE hi MARK SMITH
The Ex-Delegate Tells About
Matters in the Territory
Tom Fitch, the Silver-Tongued Orator,
Quotes Scripture
Declares His Fealty to Republicanism and
the Gold Standard
A rhree.Cornered Fight to Determine Who
tbe Next Delegate to Conzresi Will Be.
Where Arizona's Interest* l ie.
Haw to Advance Them.
It Is now over sixteen years ago that
Mark Smith first came to the territory
of Arizona, to make name, fame and
fortune. Name and fame he has suc
ceeded in gaining beyond question, but
the fortune he is still to attain. Every
thing considered. thouVh, his life has
been a success. He has done a great deal
-or himself and he has accomplished
much for others. No man ever applied
to Mark Smith for aid in the hour
of misfortune and trouble that it was
not given him by that liberal hearted
gentleman, who for eight years repre
sented the territory in the congress of
the I'nited States.
Mark Smith is now in Los Angeles
for he has many friends in Southern Cal
ifornia. He is sojourning here during
the heated term with Mrs. Smith, Who
is an invalid and is receiving medical
"Arizona is again on the up grade,"
said Mr. Smith yesterday In conversa
tion at the Hollenbeck. "We have a
wonderful country over there and its
future is assured.
"There are two things that Arizona
wants, though, and those things she
wants badly and is going to hay
hood and the free coinage of the stand
ard silver dollar at the ratio of 16 to 1.
"The population of Arisonais made up
of a great nnd a wonderful people,"
said the cx-enngressman with earnest
entbusiaam. "I have known them for
sixteen years and I speak from personal
knowledge. The time was when I could
go into almost any household in Arizona
and call the children by their first name.
But the territory has grown and there
are some new faces now.
"What l was going to say, was that
the people of the territory have con
tended with manly courag? against diffi
culties that at first seemed almost over
powering and unsurmountable. They
have won a great victory against over
whelming odds, and the example they
have given to the world is worthy
of the emulation of any people on the
face of the earth.
"The more Arizona grows, th" more
the territory is develop'd the better it
is for your people. Arizona developed
will be the greatest country on the face
of the earth, and Los Angeles will be
her metropolis.
"Elect Bryan, as the people are going
to do, give us statehood and free sil
ver and nothing can hold our country
"l.os Angeles is the natural summer
resort for Arizona and it is our com
mercial Mecca. The more money we
have the greater proportion of it will be
turned into this city. I venture the as
sertion that there is not a dollar made
in Arizona that a portion of it does not
lind its way into l.os Angeles. Why, the
other day T counted forty Arizona peo
ple In the lobby of this hotel."
"You see wo are going to have a three
cornered tight over there for congress
this year. The Populists, the Democrats
and the Republicans will nil have can
didates In the field.
"As to the silver sentiment in the ter
ritory 90 per cent of the voters favor free
coinage but as there will be a division
of the silver vote there is some little un
certainty with some as to whether the
territory will be represented by a Dem
ocrat. In my mind there is absolutely
no doubt about'the election of the Dem
ocratic nominee.
"The Republicans have not yet named
their mart hut my impression is that
Tom Fitch will be their choice. Thomas
will have a hard fight to make in convin
cing the people of Arizona that it is to
their interest to vote for the single gold
standard. Tom will have to use that
famous silver tongue to knock silver
out. Already Mr. Hanna is using some
quotations from a letter written by Tom
to brace up the gold bug light in the
"Tom has always been fnr silver until
recently, but at the Republican conven
tion in Arizona he lined up for gold all
rierht, announcing the fact that he would
follow the Republican party to the end
no matter what tb» platform of princi
ples was. Tom told the beautiful story
of Ruth and Naomi as showing where
ho stood, quoting Ruth's words of
" 'Intreat me not to leave thee or to
return from following after thee; for
whither thou goest, I will go; and where
thou lodgest I will lodge; thy people
shall be my people ar'.d thy God my Ood.
Where thou diest I will die and there
will I be burled.'
"Well, Turn ban decided to follow
I them, gold plank and all, and thorc will
|he he buried, for th" next president r 'f
the United States will be William J.
I Bryan.''
"The Populists have nominated for
congress 'Mucky' O'Neil of Prescott. the
ex-sheriff of Yavapla county and a
man of great personal popularity. He is
well known In the territory. At the time
the Bryan ratification meeting was held
at Pn scott he declared himself for
Bryan and I suppose he la yet, although
of course you are aware of the fact that
In the territory we have no vote tor pres.
"My friends have urged me to make
the race for the Democratic nomination
for congress, and I have consented to
do bo. They have assured me that the
majority of the Democrats of the ter
ritory are for me, and if the estimate
my friends place upon my popularity
is true, I will be nominated. I suppose
there will be several candidates before
the convention.
"Among others "Elsy" Hughes, the
ex-governor whom Cleveland repudi
ated, is striving for the nomination.
But if there is a man In the whole terri
tory who is thoroughly detested lt is
'Elsy.' Ho will not get the nomination,
as he Is practically without any follow
ing whatever.
"It Is to the interest of Arizona to
elect a Democrat to the next congress,
and I will tell you why. We want state-,
hood. Now, suppose Bryan should be
elected. We have already a silver sen
ate, and how is a gold-bug Republican
going to go before that body and have
any influence to back up any request
he may make?
"If Tom Fitch comes out for sliver,
ns he will have to do to stand any show
of election, that will necessitate his re
pudiating the platform of his own par
ty. Then when he gets to Washington
his own party will think that lt is about
time to repudiate him.
"For Arizona to elect a Populist
would be a positive detriment to state
hood. Along: this line it ia useless to
argue, although I want you to under
stand that, personally, I am a warm
friend of Bucky O'Neill.
"I have served the people of Arizona
for four terms in congress, and to the
record that I mnde during those eight
yenrs I am always ready to refer.
There is not a single point In it that
needs explanation. I never betrayed
B friend, nor did I ever gi\ c unfair bat
tle to a foe. I always worked for the
Interests of the whole territory, and
never did I enter into any Job. combine
nor syndicate which called for a oom
promlse of my duty as a servant of the
"If I seek re-election It shall be as th"
nominee of the Democratic party, and if
1 go again to Washington it will be to
secure for us what we need so badly—
statehood and free silver coinage.
"My past experience In Washington
would be of groat assistance to mc. and,
as 1 would he In sympathy in every re
spect with the Democratic administra
tion that is to come in on the 4th day of
next March. I feel that I would be able
to accomplish a groat deal for Arizona
ii' the people in their wisdom decide to
again send me there.*'
Mr. Smith will remain in the city a
few days longer. He is a young man,
comparatively speaking, hut is pos
sessed of great energy and unquestioned
ability. He was born in the state of
Kentucky forty-four years ago. As a
publio speaker he has won a national
reputation, and among national char
acters he has, perhaps, an acquaint
ance exceeding that of any man in the
west. Arizona would make no mistake
in sending him back to congress.
M nlng Receiving Impetus by the Establish
ment of v New Machine Shop
The mining industry of Southern Cal
ifornia is steadily developing at such
rapid rate that the manufacturers and
machine men are following the example
set by outside investors, who are finding
rich returns for their money in the gold
properties of Southern California.
One of the largest and best known
houses in San Francisco .making a spe
cialty of mining machinery has deter
mined to open a branch house in this
city on the Ist of September. The firm
name of I, S. Van Winkle & Co. is well
known along the Pacific coast, and Louis
Hl.mkenhorn, who will take charge as
local manager, is also well known
among the mining men of the state.
Van Winkle & Co., in determining to
open out in Los Angeles, began opera
tions by purchasing the interest of Cap
tain A. K. Smith in the manufacture
of the tubular stamp quartz mill, of
which he is the inventor and patentee.
This mill is said to he the salvation of
the poor miner, as distinguished from the
wealthy operator. A tive stamp mill,
crushing two and one-half tons in twelve
hours, costs only 5250, and it is portable
und r.sily taken apart. The Van Winkle
company will manufacture themselves
In San Francisco for the general trade,
but by arrangement with a local foundry
the southern counties of this state, Ari
zona and New Mexico will be supplied
from the local depot.
The head of the firm returned north
last evening, after making final ar
rangements for establishment.
Caught In the Act
Ah Kitt, a luckless Chinaman, was ar
rested yesterday by Deputy Constable
Darr while negotiating the sale of a
lottery ticket. Fearing confiscation of
his money Kitt threw a sack contain
ing $0 or $7 out of the window of his
domicile. The money was picked up
and put away for safe keeping until
Kitt needs lt to apply to the payment of
hia line.
For Fifty Years
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for children's teething. It soothes
the chiid. softens tho proms, allays all
bain, cures wind colic and Is tho best rem
edy for diarrhoea. Twenty-live cents a
The Celebrated John Wleland Lager Beer
Try lt. On draught at all principal sa
loons. Family trade solicited. ADLOFF
& HAUERWAAS, sole agents, 320 N. Main
Tel. Main 463.
Our Home Brew
Maier & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught in all the principal
saloons: delivered promptly In bottle or
kegs. Ollice and brewery, 440 Aliso street;
telephone 01.
Hanniman Pish Co., srn Pedro
Fresh fish and lobsters shipped direct to
all points in Arizona. Texa.i 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 &
IS3G —10 lbr. Keating:;—"3(l3 days ahead of
them all." Hawley, King & Co.
Everything on wheels, Hawley, King &
Co., 21U-212, N. Main st.
All prices of wallpaper greatly reduced.
A. A. Eckstrom, 324 South Spring street.
Paint, floor. 73c. 323 S. Spring.
f Peck & Chase Co b
CifHE BRoaDway ■
P 39 & BKOAkiVVAY. ■
Save Undertaker's
Commission for Funeral
Fine carriages at $2.50 each.
See Cooke, Hack 47.
Stand No. 115 South Spring St
Telephone, Main 1530
r»D tai r*r.TrT jc rr\ Th * s * we " known and
UIV. 1 /ALw 1 1 IX <vU., reliable Specialists treat
Every Form of Weakness and
Diseases of Hen Only
We neither wnste our own or patients' time on cases that we know wo cannot OOTft, because
We Never Ask for a Dollar Until We Cure You
You can therefore get an honest opinion of your oasv hv falling a' our oHL*e, without any chr.rre
whatever. We mean this statement emphatically and It in for everybody. Wh aro Specialists for un
natural atschar?es, Movet MOOd dtse aid weettaeSies o m to and nm i In? else.
We wilt send, securely sealed, our Utile boo*. It contains nil"* for dirt exercise and sleep; ex
plains our new method of treating every form of weakness without iton»On drugging, our Hot Spring*
treatment of blood diseases, our painless method for curing stricture, and lav way we cure varicocele
la one week.
KgagrVg Cor. Third and Main sts.
| Senour's Floor Paint 1
® A Paint for Floors A
LU. R. Bowers & Sons, 4SI 5. Sprlntr 3
Capital and Profits $270,000.00
tut n .r.nntr „„„,,„„, J. M. C. MAKIiLE O. 11. CHURCHILL,
£ 5 i - Sur4r.« L riviVl'&SSS!;. O. T.JOHNSON. JOHN WOLFBKILE
ffint --v Vice " Pr ,sf''"l N. W. ST(>\VKLL, E. F. C. KLOKKm
A. HADLci Cashier i \x- c. Ill; VAN M II HHRRMtN
&V^ t % t W^ U *^S^ift t £Sl2 1 SON, t! R NEWLIN. '
R. I. ROUKKb Assistant Cashier j HADLKY
Northeast Corner Main and Second Streets
J. F. SARTORI President ' IJ- Tfellrniu,. J. P. Sartorl, Vf. L. Graves
uiiTntov a uwt nnv vi„. tj,„oi,i«„. I 1[ - J - Fleishman. C. A. Shaw. P. O. John-
MALRICE S. HELLMAN.A ice-President j . son , j. H . Bhankland, .1. A. C.raves, M. L
W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier l Fleming, M. 8. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Five per cent Interest paid on t«rm, .1 per cent on ordinary deposits. Open Saturday
evenings fron. 7 to Socloelc. to receive deposits.
Capital Paid Up, $500,009 Surplus and Reserve, $820,091
I. W. HELLMAN, President; H. W. HELLMAN, Vice-President: H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier; G. HEIMANN, Assistant Cash ler. Directors—W. 11. PERRY, O. W.
Special Collection Department.Correspoiid'iioe Invited. Safe Deposit Roxes for Rent
Capital stock 1400.090
Surplus and undivided proiits over. 130,000
J. M. ELLIOTT, President.
W. G. X HRCK HOP l*\V. President.
Q. B. SHAFFER. Ass't Cashier.
J. If. Elliott, J. D. Blcknell.
F. Q. Story. H. Jevne,
J. D. Hooker. W. C. Patterson.
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred de
posits received by this bank.
G— E R MAN-A M E Sic A N sXvG'S 13AN X
rCor.Main and First sts.,Los Angeles.Cal
Paid up capital jJIM
Surplus and undivided proiits J,.40h..n
! Victor Ponet. President; L. W. Blinn.
First Vice-President; C. N. Flint. Second
1 Vice-President: M. N. Avery. Cashier: J. K.
i Schumaker. Assistant Cashier: Directors—
Dr Joseph Kurtz, L. W. Blinn, HugoZuber,
C N Flint. H. W. Stoli. M. N. Avery, c.
Erode Victor Ponet. I. A. Lothian.
Emanuel Eyraud. Interest allowed on de
posits. Money loaned on real estate.
J 230 N. Main St.
J. E. Plater, Pres. H. W. Hellman, V. Pres.
W. M. Caswell. Cashier.
Directors—l. W. Hellman. J. E. Plater.
H. W. Hellman. L W. Hellman, Jr., W.
M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan
on first-class real estate.
liV Op«n and regular iteamer service every day. See railroad Ume tables la
Los Angeles dally pape s. Camplug prlTilog>s, etc., to patron* w\
•ft A rfl * X TXT A T. Co.'« eteamere only, Special excursion tfcke:s. good going Saturday
1/ /\ JL XV JLi I.^s V or Sunday, returning Sunday or following Monday. Three excursion*
each Saturday: two Sunday. Full Information from
-r ~<x a vrrv BANNING CO., 2ii south spring street, Ln» Angelas, Cal.
I S I , A l\ I ) Zahn Bros*, telezraph pigeon servioa daily, connecting tha Island with
-a.»~'.a..<x.a..A.i tba wlrea ul the world.
rpjjig First-class andr modern m airia appointments.
» •nnn'TCi-'ABri Special accommodations for tourists and permanent
ABBOI &J. OKI-' - vests .
. Southeast Corner Eighth and Hope Streets,
(LIMITED) Los Angelea.
Tourists Should read the Los Angeles Daily Herald. If you are in
and the cit y for a * ew days only and want to keep posted on
Residents affairs, local, state, national and foreign, send in your order.
in Fifteen cents will furnish all this for seven days, delivered at
Southern your room, hotel or residence. The Sunday Herald is a
California magazine which will furnish you a week's reading for 5 cts
jg* Dr. White,
L Wzggsi 128 N. Mai.. St.,
it "fi*/ The old rellnhle specialist; ten
. ■ i%syssw years in Loi Angeles.
" f AHY DISEASES of both
, '**WtW' w sexes HIST MANHOOD re
stored. NKltVO'iS DEBILITY, Muckache, Diz
ziness. NEIt V E WASTE, Irrltatilltty, Frequent
Vrinatlnn, with burning* speedily cured. BI.OOD
POISOII forever eliminated, (lonorrlieu, (iloht,
Impotency and Stricture cured. No pun. no
knife. VAKICOCELE cured without operation.
SYPHILIS. Bonn Pains, Rheumatism. Skin Dis
eases, treated successfully.
SPECIAL—During tho month of August OON
NORKHEA will he treated for ONE DOLL AH,
medicines included.
Consult Dr White tlrat. Oflice and dispensary
US Norlb Mala aUMI
T'nlted States Depository.
Capital J500.000
Surplus 43,000
Total .$543,000
WA Kit EN CILLELEN Vice-President
F. C. HOWES Cashier
E. W. COB Assistant Cashier
George H. Rom-brake, Warren Glllelen,
P. M. elreen. Charles A. Marriner, W. C,
Brown, A. W. Francisco, E. P. Johnson, M.
T. Allen. 1". C. Howes.
This bank lias no tleposits of either the
county or city treasurer, and therefore no
preferred creditors.
| 223 S. Spr ng St., LOS aNOILSt, CAL.
' t officers and einrcTosr
I M. Iff. Stimson Wm. Ferguson W. E. HrVag
3 Pre.t. ,i."c . ..',i,r
C. G Harrison S. H. Riott R. M. Bdker
j A. K. Poineroy S. A. Butler
a ■ aa— at—— ataeamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaJaaaaaaaalaa
Junction of Main, Spring and Temple sts
(Temple Block), Los Angeles.
Capital paiil up JIOO.OM
Oiilcers and directors: T. L. Duquo,
President: 1. N. Van Nuys. Vice-President;
J. V. Wachtel, Cashier; IT. W. Hellman,
Kaspare Kolin. H. W. OMelveny, J. B.
Lankershlm, O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W.
tl. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate.
Five per cent Interest paid on term deposits
Ever troubled with your Eyes?
Evor triad tiiT We havatfltted gla>»9 to
thousands to their entire satisfaction.
Why I*"t BITS u» » SS W" 1 8 »"»fJ
you. Eyosteated free. LOWEST PHICU4
S. 0. MARSCHUTZ, Scientific Optician
246 S. Spring street, opp. Stlnnon block,
Established here nine yeari.
g}»C~ Look (or the Crown on tha Window.

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