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CITY NEWS IN BRIEF fEMrXHATOTIE —Report of observations taken at I** Angeles Nov. 4. Tha barometer Is insnssed to sea level. Tkaw |^B<v.| Tbrr B.Hm Wndj Vel. | Winer , IMS s. m 1 SO.frJ M «■> E I S iCloudy ISM p. in.j 10.07 HI 71 W 1 7 klf.r Maximum temperature. 71. Minimum temperature, 54. FORECAST—For Southern California: Fair on Oatqraay; warmer Saturday night; light variable winds- Bright Special Delivery. Meals 25 cents. The Hoffman House. Rooms $2 a week and up. U. S. Hotel. Ladles! Dr. Minnie Wells, 745 S. Main. Dr. Loomis has removed to 409 S. Hill street. Orr & Hlnes, undertakers, removed to 847 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65. Qo to the Belmont for tamales, oysters and steaks. Cor. Main and Fffth sts. Bright.special baggage delivery: main Office. 225 W. Second St. Tel. Main 49. Sharp & Samson, funeral directors (independent, B3G South Spring street. Tel. 1029. All kinds of sewing machines to rent or aell at Williamson Bros., 327 South Spring street. Joe Arnold, agent for the celebrated Mexican cigar, 358 South Spring street. Telephone, Main 986. Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main springs. 50 cents: crystals, 10 cents. Fatten, 214 South Broadway. For sale—Bicycle auction, Saturday, 2 p. m. and 7 p. m., ladies' and gents' wheels. Burke Bros., 456 S. Spring st. Buy your guns, ammunition and bicy cles at reduced prices. Southern Cali fornia Arms Company, 113 West First street. Williamson Bros., 327 South Spring ■tre*t, do all kinds of bicycle repairing, enameling, vulcanizing, etc. Hoffman agency. The fire at the Excelsior laundry will not interfere with the delivery and col lection of work, which will be attended to as usual. Miss Spaulding, deaconess of the M. E. church, will lead the Y. W. C. A. meeting Sunday afternoon at 3:45. All women invited. Beautiful rooms, with privileges of light housekeeping, at the Hotel Mad ison, 631 South Main. (No children). Terms reasonable. xhe adjourned annual meeting cf the Los Angeles Whist club will be held this evening at 8 oclock in the club's rooms in the Currier block. Adams Bros., dentists, 239'/. South Spring street. Painless filling and ex tracting. Best sets of teeth from $6 to $10. Hours, Bto 5; Sundays, 10 to 12. Something new every week at H. C. Lltchenberger's art empoprium,2o2 South Spring street, in the Wilcox building. If you have a picture to frame bring it to us and get our prices for framing. Weaver, Jackson & Co., hair store and toilet parlors, have removed to 318 South Spring street, store formerly occupied by Miss Jordan. Special hair dressing department. Shampooing 50 cents. Mrs. Mary Magee Snell has arrived in this city and will begin a series of meet ings at Penlel hall tomorrow at 11 a. m. Also, 2:30 and 7:30 p. m. daily. This lady has a national reputation as a speaker. Mrs. Mila Tupper Maynard will reopen her class In literature and history in the Friday Morning club room Wednes day morning next at 10 oclock. A gen eral Invitation Is extended to this open ing lecture. Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135. Special attention given to obstetrical cases and all diseases of women and children. Electricity scientifically used. Consultation hours, Ito 5. Tel. 1227. Dr. Wong, the well-known Chinese physician and surgeon of Southern Cali fornia, has just returned with his wifa from a visit to China, and will be glad to see his many friends and grateful pa tients at his sanitarium. No. 713 Soutn Main street, Los Angeles. Lizzie Smith, a colored woman, caused so much disturbance last evening dur ing a row with her husband at their home on San Fernando street, opposite the Southern Pacific freight yards, that she was arrested by Officer MeCollie and ssnt in to the police station for disturb ing the peace. While viewing the fire at Winston and Los Angeles streets last evening Clay ton Cunningham, a boy of about 16, was struck on the left hand by a piece of falling glass and a bad cut inflicted. He went to the receiving hospital, where the cut was sewed up and the hand ban daged and was then sent home. PERSONALS O. H. Clegg of Pomona is at the Na deau. Henry Johns of El Paso has a room at the Westminster. James W. Caswell Is a Lincoln, Neb., guest at the Nadeau. Mrs. T. G. Wilson of Ravenna is stop ping at the Ramona. A. C. Reed of Canton. Ohio, registered at the Nadeau yesterday. C. M. Judson and wife of Azusa were at the Ramona yesterday. E. C. Morris is among the San Fran cisco guests at the Nadeau. Mrs. R. L. Burcham of Randsburg was at the Ramona yesterday. J. A. Dickinson registered at the Na deau yesterday from San Diego. S. F. King, manager of the Delia Fox company, is stopping at the Hoilenbeck. Gstave Thalberg, manager of tho Yaw Concert company, is at the Westmin ster. C. D. Boyd, manager of the San Diego and La Jolla railroad, is at the Hoilen beck. Delia Fox, of the Delia Fox company, has taken apartments at the Hoilen beck. H. B. Hedges, who Is largely interest ed in the Hedges mining district, is at the Hoilenbeck. Mr. and Mrs. H. Fisher and Mrs. J. H. FtSher of Redlands are stopping at the Westminster. C. R. Egan, a prominent manufac turer of San Francisco, and wife, art recent arrivals at the Hoilenbeck. Mr. S. R. Nichols who owns a large hotel at Manitou. Col., in company with hla wife ar.d daughter, is spending a few days at the Hoilenbeck. ARRESTED FOR BATTERY. Deputy ConstableMugneml last even ing arrested R. Stevens, a bill collector, and locked him in the city jail on a charge of battery sworn to by a First street Japanese restaurant keeper. It appears that on Thursday Stevens went Into ths-Jap's place of business to col lect $1.40 and became Involved m a dls- Sute with the proprietor during which c proceeded to pummel the Mongolian in approved style. For the alleged of fense he will now answer In court. LADIES. Tour Attention One Moment—New Pro cess Embroidery. Do not fall to be present at the beauti ful display of embroidery given by Mrs. McCalla. late of Boston, "the London new art" needlework, and inspect the wonderful art of shading, most perfectly and exquisitely done by rule system. All wry and perplexities gone to the mind. Exhibit and instruction at Hoi lenbeck hotel, Second and Spring street;-, today. Parlor floor. Inquire for Mrs. McCalla after 2 p. m. A|l prices of wallpaper greatly reduced A. A. Jfick-uom. am South Spring street, THE MYSTERIOUS MURDER At San Fernando Mission Still Unraveled WM fill 10 IHE GROUND Two Men and Women Defend ants Discharged WAS AN ATROCIOUS CRIME "Dr." Allen ol Calabasas in Court to Meet Mrs. Beatley Attorney Taylor ol Sierra Madre Cited to Appear A Hotly Contested Crockery Suit De cided—Ankle Valued at $5000—The Billmeyer Divorce—Builder and Contractor and Honest Work On October 20th a most atrocious mur der was committed within the shadow of the old San Fernando mission. The mur dered man was named John Tepe, but was known generally in the neighbor hood where he worked by the appella tion of "Dutch John. This poor fellow was not only done to death but was mu tilated under circumstances of peculiar brutality. Three persons—Philip Foran, an Irish laborer, and Andreas Rodriguez and Rosinda Rosas, Californian of Spanish blood, were arrested for having been concerned in the murder and were brought before Justice Young ln the township court yesterday for prelimin ary examination. A more extraordinary proceeding could hardly be imagined. As a general thing any exceptional interest that at taches to a legal investigation is a re sult of the startling evidence adduced. Yesterday, however, the examination of the three alleged murderers was ren dered altogether extraordinary by reas on of the evidence that was not adduced. The circumstances attending the mur der of "Dutch John" were of such a sav age and peculiar character as to indicate somewhere and with some one a most powerful feeling of revenge, and the probabilities are that a woman's hand wrought the deed that unsexed the victim while helping to end his life. But nothing; of this was foreshadowed by the evidence yesterday, and none of the disconnected facts elicited tended to connect either one of the three defend ants with the murder. As a result all three were ordered discharged from cus tody. DISCONNECTED FACTS. Hannah Bryan was the first witness called. She stated that she went to the home of the Rosas woman on October 20th and there found Rodriguez and Fe licitae Capistrano, a middle-aged Mex ican woman, as well as Rosita Rosas herself. She was told that "Dutch John" had hurt himself, but she paid little at tention. At that time, Rosinda was in the kitchen, while Rodriguez was in the bedroom reading a Spanish book. The witness knew that at one time Rodriguez was living with Rosita as his wife, and at that time "Dutch John" used to visit them and was on the most friendly terms. About three months previous to the latter's death this illicit connection was dissolved. Dr. J. S. Turner testified as to the na ture of the Injuries Inflicted upon the murdered man. Upon being called on the evening of the 20th he found the vic tim of the outrage suffering from a con tusion and a ragged wound beside the right ear; a bruise on the upper Up; sev eral contusions on the lower part of tho abdomen and the inner surface of the thigh; fracture of the temple bone, close to the right ear, and the victim had been unsexed by amputation. The witness thought that the fracture had caused hemorrhages of the frontal lobes of the brain and in-that manner been the im mediate cause of death. STORY OF THE CRIME. L. J. Spencer, a rancher near the old mission, stated that he had known "Dutch John," and saw him in tho barn, situated about 150 yards from Rosita's house, in the early part of the afternoon. He was lying face downward, with his arms crossed under his head. Witness isked him if he was trying to sleep and the man replied that he was. "I told him," continued the witness, "to get up and go to his room or else go to my house. I went to the mission and there saw Mr. Lyon, who told me that Dutch John hail had some trouble with one of the men. On my return to the barn I asked John if any one had hit him and he replied, 'No.' I then asked him if Philip (Foran) had not hit him, but he again answered "No." He was apparently quite con scious. I then told him to get up, but he said he couldn't because he was so sick. He did stand up, however, but kept his hands up so that I couldn't see his face. I left the barn, and upon my return later found "Dutch John" after ho had been mutilated. He was breathing heavi ly, was lying on his back with his cloth ing open and disarranged, and quite un conscious. "I saw Foran. and he told me he had struck 'Dutch John' with his crippled hand and that John fell down. He s'tid that John had been telling lies about him. That conversation took place after 'Dutch John' had been removed to his room." Under cross examination the witness said that he first saw "Dutch John" lying in the barn at about 2 oclock In the afternoon, and at 5:30 when he re turned he found him in the miserable condition he had stated. He then found Felicitae. Rosinda and some mission boys present. PHILIP FORAN'S CONFESSION. W. A. White, the deputy sheriff who was sent to the scene of the outrage, up on its being reported to the sheriff's of fice, testified to a statement which PI i'. lp Foran made to him when plat ed under arrest. The latter spoke of bis trouble with "Dutch John." "He said he m«t John when he was hitching up his team." said the witness, "in front of the barn. 'Dutch John' had accused him of stealing some barley, and after some words the He was given. He then struck John with his right hand. open, and the latter fell down. The ground ln front of the barn is quite hard and bare, as the horses passing to and from the stable have beaten and packed it hard. Foran. when telling his story, fell back to the ground ln order to show us just how John had fallen. When the latter failed to get up after the blow Foran said he thought that he must have swallowed his chew of tobacco, and that It had made him sick. Thereupon he went to Mr. Wilson, hist employer, and told him that he had LOS ANGEIiKS HERALD i SATURDAY MORNING-, NOVEMBER 7, 189» struck 'Dutch John' and then went to his work." O. W. Mellon, foreman on the Mission ranch, corroborated previous witness as to having seen John lying in the barn, his testimony also going to show that the mutilation had been Inflicted at some hour between 2 and 3 oclock ard 5:30 ln the afternoon. At the latter hour Foran brought his team In from where he had been at work, and he came over and looked at the body of his fellow la borer, but made no remark. So far the testimony had been vague, but a new point of Interest was intro duced by H. Lyon, also a resident at the old mission. "I was going to work," said the witness, "and met Andreas (Rodriguez). I asked him how John was and he remarked that the horses mupt have kicked pretty hard. It was then between 4 and 5 oclock, and Andreas passed on to the stable; upon his re turn he told me how John had been fur ther Injured." Matteo Villa, a Mexican laborer .tes tified to seeinp Felicitae Caplstrnno in the barn where John was lying. She re marked to witness that she didn't know if the horses had kicked John or not. hut that they had got away from him. It was this witness who then lifted the body of John Tepe and carried him into the barn. Witness asked him what wis the matter, anfi John replied that he was very sick, and Just then Mr. Mellon and others came In. Felicitae Caplstrano thPn went upon the witness stand, and with a smilingly complacent manner told what she knew —or. at least. wha<t she said she knew— about the matter. After some prelim inary remarks she said that she saw the team belonging to Mr. Wilson running past her door, and that they made for the stable. She saw John after he was hurt, and at the time Philip (Foran) had hold of him. He had some blood on his nose at that time. She did not see him after he was mutilated. Witness said she was over at Rosita's house that day. but she couldn't remember the hour. She met Andreas Just coming out of the house, but didn't notice in what di rection he went. Practically that was the sum total of the evidence. Attorney Appel appeared as attorney for tho defendant, Rodri quez, Attoreny W. T. Blakely for Foran. the woman Rosas being unrepresented by counsel. These gontlemen cross-ex amined the several witnesses, but with out eliciting any facts having any di rect bearing on the all-important ques tion of "Who killed big John?" The prosecution having thus failed to make out the case, the charge against the three defendants was dismissed and the defendants were ordered discharged. THE CALABASAS DOCTOR Attorney W. W. Taylor Provoked the Ire of the Court "Dr." Allen ,the Calabasas resident who got into apparently endless trouble with Mrs. Bentley, and was arrested on her complaint for practicing as a phys ician without a license, was before Judge Smith in department one yesterday. The troubles between Allen and Mrs. Bentley have been well ventilated. They began when Mrs. Bentley charged Mr. Allen with malpractice in treating her at the time her baby was born. She re fused to pay him for his attendance at that time, and ran him off her place when he endeavored to pay himself by appropriating some grain. He then had hor arrested for threatening his life, L.it Mrs. Bentley emerged after her examin ation more combative than ever, for it was shown that her threats were merely conditional. Allen was then about to leave Cala basas and settle in Los Angeles, but Mrs. Bentley had him arrested for prac ticing medicine without a license, an of fense classed as a felony under the laws of this state. En passant, it may be said that there a large number of practi tioners in this city who aro thus guilty of felony right under the nose of the law. When the case was called yesterday. "Dr." Allen, with his wife and three , small children, were tn ceurt. and also I Mrs. Bentley with an infant in her arm:-, but Attorney W. W. Taylor of Sierra Madre, Allen's counsel was conspicuous by his absence. Judge Smith was dis turbed, and said he thought there was great laxity somewhere, but. neverthe less, he continued the case until 2 p. m. At that hour the legal light from Sierra Madre not having put in an appearance. Judge Smith continued the case until Dec. Bth. The court lntlmntod. how ever, that he was not thorough with Mr. Taylor, and instructed Deputy District Attorney McComas to prepare a citation upon him to show cause why he shoiud not be punished for contempt. ON TECHNICAL POINTS. Judge Van Dyke Renders a Decision in a Hotly Contested Suit. A decision was handed down by Judge Van Dyke yesterday in the case of the Peerless Glass company against the Pa cific Crockery and Tinware company. The action was brought for a balance alleged to be due for several shipments of goods by the plaintiff to the defend ant. The main defense arose on a claim set up by the defendant that by the terms of the agreement under which the goods were furnished the defendant had .1 right to a rebate or reduction as a freight allowance, aggregating $1525.14. In passing upon the case the court says: •'Under the circumstances of this case, that it was not the intention of the plaintiff to agree or to stipulate to al low a rebate or deduction of 74 cents per hundred, but it was merely intended on the part of the plaintiff to designate the rate of freight from Converse to Los An geles at that time, and that the defend ant understood that this was the moan ing of the plaintiff. Under the rules of construction, therefore, the defendant is not entitled to oft-set the alleged freight allowance. "Defendant. July 2, 1895, in a state ment furnished, admitted that there was due the plaintiff $738.22, after de ducting the so-called freight allowance, and the further sum of $600.49, extra cost of 164 gross of jars. The freight allowance being rejected and the other item not having been established the sum due the defendant would be $738.22, plus 1525.14, plus $600.49—2863.85. From this there should be deducted $167 dam ages, as claimed by the answer, arising from defective jars. This would leave the sum of 52696.85 due the plaintiff, for which judgment is awarded." AN ILLEGAL VOTER. George H. Rice Goes to Folsom for One Year. George Henry Rice, who was arrested for illegally voting in precinct 578 on Tuesday last, appeared before Judge Smith yesterday morning and pleaded guilty to the charge. For some time Rice lived in the pre cinct and, wanting to vote, registered as in that precinct, although he neither lived there or was entitled to vote there. The court gave the defendant a lecture on the seriousness of the offense and then sentenced him to one year's im prisonment at Folsom. A DAMAGED ANKLE. Not Utterly Spoiled But Just Injured $5000 Worth. Mrs. M. E. Wright desires to obtain $5000 from the firm of C. B. Thomas & Co., that carries on a drug store at the corner of Colorado street and Raymond avenue, in Pasadena. It appears that in front of the drug store is a hydrant to which a rubber hose is attached, and which is utilized for cleaning the store windows, cement sidewalk, etc. When not ln use this hose Is colled up and reposes in a receptacle that Is covered with an Iron cover, flush • with the sidewalk. On August 12th, by some mischance, the hose was left projecting from Its resting place and the Iron cover was loosely tilted over the hole ln the side walk. Along came Mrs. Wright and, as she alleges, through no negligence on her part, she stepped upon the Iron cover, which slipped from beneath her feet, and one foot disappeared In this minia ture manhole. Her ankle was sprained and much Injured, and she was not only confined to her bed for three weeks but Is yet a sufferer. A.; solace to her feelings—and her foot —she now asks the court to award her $5000 as damages. THE DIVORCE MILL. Arguments ln the Billmeyer Case Clos ing This Morning. Arguments in the Billmeyer divorce suit began yesterday afternoon at 2 oclock in department two before Judge Clark. Save for the preserving, to some ex tent, the reputation of some of the wit nesses in the case, the hearing with clos ed doors was a superfluous act of cau tion, for in argument'many of the spicy details are reviewed with the ampli fication of pointed remarks that serve to make more striking the curious features of this most curious suit. Attorney Swannick in a lengthy argu ment reviewed the more salient fea tures of the case and scored the fair plaintiff rather unmercifully. Meantime Mrs. Billmeyer sat close by, giving vent to her nervousness by swaying back and forth with monotonous energy in the swing chairs that must have been placed In court Just for some such pur pose. Arguments will contlnuehnd con clude today. Mary C. Anway yesterday filed her complaint in divorce against Le Grand M. Anway on the grounds of failure to provide and desertion. A CONTRACTOR CINCHED. Full Charges for Poor Work Not Al lowed by the Court. Judge Van Dyke yesterday gave judg ment for the defendants in the suit of A. J. Franklin et al. vs. Mrs. M. E. Smil ey, a suit on a mechanic's lien. The defendant had engaged the plain tiff to make certain alterations on her house at 1411 De Long street and, with the playful way habitual with some contractors, he scamped the work and claimed full pay for it. He raised the house and put in a foundation wall and piers, relaid a lloor ar.d added two rooms to the dwelling. For this Mrs. Smiley paid $264 and refused to pay any more as the work was badly done. ln reviewing the evidence Judge Van Dyke scored the plaintiff contractor. He said that no amount of talk could argue away the fact that the foundation wall had been badly constructed and built on a shifting sand, Such work as that threatened trie lives of those resid ing in such a dwelling. Altogether he thought that the defendant had paid already really more than the work was worth and in such case gave judgment for the defendant. NEW SUITS FILED. The following complaints in new suits were filed yesterday in the superior court: The estate of Charles Pascoe, de ceased —The petition of Mrs. Annie Pas coe, the widow, that Anna Leola King, daughter of the petitioner, be ap pointed aministratrix of the estate. Nicholas Kirst vs. Joseph C. Avery et al.—A suit to quiet title to one acre of the Elizabeth Dalton allotment in the Rancho Las Cienegas. Matilda Elliott vs. J. K. Mulkey et al.— A suit to recover $2400 on a note, $200 attorney's fees, and decree of sale of the mortgaged premises. J. M. Wright et al vs. C. B. Thomas & Co.—A suit to recover $5000 damages for injuries sustained John Ellis vs. R. M. Furlong, admin istrator of the estate of Arueta Corn stock, deceased —A suit to recover $1000 on a note, less $35 paid on account of interest, and a decree of sale of the premises. John Genulla et al. vs. R. Belle Walk er—A suit to recover $27.90. with inter est, $15 attorney's fees and costs, on an assessment levied for the putting in of a sewer on Third street, from St. Louis to the west line of Soto street. California Beet Sugar Ei-tate and Land company vs. William G. Huey et al. —A suit to recover 37 head of horses and mares or $2590. the value thereof, ar.d for $100 expended in seeking to re cover, and costs. H. D. Smith vs. Jessie S. Stone et al.— A suit to recover $1000 for labor, etc, on a contractor's lien. The estate of Harriet S. Ivison—The petition of James O. Seymour for pro bate of will. The estate is valued at $1260. The estate of Mary Case, deceased— The petition of Susan A. Englander for. letters of administration. The estate is valued at $4349.70. Adoption of Harriet Wiggins—The petition of H. N. Smith that he be per mitted to adopt his stepdaughter, now IS years old. BOARD OF SUPERVIFORS. The board ordered transferred $44.22 from the general road fund to the im provement and sprinkling first district tur.d. The bid of the Excelsior Bridge com pany for the construction of a bridge on the Los Angeles-and Whittier road was accepted and the bond placed a. Siono. The bridge will cross the San Gabriel river and will cost $1305.50. ar.d is to be completed within ninety days. COURT NOTES. The damage suit of James K. Stevens against F. R. Steele and the First Na tional bank for $50,000 resulted yester day in Judge Van Dyke rendering Judg ment for the defendants by default of the plaintiff. Frank A. Healy, a farmer of Savan nah, but until some months ago a butch er at Pasadena, filed his petition In in solvency yesterday. His liabilities are $1624.87; real estate, $2065, encumbered to the extent of $1250; personal property, $1122; ar.d farm implements, etc., $308. HELD ON A BURGLARY CHARGE The Young Incendiary and Thief Makes a Confession ln Court Jerome Judson Green, the 13-year-old thief and incendiary, came up for exam ination before Justice Morrison in the police court yesterday afternoon. By re quest of the defendant, the hearing was conducted behind closed doors, as It was his intention to make a clean breast of everything. Detective Goodman Bret took the stand and told of his experience with the lad //^ from the first time he met him last Sat urday, when a gauzy tale about kidnap ing was told him by the boy to account for possession of a silver watch, which later proved to have been stolen from a dressing room at Athletic park the same day, to the time when the young scamp had confessed his crimes and told when and how they had been committed. Judson then took the witness chair and recounted how. while as employed as office boy for Attorney C. A. Miller, he had robbed the stationery store of T. C. Foster ln room 43 of the Bryson block, securing two celluloid toilet sets, two satchels and a 16t of stationery; stolen a watch from a typewriter named Miss Evans in the same building; had taken the watch from the dressing room at Athletic park; had stolen pins and small jewelry from members of the Jonathan club, and finally how he had in one day thrice set the Hryson block on fire, why lie did not know. He has been living with his widowed mother at 412 Towne avenue, and de ceived her by his specious tales of kid naping and the presents he received from different persons, which was the means he employed to account for his possess ion of vaiiuus articles stolen by him. When he had finished his recital Jus tice Morrison promptly held him to ans wer on a burglary charge and sent him to the county Jail to await trial under bonds of $1000. CHANGES IN THE SCHEDULES New Time Tables on Southern Pacific and Santa Fe Only .Slight Chang- s in the Local Trains. A New Train Service Between Kra mer and Randsburg. On Sunday, November 8, 1896, the Southern Pacific company will put a new time card In effect, on account of the resumption of the -'Sunset limited" service. This train will lun on exactly the same schedule as last year, there being; two trains each way per week, leaving Los Angeles for the east at .1 p. m., Sundays and Wednesdays, and ar riving at Los Angeles from the east at 7:45 p. m., Saturdays and Wednesdays. The first train cast will leave here next Sunday, the Bth instant: full service east and west being inaugurated on the 11th. There will be very little change in the local service, the principal change being on the Santa Monica branch, where the late evening train leaving for Soldiers' home and Santa Monica at 6 p. m. and also the early morning 1 flyer" leaving Santa Monica at 7:16 a. m. and arriving at Los Angeles at 7:45 a. m. will be with drawn. The morning train now leaving Santa Monica at 8:20 a. m. will leave at . :45 a. tn., reaching Los Angeles at 8:20 a. m. Soldiers' home evening passen gers will leave Los Angeles at 5:15 p.m. The morning Santa Monica train leav ing here at 9 a. m. will remain unchang ed, but the afternoon train heretofore leaving at 1:10 p. m. will leave at 1:35 p, m. There will be slight changes on the Duarte branch; the early afternoon lo cal heretofore leaving Los Angeles at 2:45 p. m. will leave at 2:35 p. m., while the return trip from Duarte will be live minutes earlier than heretofore—3:4b instead of 3:50 p. in. On the Pasadena branch the local leaving Los Angeles during last winter at 6:15 will be restored, while the morn ing local leaving Los Angeles at 7:50 a. m. will be withdrawn. ' The Redlands and Crafton express now leaving Los Angeles at 4:30 p. m. will leave five minutes earlier—4:2sp. m. A dally local freight service will be put on between Los Angeles and Colton. A new stage service has been institu ted between Kramer and Randsburg, where some rich gold mines have recent ly been opened up. This new line will reduce the distance between the polntß named from sixty miles to twenty miles. The service will be dally and the Santa Fe train leaving here at 10:15 will con nect with the stage line, furnishing daily service both ways between this city and Kramer. A new time card goes Into effect on the Southern California railway today. But few changes will be made, however. A fast train will be put on between this c.ty and San Diego, leaving here at 6:10 P. m. and arriving at San Diego at 10:10. This train will make but three stops on the entire trip, at Orange, Santa Ana and Oceanside. A new train will also be put on today between this city and Azusa, leaving here at 12:05 oclock daily except Sunday, and returning at 4:115. Sunday the initial trip this fall of the Sunset limited on the Southern Pacific road will be made. The schedule for this train will be the same as last year. To Cure a Cold In One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. 25c. Mrs. L. B. Cleveland, the noted South ern lecturer, lectures to mothers and .laughters today at 3 p.m. in W. C. T. U. hail. Subject, Beauty Culture. Lecture free. JOTTINGS Our Home Brew Mater & Zoboloin's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught in ail the principal saloons: delivered promptly In bottle or kegs. Ofiice and brewery, 410 Allso street: telephone si. Hawley, King & Co.. cor. Fifth at. anil Broadway.agents genuine Columbus But'gy company buggies and bicycles. DR. P. HENDRICKS. DENTIST, Room 226 Byrne block, northwest corner Third and Broadway. New sewing machine for rent, 12 n= r month. 427 S. Broadway. Telephone 1110 .Main. Largest variety Concord business wagon and top delivery wagons. Hawley.King & Co. "Ice Cream anj less" Dcllar per gallon. Hicks. 206 S. Broadway. Everything on woods. Hawley, King i: Co., cor. Fifth street and Broadway. 1596—18 lbs. Keatings—"3lls days ahead ot tiiem all.' - Hawley, King & Co, DEATHS WARNER—At the Queen s hospital, Hon olulu, Hawaiian islands, John B. War ner, aged 411. son of the late J. J. War ner and brother of Mrs. A. L. Warner of University, Los Angeles county. BROOKS—In Buffalo. N. V.. November 5, lS9fi, Julia A. Brooks, widow of the late Horatio G. Brooks cf Dunkirk. N. V.. an.l mother of Mr?. Alfred Solano of this city. ■rnTtriri ■ ■ v ■ b am p Feck & Chase Co.el §?H£ BROADWAY A a 3P & BR®A3 WAY. d In ran Dr. White Private Disease Specialist Her: 10 Year* 128 North Oain Street 135 South Spring Street Retiring From Business Sale /t. —_ s\f\f\ Worth of Merchandise •P/D.UUU To Be Sold Without Reasrve Today, Saturday, November 7th In our Domestic Department wi off;r 3000 yards Unbleached Muslin, 3S 3 V I 4coo yards Bleached Crash, J3 in. wide, our regular 5c quality, yd.. 04L | our regular 5c quality,.it per yard.. U4W Special values in DRESS GOODS, HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR. 500 CAPES, COATS and JACKETS, for Ladies, Misses and Children, prices $1.35, $1.10, $1.63, 52.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00, f;.oo, $6.00, $7.00, $8.50, $10.00 and up. Paper Patterns 10 cents FIXEN Dr. Talcott & Co. The only Specialists in Southern California J\/t SH?FVT «f r '%/' treating the Diseases of I—* V We will send our little boo',<s free, explaining how to cur? Varicocele, St'lcturej Secret Blood Dis?ases, every forii if weakness a id unnatural We trei: absolutely nothing else, and we know we can cure, them; therefore We are Willing to Wait for Our Fee Until Cure is Effected Corner Third and Main streets, over Wells-Fargo. Private entrance on Third street Don't Shiver jj .....These Chilly Mornings and Evenings I Gas Heater g I Lighting Co. "^^,^^^3l M " ri X Dr - Liebig&Co.'s World Dispensary A? 123 SOUTH STREET The Oldest DispetHi.rv on tho Coast. Established 2i yews. In ALL Mfif J9& PRIVATE DISEASES OK MEN gaf NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL CURB 3 HV.fl CATARttH a specialty. Wf cure the worst rasfH In two or thr<»e months. Special surpeon from san Francisco Dispensary in con mm hi am attendance. Examination Including analysis *flfiflfl The poor treated free from 10 to 12 Fridays. mvmmmZAriSßMmmM HblbbMbV ° i;r lon " experience* enables vi to treat tha worst CM<>s Of tectat w tt private diseases with ABSOLUTE CERTAINTY OK SUCCESS. ■PswtlsßSi«» No matter whft'voiir trouble come «nd Vilk with us; vm will It. Cure guaranteed for Wasting Drain und 9 vale Mi ' v " Organs and Lost Vitality. NO. 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET. I Yljrfrom i■ ■m.sosrave. «5000""-«-'"^" I MtaMMMK. V»W»M TnU Inst Near, of Lu»l Hsahao., : iHPSVa " - Nervous Debility, Lou of Pawer, Zfsi ia L**_l f %kmm Nightly Emissions, and all Seminal weaknaaa m CKM W§M afKlflaV mmn\ Wkm any nature arising from disease, over-indulgtnct lm IT*" tW or abuse of any kind of either tel. Hare the Srug ttJnl\r OTaVfaraf -It" - gist show you testimonials or address witk •tarn* nPv&IK *r\7JM W«T and we will send lotto alt (ot Sllilr of ?»»*, take A jfcaJMiU cUu |i per bo'.tle. 6 for ».■. x,ld .iDder a fuaran. ZXK&9a\\li jMtMlmwam. air- ■'Ta, tee to cure or nionev r»fua<led Prepared oaly by «ale by TiyMAB coroner Temple and Spring: B treat*. . HOTELS AND RESORTS HOTEL The onl > r first-dasslourisThotel' in this, ths" leading est) A TJC ADIA resort of the Pacific - s " ,f and hot water batl,s * P o *"*'* Santa Monica, Cal. cure for nervous anc * rheumatic disorders. a >rm a Quail and dove season now npen. Ideal accommodations for ladles SAN TA and lentlenien at EAa;i,E UAMP, heart ot the game country. HOTEL ■~JIT" . . MKTKOPOI.E, onsn all the year; reduced rates tor tall .ltd winter. Our P A T A Til NT A special cnupr.ii tlck-t transportation. Los Angelesto Catalina and X AUU rimm, acuumniodatlo» at Hotel Mi'tropilo anl Kagle Ctmn. aaldla TdT t VIA animals, etc Hegular service per railroad tlmo tables *uu lalorma -Ip»| j i\ J> MJ li-.n i lIIV -I . 111 <ir.-.i *n"«' • -THE LOS ANOELES • DAILY HERALD SUNDAY HERALD | • ADVERTISERS • Wh. patronize The Herald find that It pays them to tell the atory of tbe baxtains to Its thousands of readers.