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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS
NEWS NOTES FROM PASADENA Trilby Base Ball Club Suiters Defeat THE CROSS-KIMBLE WEDDING Attended by Man) Guests From Othea Towns An Aged Veteran Injured ln a Runaway. Subscription for John Brown's Daughter—News Notes. PASADENA, Nov. 6—There was a fair crowd at the ball game this afternoon between the Trllbys of Los Angeles and the local team, at the bicycle track grounds. The game was an excellent one as the score, 6 to 4, ln favor of Pasadena, shows. The Trilbys were the champions of Southern California and started out ln the game to win. from the looks of things at the time. Gerge Turner start ed out as umpire, but he was succeeded by a cojored Los Angeles man who was also regarded as rank and removed. Then George Robinson walked forth and contrived to cater satisfactorily to both sides. GOSS-KIMBLE. Miss Edith Goss, formerly of this city, sister, Mrs. W. S. Windham of Hen rietta court, was married last evening to Griffith E. Kimble of Los Angeles, at the home of the bride's sister. The rooms were very prettily decorated with roses, chrysanthemums and biuilax and the ceremony was performed by Rev. N. H. G. Fife. The bride was charming in white brocaded silk and carried a bouquet of white roses. Gladys Wind ham and Tyler Parker stood up with the bride and groom. After the serving of refreshments Mr.and Airs.Kimble drove to Los Angeles, where they will be at home on Jefferson street. Those pres ent from Los Angeles were Mr. and Mrs. Harbert, Mr. and Mrs. Compton, Mr.and Mrs. Tucker, Misses Lillie and Lizzie Goss, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell, Mr. Oliver, Mss Marion Flood and Mr. Flood; from Redondo, Mr.and Mrs.Carsoniand those from Pasadena were Rr. and Mrs. Tyler Parker, Mr. and Mrs. John Blllhelmer, Mr. and Mrs, M. L. Clarke, Mesdames Devitt, Sisson, Misses Unthank, Dance, Suppell, Slsson, Flora Banbury, Mayo, Camilla Clarke, Gladys Windham,Rev. N. H. G. Fife, Mr. Thomas Banbury, jr., Mr. Ed. Mayo, and Master Tyler Parker. THE REGULAR RUNAWAY. Mr. E. Mattoon, an army veteran, 68 years of age, suffered the dislocation of his shoulder blade in a runaway acci dent yesterday afternoon. Mr. Mattoon lives with Major H. N. Rust of South Pasadena. He was driving with Mr. Rust's little girl on Pasadena avenue when the shaft of the buggy dropped and the horse began to kick . Mr. Mat toon took the child in his arms and Jumped. His shoulder was dislocated by striking a wheel. The horse was con siderably injured. The little girl was not hurt. Mr. Mattoon was attended by Drs. McAllister and Walker. BREVITIES. H. N. Rust and Jas. Townsend are re ceiving subscriptions of money and clothing for Mrs. Annie Adams, daugh ter of the celebrated John Brown of slavery days. Mrs. Adams is in desti tute circumstances in the northern part of the state, her house having been re cently burned. A boxing entertainment was given at San Gabriel last evening for the benefit of Dave Coyle, who was Injured some time ago in a runaway accident. There were four two-round goes between Pas adena young men, who'proved them selves expert at the art. The affair was under ihe management of Mr. Gold smith. Miss Jessie Flint gave a pretty birth day party to her friends at her home on Adelia avenue last evening, the occa sion being her tenth birthday. Games were played and refreshments served and the guests were Marian Williams, Jennie Kendall, Jennie James. Clara Johnson, Dora Staysa, Ethel Flint, Ar thur Johnson, John Holmes, Edwin Whitman and Carl Owens. Miss Blanche Bolt entertained the Dinner club at her home on Grand av enue yesterday evening. Covers were laid for ten. After the dinner a few gen tlemen were invited and a dance enjoy ed. The guests were Misses Bess Hub bard, Anna Hubbard, Margaret Greble, Florence Greble, Ruth Daggett, Mar garet Greenleaf, Nan Brown, Blanche Bolt, Virginia Rowland, Louise Hugus, Messrs. Bell, Ciiase, Fife, Perkins and Llndsey. A number of people will attend the presidential ratification in Los Angeles tomorrow night. There will be no rati fication in this city owing to the fact that the stores keep open late ar.d many members of the Amerlcus club could not be present to Join in. Monday night lias been set for Pasadena's blow-out. L. J. Huff, who has been for a year the Junior member of the firm of C. B. Thomas & Co., druggists, has bought out Mr. Thomas and is now sole proprietor. Mr. Huff is a well known young man of this city and has experience of eight years ln the drug business, four of them having been spent here. Mr. and Mrs. R. Simons of 125 East Cal ifornia street have Issued invitations for the marriage of their daughter, Miss Emma, to Mr. Charles Fisbbeck, at 8 oclock on the evening of November 17th. They will be at home at Sierra Madre. There was a large attendance at the meeting last evening of the Ladies' Aid society of the Sons of Veterans at G. A. R. hall. A unique entertainment was planned for the first Thursday in Decem ber, including a circus, menagerie and booths representing the four seasons, ail of which will be of great interest. Residents of North Pasadena have sent a petition to the supervisors com plaining of a nuisance in the shape of hogs kept by a man In the vicinity of Marengo and Montana streets. The matter was referred to the health office.-. Mrs. Hurd is entertaining her grand mother, who Is here from Colorado Springs. |gtttl Campbell Johnson has made arrange ments for the erection of a fine resi dence on his ranch west of the city. Miss Lang of San Gabriel of San Gab riel was a guest yesterday in the city C. S. Martin and Thomas Nelmes left this morning for the peak. Oliver Gale of Marengo avenue went to the peak this morning. Mrs. Oliver Picher and daughter rs ■ turned yesterday from Long Beach, where they have spent the summer. Dr. Slaughter has returned to Pasa dena after a visit in the east. He will •pend the winter here. Mrs. Lamon and daughter have left the city to reside in Oakland. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Webster of Mad ison avenue leave tomorrow for their new home in Los Angeles. CORONADO. A Jolly Outing Party—People at the Big . Hotel. CORONADO. Nov. 6.—The Jolliest out ln* cf the week was a tallyho party on Friday. The roads were in perfect con dition after the rain, and the landscape "Just too sweet." Tlajuana was the ob jective point and the picnic luncheon was served across the line ln Mexico. The party Included Mrs. Wm. Burling and Mrs. F. S. Johnson, San Francisco; Mrs. J. F. Calderwood and daughter and Mrs. George Partridge and two daugh ters, Minneapolis; Miss Mary C. Pratt, Ohio; John L.Egbert, Springfield, Mass.; A. R. Gilchrist, New York; E. A. Schaf fer, Los Angeles; C. L. Marlatt, Wash ington, D. C.; Geo. D. Cohn and Maurice Dore, San Francisco, and Alexis Bjorn son, Hotel Coronado. The new hotel orchestra, Trevelyan Sharp, director, began Its winter en gagement on the Ist. C. L. Marlatt, first assistant entomol ogist In the department of agriculture at Washington, D. C. has been spending several days here inspecting the fruit or chards of the bay region. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Morton, Boston, Mass., are among the latest eastern ar rivals at the hotel. Hon. and Mrs. Thomas Fitch have re turned to Coronado and again taken up their residence at the hotel. Captain Marlon P. Maus, who ha? re cently been appointed to command the San Oiego post, will reside at the hotel. Captain Maus has been very popular In San Francisco social circles while sta tioned at Angel island. Two of the young belles of the hotel celebrated their birthdays during the week. Miss Chubblns Healy of Cincin nati having attained the age of 6 years and Miss Norma Burling of San Fran cisco 4. Each was the recipient of many dainty gifts and flowers upon flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest A. Grunsfeld of Albuquerque, N. M., were recent guests here. Mr. and Mrs. J. Robinson McNab of Las Penasquitas ranch are staying at the hotel. Mr. McNab is recovering from his recent severe illness. The Rev. John L. Egbert of Spring- Held, Mass., well known in Episcopal church circles, is sojourning here. Dr. V. Condory of Chicago is enjoying life by the sea. Mr. and Mrs. BeaC. Truman and Miss Truman of Los Angeles spent Sunday at the hotel. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Jones and Miss M. L. Jones were recent New York city visitors here. SAN BERNARDINO. Some 1 Sllverites Still Hopeful—An In cendiary Fire—Notes. SAN BERNARDINO. Nov. 6—Not un til the Herald reached the city this morn ing did the silver men entirely lose hope, and even yet several are clinging to the slim chance of an official count. It is claimed by Bryan men that on an offi cial count San Bernardino county will give her vote to Bryan as it is charged that In several precincts the votes were not totalized. At 2:45 oclock this morning the re sort of Emma Anderson, colored, on the corner of First and D streets, was destroyed by fire. The fire was certain ly incendiary, as it started on the out side near the back porch. But little of the contents was saved. The Anderson woman, the keeper of the house, and Harrison Bemis, the owner, are under arrest, the former for running a house of ill-fame, the latter for renting it for such purposes. Col. A. B. Paris is not expected to live, as he Is in a very serious condition. The colonel was completely worn down in health by his hard work in the cam paign. The Republicans will paint the town red and several other colors tomorrow night over the election of MciKnlcy. They intend to have a procession four miles long. Now that McKinley is elected pros pective postmasters are springing up in the persons of T. J. Fordli.g, C. C. Has kell, ex-Postmaster Gill and a score of others. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Keir of Santa Mon ica who have been visiting relatives in this city have returned home. The official count of San Bernardino county will take place Monday. F. E. Allen is making extensive Im provements In his bicycle repairing de partment. The work of construction on the Su man mill will commence in a few days. The Inquest Is being held this after noon over the body of Mrs. Ruffen, who took carbolic acid last Saturday. The testimony shows that she had threat ened to commit suicide repeatedly and even begged for something to kill her self with. Convict Llvermore left yesterday to serve an eight years' sentence at San Quentin. SAN PEDRO People Getting to Work Again—Marine News—Notes SAN PEDRO, Nov. 6.—Now that the election Is over the people here are re suming their usual walks in life. The steamer Eureka ran into the Ter minal railroad wharf yesterday, doing considerable damage to the wharf and piling. A force of men is now at work re pairing tne damage. The schooner Reporter, Capt. McKey, sailed for the north in ballast. The steamer Eureka sailed for San Francisco and way ports today. Pas sengers and merchandise to Pacific Coast Steamship company. Tuesday will witness a funny sight here in the paying of an election wager. One citizen agreed that if Bryan was elected he would shave off his mustache, eyebrows and all the hair on his head and then wheel his friend around the business portion of the city. As these two men are very prominent there will be a large crowd to witness the affair. Ocean Queen Rebekah lodge, I. O. O. F., tendered a most enjoyable party and dance to a host of their friends the other evening at Fraternal hall. It was a neck tie and apron party, and it was very amusing to see how they were mated. The party was followed by a supp>- and dancing. Miss Josie Clay, who was recently thrown from a buggy, sustaining severe injuries, is reported doing nicely. ORANGE COUNTY. Silver Chairman Booty Pays His Elec tion Bet Without Discount. SANTA ANA, Nov. 6.—Some excite ment was caused yesterday by the ful fillment of a contract by Chairman Booty made with Mr. Huntington of the McKinley club. The proposition was that the one whose party should be de feated should take the other in a wheel barrow back and forth on Fourth street on the afternoon of Thursday after elec tion. Although protests by the Silver club were made, the performance came off at 3 p. m. The claim was made that Bryan's defeat should not be conceded until Chairmen Jones and Butler an nounce it. The new Southern Pacific depot is completed l and ready for occupancy. The change from the old to the new will probably be made next week. The excitement consequent upon the uncertainty as to the result of the elec tion subsided today, when Chairman Jones concession of defeat was announ ced and many persons who have been for a long time destitute of anything to do except let off campaign enthusi asm, are watching eagerly for the ad vance wave of prosperity in order to LOS AXGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER T; ISEtJ. take Shakespeare's advice as to the tide in men's affairs. Mr. F. L. Anderson, secretary of the Sliver Republican club, went to Los An geles last evening to gather and trans mit news on the political situation. i Mrs. John Kelly, a lady 70 years old, while descending the steps at Nelll's hall, ' one evening this week, fell and sustained a fracture of her left forearm. Mr. E. S. Wallace, one of the proprie tors of the Santa Ana Evening Herald, has sold out to his partner, Mr. Lynn Shaw, who proposes to discontinue the daily issue this week. This is regarded in Santa Ana as a sorry beginning of the new era of prosperity which Mr. Shaw so ardently declared would be ushered in with Republican success and three or four Herald compositors are now won dering "What next?" Mr. Crozler, Santa Fe agent, has gone on a visit to friends in New York. The death of a relative in Los Angeles called Mrs. Pasener to that city this week. Mr. F. Lee Menefee has gone to his home ln Artesia to reside with his mother. Miss Nina Holcomb left Santa Ana this week for Phoenix, Arix., to reside wit her sister, Mrs. Harry Sackman. The various free silver clubs in Orange will maintain their organizations. The ladles' club ln Santa Ana meets next week to perfect plans for future work. "The fight has Just commenced," says Bryan, and the watchword has reached them and will be repeated. Coyne's comedians played Little Mad cap last evening ln Spurgeon's hall. This evening Only a Tramp will be presented. randsbUrq mininqdistrict What an Angeleno Thinks of the New Camp The Mines Now In Operation and Their Capacity—Scarcity of Water Is the Great Drawback Editor Herald: Having recently spent twelve days in and about Randsburg, I thought it might be interesting to some of the many readers of The Herald to give an impartial, detailed account of the mining industry in that district. To begin with, there are nine separate and distinct quartz mines being worked at present, the ore running from $20 to $150 per ton, and some select ore as high as $800 per ton. The majority of the ledges run from four to six feet in width, with the exception of one belonging to the Randsburg Mining Company, which is eighty feet wide and is completely un covered for a length of 300 feet. This be longs to Burchan, Singleton, Moore and Reddy, along with a group of eight others of less proportions. They are sink ing on Aye or six of the leads. One is already down to the depth of 100 feet. The next in importance is the Butte mine, which seems to be getting out quite an amount of ore, and has sunk to the depth of seventy feet. There are nine owners of this mine, and they are working nineteen men. Next is the Kenyon mine, which is turning out very rich ore, some of which runs as high as $150 per ton. They have two shafts about sixty feet deep, and are working six men. The total number of men working in all the quartz mines, as near as I could ascertain, is seventy-six, not including the foremen. Included ln the numebr of quartz mines now working is one east of Randsburg, about six miles, ln a level country, away from the hills, and the richest of all, the ore running as high as $800 per ton. It is owned by four men of Bakersfleld, one of them being the sheriff of Kern county. There Is also an English company operating one mine with about ten men. There are quite a number of men work ing ln placer diggings with but little suc cess, most of them making below $1 per day, using dry washers for separating the gold from the gravel." The strip of country monumented for mining purposes is about eight miles wide and about fourteen miles ln length. Everything is located regardless of whether there is anything in sight or not. The great drawback to the camp is the lack of water ,the nearest point where it can be produced being fourteen miles. Water hauled into Randsburg sells for $1.50 per barrel. The nearest point for milling ore is thirteen miles, where there Is one mill with two stamps and another with four stamps, and they are unable to run steady for lack of water. These mills are at Garlock. There is a small five-stamp mill at Mesquite Springs, sixteen miles distant from the mines. There is also a five-stamp mill at Cane Springs, about twenty-six miles from the mines. All combined are not capa ble of crushing the ore that is being mined in that district. The population of Ransburg Is about 500. There are three general stores, three or four restaurants, a shoe shop, two blacksmith shops, one barber shop, one real estate office and seven saloons and gambling houses combined. There are about twenty frame or box houses and about fifty tents, and a great many who have no shelter, but cook and sleep in the open air. In conclusion I would say that I have no doubt when water Is de veloped In sufficient quantities to have the stamp mills on the ground, and can take care of the ore as fast as it can be mined, that Randsburg will be a mining town of some importance, but as for men of limited means going to that place expecting to get work or find a new lead it would be folly. J. A. COTTER. BICYCLE ROAD RACE. All the Indications Are That It Will Be an Exciting Event. The Los Angeles Roid club meet at Agricultural park today promises to be the most exciting event of the season among the cycling fraternity. For the mile open there are ten entries, and judging from the entries this race prom ises to be a sprint from the start to tha finish. The mile against time by W. R. Ruess, paced by tandem teams, will be made under two minutes, as "Padarewski" is in excellent condition for his trial. The twenty-five mile handicap will be the event of the day. Cox, Ta.berand Peach of Riverside—all well known and a guarantee against a loafing race alone —Delay, Lacy, Ruess. Casenave, and others of this city, Coty and Hill of Pasadena. Ellis and Sandstrom of San Pedro, are anions the twenty-five en tries. A most exciting finish in this race is looked for. as never before in the his tory of local racing has such a large number of Southern California cracks been got together. This race will decide the long disputed matter as to who is the best long dis tance man. PAULIPT MISSION. On the 22d inst. a mission will be held at the San Gabriel mission by the Paul -Ist fathers. The exercises will begin at 10:30 oclock on that day, but on the days during the week that follow they will begin at 6 a. m. and 7 p. m. Catholics and non-Catholics are invited to at tend. To Cure « Cold In Oie Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. 25c. ARE DOWN TO BUSINESS /Municipal Canvass Form ally Commenced WATER COMPANY ACTIVELY hi WORK Striving to Defeat Al. P. Snyder for Mayor RAILROAD JOINS THE FIGHT Tbe Southern Pacific Unites With the Water Monopoly Eadeavorlni to Obscure the Real Issue el the Contest Business Men Should Rally to the Sup port of Snyder and Insure a Busi ness Administration of the City Affairs and Waterworks. The Democracy of the city of Los An geles is now ready for the municipal con test. The decks have been cleared for action. The national contest Is now over and there is about to be waged a battle in this city which is of vital importance to the municipality and every inhabi tant within its corporate limits. The Los Angeles City Water company and the Southern Pacific Railroad com pany have, through their authorized agents and representatives, served no tice upon the people of this city thai Meredith P. Snyder shall not be elected mayor. The issue to be determined at the polls upon the 7th day of next December is whether or not the Los Angeles City 'Water company, primarily, and the Southern Pacific Railroad company, as a good second, shall dominate the city government, control the council and have ln the mayor's office a man who will do the bidding of these corporations for the next two years or not. The outcome of the contest lies with the voters of the city. Whatever decis ion they render the people will be com pelled to abide by. It is just as well, however, that the Issue be plainly stated and fully under stood by everybody and then let the case be passed upon. In the council M. P. Snyder has for two years last past stood for the people and against the grasping demands of the Water company. He made a fight to reduce the exorbitant rates the cor poration has been charging the people, for water and he won a victory. The authorized representative of the Water company then told him that the corporation would do politics whenever Mr. Snyder was a candidate before the people and that they would see to it that he was defeated. This threat the Water company is now endeavoring to make good. It has been at work for sometime. It endeavored :by every influence it could control to ; defeat Mr. Snyder's nomination. It i failed. Now it is endeavoring to use the ! people to bring about what it could not ido in the convention—defeat Mr. Sny- I der. Will the people permit themselves to be used for any such purpose? Mr. Snyder was the first member of the city council to take a bold, out spoken and manly stand for municipal ownership. This further engendered the ill will of the water company. They realize that if he is elected they will not be able to control him. They also know that if Mr. Snyder is named as the next mayor of the city they can expect nothing of him, save and except the treatment they are legally entitled to. They will receive no favors. Only j an honest, square deal is ail they can j look for from the mayor's office of Mr. Snyder is in the chair. For this reason and for the further reason that they desire to finish Mr. Snyder for opposing their unjust de mands in the past, the corporation has, is now and will continue to fight him to the bitter end. The Souhern Pacific railroad company i is hand in glove on the proposition. The railroad company has a score to settle with Mr. Snyder. He was the only mem ber of the city council to protest against the passage of the Santa Monica harbor resolution. He claimed then that it was wrong and he still holds to the opinion. All of this he did in open session. The railroad company, through Its represen tatives, then swore vengeance and it is now endeavoring to make the threat good. ln the convention every delegate who could be controlled or influenced by the railroad company cast his vote and worked vigorously against Snyder. But it was without avail. The contest had been fought out at the primaries. The people had express ed a desire for Snyder and although the opposition was willing to have the nom ination go to any one else no man could be found who could break the forces of Mr. Snyder ln the convention. Now these two corporations forming, with their influences, the allied villain ies of Bos Angeles, are not going to work openly for the defeat of Snyder. This would be folly and the people who do politics for the water company and the railroad company are undeniably slick politicians. Their scheme is to obscure the issue by effecting as many divisions of the people as they possibly can. This would in a measure obscure the real Issue and thereby increase the prospect of the water company to slip their man in, who, as matters have settled down, is Julius H. Martin, the Republican nominee. Mr. Martin's friends may make all the explanations they desire. The fact re mains that the Southern Pacific railroad and the City Water company desire his election as mayor and are working to that end. Is It wise policy for the people to en dorse the choice of the allied villianies for mayor? Mr. Snyder's friends have commenced a vigorous campaign for him and they WIU carry it through to the end. They propose to explain to every voter of the city just exactly the situation. If the water company elects Its mayor and three members of the council then it will have won its fight. If the people who are desirous of mu nicipal ownership elect their mayor then it will be necessary for the water com pany to have five eouncilmen. The Los Angeles Times is the organ of the water company. It will bitterly op pose the election of Mr. Snyder by its usual policy of malignant abuse, lying in consistency and deliberate deceit. It will endeavor to lend its aid to the scheme of the water company and the railroad company to defeat Mr. Snyder by obscuring the real issue. It will be noted that the Times has never thus far taken a stand for munic ipal ownership of the water works. It cannot do so until the water company officials give their consent and permit it to do so. That consent will probably be given ln a few days, with Instructions to open up a campaign against Snyder, with the customary Times tactics. The Herald before candidates were nominated explained the Issue of the mu nicipal campaign to the people. It had this purpose in mind ln doing so. No matter what the platform of a party may be. If the candidates nominated on that platform are not men Whose r< c ords, public and private, are consis tent with the declarations contained therein then the platform Is a nullity. The Herald therefore laid the issue be fore the people In order that they might name nominees In their conventions in whom public confidence could be re posed and who could be relied upon to make good party pledges. The Herald succeeded Insofar as the Democratic and People's party conven tions were concerned. The Times had no words of advice to give as to municipal ownership of the water system, and en deavored to hold the question in the background until the subservient tools of the water monopoly had been nom inated in the conventions. The Herald confidently believes that the voters of this city cannot be bam boozled or befuddled by the devices, schemes and jobs of the allied villainies. They will rally to the support of those candidates who are clearly and unques tionably making their fight In the mu nicipal canvass. As for the business men of this city, there should be no question with them as between Mr. Snyder and Mr. Martin. The business men have all along asked for a business-like administration of city affairs. They have now any opportunity lo obtain one beyond any question. M. P. Snyder is one of the successful merchants of this city. He is an hon orable man, against whom not one won! can be said. He has not failed to con duct with a measure of profit his own business, and he has already shoyfn that In public office he is an honorable man. Therefore there can be no doubt but if chosen mayor he will give the city a strictly business administration. To a. large majority of the business men of the city Mr. Martin Is unknown. He has never had a business career, and be has never been ln public life. He has been for long years in the service of the Southern Pacific railroad as time keeper in their shops. He is not the man to name for mayor of thts city. . FOOTBALL,. There Will Be Another Exciting Game at the Park This Afternoon. There will be another exciting game of football at Athletic park today, this time between the Throop university of Pasadena and the Los Angeles high school teams. The game will be a close and stubborn one, and the outcome will be watched with considerable interest by a large crowd of admirers of both teams. Throop has been tried out by the Los Angeles Athletic club team last month, when they put up a very good game, the club team only beating them out by a 10-0 score. The high school team is an unknown quantity as yet, but are said to be putting up very good ball, as they have been practicing daily for over a month. There will be another interesting game at the park next Saturday after noon when the old rivals, Throop and University of Southern California, will come together. The line up of the two teams Is as follows: Throop University L. A. High School Wilson Le/e center Phelps sJann right guard Braly Pettinglll left guard ........Prick Turner right tackle Ryan Jhom left tackle Haven soa<5 oa< l h „' ri &ht end Hasklns Randall left end U. Brown V° a e quarter back....P. Brown B'lck right half Bright g«ll left half Breausau H s r ' •• full back Corson Substitutes for the high school are Jones, Marsh, Howard and Stewart The game will be called at 2:30 p. m. MARRIAGE LICENSES. The following licenses were Issued ■ yesterday from the office of the county clerk: Henry Eckley, a native of Massachu setts, aged 70 years, and Carolina Louisa Adams, also a native of Massachusetts, aged 60 years, both residents of Los .' Angeles. George A. Baker, a native of Ohio. ; aged 45 years, and Emma Jane Bays, a native of Michigan, aged 39 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Harry Thomas Lewis, a native of Pennsylvania, aged 22 years, and Lucy A. Peebles, a native of Illinois, aged 20 years, both residents of Los Angeles. Michael D. McGlUlcuddy, a native of Ireland, aged 35 years, and Mary Rea gan, a native of California, aged 26 years, both residents of Los Angeles. FUNERAL OF HENRY ASCHNER. The funeral of the late Henry Aschner, who died on Wednesday last, took place from the family residence, No. 1119 Tren ton street, yesterday afternoon. The services were under the direction of the Knights of Honor, and were very large ly attended. The floral tributes were numerous and handsome. Since Mr. Aschner's death the family have receiv ed forty or fifty telegrams of condolence from friends and relatives In the east, as well as in San Francisco. Mr. Asch ner removed from Texas to Los Angeles some two years ago, and was In active business until failing health compelled him to retire. My prices for wallpaper beat all the city. A. A. Eckstrom, 324 Soutn Spring street. With a better understanding of tho transient nature of tlie many phys ical ills, which vanish before proper ef forts— gentle efforts—pleasant efforts— rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that so many forms of sickness are not due to any actual dis ease, but simply to a constipated condi tion of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt ly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, and is everywhere esteemed so highly by all who'value good health. Its beneficial effects are due to the fact, that it is the one remedy which promote* inlerntil cleanliness without debilitating tha organs on which it acts. It is therefore ait important, in order to get its bene flolal effc-.-ts, to note when you pur chase, that you hove tho genuine artt cle, which is manufactured by the Cali fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reputable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good nealth, BO& tiie system is regular, laxatives or ; tber remedies are then not needed. If afflicted with any actual disease, one" ray bo commended to the most skillful physicians, but if in need of a laxati"3, one should have the best, und with tr.e well-informed everywhere, Synip of Figs stands highest and is raoßt largely used and gives most general satisfaction. RESULTS OF MALARIAL AND TYPHOID FEVERS. * 1 A Case Cited in Three Oaks, Michigan, that will Interest Delicate Women. The Effects of the Fever Were Felt in the Weakest Spots. A WARING TO Ell OTHERS. From the Prett, Three Oaks, Mich, What can be more distressing than to tree "A year ago last May I again commenced] • girl drooping and fading in the spring time taking Pink Pills. 1 could only lie on mf of youth ? Instead of bright eyes, glowing, right side and wns so helpless that I cotildi rosy cheeks, and an elastic step, thereare dull not turn or g(„ up without being lifted*; eyes, pale, sallow, or greenish complexion, and After I had taken four or five boxes I couhM a languiduess of step that bespeak disease and tarn over on my left side. I then cons* an early death if proper treatment ia not menced to have some fuiili in the medicinal promptly resorted to and persisted in until the und began to take three pills after euch meal impoverished blood is enriched, and the func- I did not have chills any more and my circa* tions of life become regular. Upon parents ! lation wns better. rests a great responsibility at the time their I "After X had taken seven boxes I could! daughter* are budding into womanhood. If i sit up. I gained right along after this, walked' your daughter is pale, complain* of weakness, j with the assistance of a cane, und in September' is " tired out" upon the slightest exertion, if threw that aside and have not used it since. Ij ■he is troubled with head acne, backache, or am not strong enough to do hard work, but cut! pain in the side, if her temper is fitful do light housework. end her appetite poor, she is in a con- " f had also been a sufferer for sixteea! dition of extreme peril, a fit subject for the years with painful menstruation. Every time* development of that most dreaded of all dis- I would have to lie down most of the time, as. eases—Consumption. If you notice any of it was impossible for me to sMmd. At last these symptoms lose no time in procuring they nearly disappeared. Every time they something that will assist the patient to de- should come I would cramp nnd would havet** velop properly and regularly; that will enrich use hot applications, and would tnke hot slings* the blood, and restore health's roses to the teas and every known remedy, but of no avail, cheeks; bright eyes and a lightness of step so After using Piuk Pills two months they cam* that danger of consumption and premature on without nny pain whatever. It had been death will be averted. Wise ana prudent two years since there had been any color. Th* mothers will insist on this upon the approach doctor faid it might be the turn of life, bnt a* of the period of puberty, and thus avoid all I wns too young, only thirty-three, he though* chances of disease or early decay. it strange if it was. Now lam just as an yon*) At Three Oaks, Michigan, there lives a should be at those times. Woman with a most remarkable history. "Another trouble t had was a weak atom* The following story is given in her own nch from a child. Every little while I would. Words. have hud vomiting spells, consequently th* Db. Williams' Medicixb Co., doctors found me' a very hard patient t* Schenectady, N. Y. treat. My physician said he had spent mor* Qtntitmen: —" There is so much to say about time in studying my case than that of any my case I hardly know which would be patient iie ever had. Several physicians ad*' thought the most important. Seven years ago vised me to use nn electric battery. We gov I had an attack of malarial fever, whichiturued one and I used it tor some time before I! to the typhoid. After that I never felt as well commenced using the pills, and continued-it —my nervous system was completely unstrung, for uwhile alter I began using them, bat f Five yearsagolast March I felt the firstsymu- found out I could get along as well without toms of rheumatism. The next March I had it und just depended on the pills, la grippe, which left me with what the doctor "When I commenced using them I we* pronounced muscular rheumatism. I became so discouraged Ihnt I hud given up th* better, but in November had another severe thought of ever heing any better, as after attack. It settled in ray back and right hip, every nttaek I was so much weaker and and was then called sciatica. I was blistered more helpless. It seems almost a miracle t* several times without any relief. I spent all me that after trying so many remedies that of that winter in bed. The next spring I was your medicine should have helped me so able to be out a little, but in August had an- much. I run now walk quite a distance, other attack and was blistered again. This without getting very tired, and the buneb, time they kept the blisters sore for over two on my back is much smaller than it was. weeks, but I received no benefit. "I can furnish plenty of proof that thee* "After this I had sixteen boils, or some- statements are nil true from friends who hare thing similar, on the right side. I coin- seen me suffer nnd know just how helpless menced to get crooked and had to use a cane I was when I commenced using your medi when I walked. I again got a little better, cine. I have used in all thirty-two boxes.' but in February became worse, and my back lam perfectly willing to tell what has helped gave out completely so that I could not meand ha7e recommended your pillstoseveral straighten. The doctor said it was the break- persons who arc now using them. Ido not he ing down of the bone structure of the vertebra, lieve I would have been alive now had it not! I wns nearly double. When T became able to been for Pr. Williams' Pink Pills, and am very walk I was so bent over that I had to walk by thank i'ul lint there Is such a medicine, for they pushing a chair, as I could not straighten. I have helped me when everyuiing else failed.** could not sit and lean hack in a rocker. There .Respectfully I was a large bunch about half-way down on my Mas! J S Fr owebs. back which, at times, pained me terribly. „ , , ~ ' ' "That fall I took two boxes of Pink , O ?JT n ?"!?.» übM " I,f I d to before me this Pills, but because they did not help me at 19th day ot octnhfr > A - *>-. 189 5- I once I stopped taking them. Tho next win- Dwight WArtitrcx, Notary Public, ter I was in bed, completely helpless. I Berrien County, Michigan.; finally got so I could not sit up long enough Dr. Williams' Pink Piils contain, in a con-1 to have ray bed made. I had chills every densed form, all the elements necessary to giv* night and my hands and feet were like ice new life and richness to the blood and restore all the time. At last I loft all control of my shattered nerves. They are an unfailing spe ■ nerves and if I commenced to laugh or cry I rific for such diseases ns locomotor ataxia, par could not stop, tial paralysis, St. Vitus'dance, sciatica, neu- 1 ' I was also subject to severe pains in mv ralgfa, rheumatism, nervous headache the head and back which made me nearly wild, after eflect of ]a grippe, palpitation of the: and would have spells when it seemed as if heart, pule ami sallow complexions, all forma. I were falling and would become unconscious, of weakness cither in male or female. Pink l Tim nights were the worst, as I could not sleep. Pills are sold by nil dealers, or will be sent , I was in so much pain that they gave meanti- post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box. pain powders, and I had to take four or five at or six boxes for $2.50 (they are never sold 5' night as I would awake nearly c?e<y hour in hulk or by the lOO), by "addressing Dr. Wil.t terrible pain. J limns' U edicinc Company, Schenectady. TS.Xm \ Hlk.. — . i riL'Ah THI CL I DTTCtI In dim sod black—it has i wfwmJMfj&r horror for inc. Ido not like \lhrfflwW/T lh "' ** Ht - When I recall the WM" putt I recall that"! was* poor. f >X/\m'f l wnk iuunatUretf irresolute Am f msn. I recalled nt*b:s oi in fly quiet yet fearful tenure and /*' " nrJ Ja J rß °' indscUiou WBA § i .etaj. I used the remedies Sft J 1 of tb. Hndtoa Uedie.i lv- , ■M i TIUT WAS belorc I had j - Xt ' takun th. great Hudym I ! , Mf found Hu'4y.u was fcnaeed a • At J nondorfil upetlne. I found j at aWt J vow Hie m 18-meat Uiuij »n. W AXr gAT 1 found Hndyan doe, oare j I i\W W caoei ol ntatß.ii.ot lo»se» by day or algbt. I can how j tuj la ~ lb it, Hadyan Ii a mo«t wonder 1 MtY Ik™ f»l rtjureaator. It l> a i«o»' t. VI 1 « It cutn certain cue, of nervena ' 111 I ««btfitr, nerroaa cxbaiutl.n, 111 w»akn»«, llTtr aad kid nay | I I I copj,i«m*l- If yea Buffer >■ I H * / aid write to lb* old doctor, for a M ' cf-cnl.r, mid totimoulata ot SSSr ""' treat HitdTita aud you will \g? get them FHKE. [ : Circulars and Testimonials £ i f> of the great HUDYAN free. * | HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE Stockton, Market and Ellis St. San Frnvcisco, California PClifehnter'a Earful Diamond Bran*. ENNYROYAL PILLS Orislnnl *u4 Ouljr C-1 nine. aX atf~if*JTv\ ** rE « rt-llnbli. hgieo ask jT\ w»3aa" f«r Chich.tstcr s miMUk /).«-««\ i kl'''' ,Ird ' " "''' :a: \W 7=l wtno olhrr. H^Wat rfiwgeroiia wttbtttht' v ' f / flf (ton* ana' imitation* ni PrupgUts, 4e. i I * In itarapi fur pntiiculktri, tMtinoniHlii a&tl \w* 0 "RelltT tar Ladle*," »'•» Utter, by return : —V Mm, 10.000 T. atimoniHlv i _ ./T - 1 •aIA *»T sil Local Drofffm. I'lillodi:., Jfi, BaTcerTronworks ltd TO 960 BUENA V'STA ST.. tea HNaßL*s - iposttm AiMolnllM &g. Orouada. TaL Uk 7 KtAL) TtllS LETTER To the public: I was seriously afflicts* for about ten years with lung, liver and kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex press the misery X endured during those yeat-3. I was reduced in flesh until I wai a mere skeleton. My sight and hearing ▼■ere badly impaired; was constantly troubled with constipation and piles, ana had a seven* chronic cough. In short, life was a burden and death would have been welcome. 1 was treated by various l spec ialists without avail. 1 finally resolved to ■ giv* Dr. Wong Him. of No. ti3& Upper Mala t street, a trial. Ol course, like many others. | I had no faith in a Chinese doctor, but it I took only a few doses of his life-giving i herbs to knock all tlie skepticism out of i ra«. In just live weeks the. doctor pronoun ! ced me cured, and now I can truthfully say i that I was never healthier and never left I better In my life. My sight and hearing j are both fully restored; that obnoxious cough, constipation and piles are entirely cured, and I am rapidly gaining in flesh, having gained forty pounds in two months. T ewrnesrlv recommend all sufferers and skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be convinced of bis superior skill as a phy sic lan. JOHN M. STEVBNSON. 620 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles, Cal. To the Public: 1 take pleasure In tes tifying to my marvelous recovery under the treatment, of Dr. Wong Him of ti39 I Upper Alain st.. Los Angeles, from a num j her of stubborn ailments, among which were chronic Mck-hoada«:he 1 5. dyspepsia and kindred stomach troubles, heart affec ; tion and klrinev disease. But what I con ! sider this physiean excelled" in. so far as !mv case is concerned, was in the restora* • tion of my eye service. Astigmatism, : coupled with other disorders, was my af i motion in this respect, and. although a number of well known skilled cculists In i some of tbe larger cities of this country j advised me I should always have to de ■ pond upon glasses, and receive but poor I service even then. Dr. Wong Him's rem edies have enabled me to abandon toia.lv j the use of any ..rtiilcial help to sight, and mv eyes continue to give such service, ! both for near work and distant, as is truly } wonderful. To the skill and remedies of ! th" physician named can alone be attrib- I uled a revolution In my physical condition i throughout that puzzles those who knew of the "incurable" character of my af flictions. Respectfully. CI. L. PLOWMAN. Pico Hi ichts IV O <':il.. Sept. 5. Boston optical Company We fit and srind glasses to correct all d** It—v citmlitv Lenses Sl.'J Solid Hold Frames I*"*s Steel. Nickel ur Alloy !» Sun 11 lasses and Frames 25 No charge marie Tor testlupc eyes. Oculists' prescriptions filled at lowest possible prlcrs. Repairing a specialty. All work sriinranteed. KYTE & UKANirHER, Rsfracilns Op ticians, -z'ii W. Sesond at, hos Angelas.