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BOXERS' NIGHT Exhibition at the Athletic Club Rooms ALL ENDED IN DRAWS THE PURCELL-AGNEW MATCH A DISAPPOINTMENT Cut Down to Ten Bounds on Account of the Salt Lake Man Being Over Weight Frank Purcell of Salt Lake failed to put Lon Agnew of Oakland to sleep last night before the moderate sized audience who had gathered for that purpose in the gymnaseum of the Los Angeles Ath letic club. But then Mr. Agnew was equally unsuccessful in his designs upon Mr. Purcell, and, after ten lively rounds. Referee John Brink declared the contest a draw, which, under all the circum stances, was fairly satisfactory. The contest had been advertised as a fifteen round go, but for a time it looked as though the match would fall through, ar.d there would be nothing at all. Under the terms the men were to weigh in during the afternoon at 140 pounds, and if either exceeded the limit he was to forfeit 50 per cent of the purse, in case he won. Agnew weighed in at 139 pounds, but when it came Purceil's turn to step on the scales he positively re fused. He claimed that he Weighed 144 pounds the- afternoon previous, but it was stated by Secretary McStay that he was 12 pounds overweight. Under these circumstances the mate h was really off, and even when Agnew conceded nine pounds Purcell still refused to weigh. After a long wrangle, rather than dis appoint the crowd, Agnew consented to go against Purcell for ten rounds. After three rather tame preliminaries the men entered the ring about 10:30 oclock. Pur cell looked all of the overweight he car ried, but was in good condition, thanks to his trainer. Harry Jones. Agnew Is much the smaller man. ar.d when he came on he was received with applause, evidently being the favorite. Purcell was seconded by Harry Jones. Joe Cot ton and Billy Gallagher, while Agnew was looked after by Professor Van Court, Dan Long and Patsy Doyle. Harry Monahan acted as time keeper for Purcell, Carl McStay for Agnew an.l J. Phil Percival for the club. President John Brink officiated as referee. The referee announced that the match was under Marquis of Queenbery rules, no fighting in the breakaway, and pivot blows barred. The men went to work with a will, but from the first it was ap parent that Purcell was too big for the clever little Oakland lad. Agnew dem onstrated that he was a game, hard fighter, while the referee was compelled several times to caution Purcell against foul tactics. The ten rounds were com paratively featureless, there being only one knock down, in the third round, when Agnew was down for six seconds. The bout closed with both men strong, and neither showing much evidence of punishment, though Purcell had slightly the best of it. The men mixed up very lively on several occasions, but for some reason could not inflict much damage. The exercises opened with a lively bout between Cresson, one of the col ored rubbers of the club, and Bill Aid rich of Phoenix, Ariz. The white man was clearly over-matched, and a draw was declared at the end of the second round. Grimes of Santa Monica and Carter of Arizona followed in a three-round sprinting match, in which they devoted themselves almost entirely to keeping out of eoch others way. The preliminar ies closed with a hot bout between the colored pugilists, Hank Griffin of Los Angeles and Massey, the Black Dia mond, of Downey. There were several hot interchanges, and if the blows had been as strong as the scent there would probably have been two funerals. A new departure was the use of elec tric fans in the corners, which were a great improvement over the old-fash ioned towel and fans. This is the first time that electric fans have been used in this w ay, but they will probably here after be a fixture. A BOLD THIEF Entered a House in Broad Daylight and Secured a Large Sum It was reported yesterday that John Clark's- residence at IVanhoe was enter ed Monday and $187.50 taken from a bu reau drawer. Mr. Clark sold two lots a fe-w days aso, and receiving payment in coin placed the money in a bureau drawer, supposing that it was perfectly safe. Yesterday he left home and his wife was alone. During the day she had occasion to go to the barn for something and although she was not absent more than ten minutes, on her return she dis covered that someone had entered the house through a window which had been pried open with an ax. On going to the drawer where the money had been placed she found that the roll was gone. There was also some-jewelry in full view but this had not been bothered. There is no clue to the thief. JUMPED THE TRACK A Woman Is Injured in a Street Car Accident An Arcade depot oar. No. 88, jumped the track c.n. Fourth street just west of Wall at. 1:30 oclock yesterday after noon, and, giving a lurch, crashed 1 into the curb, striking an electric pole at the same time. Several passengers on the car were thrown out Among these- was Mrs. L. P. Akins, who sustained severe bruises about the- upper-pant of the body. None of the others were hurt. The car was in charge of Conductor Wanbold and Motorman C. Well* The inside of the track had become cake-d with earth, ai;d this caused the car to run off. LOTTERY CASES A Jury Has at Last Been Secured in the Yeng Case A Jury In the lottery case against Ah Yeng was completed yesterday and the trial began in Justice Morrison's court. The evidence of the prosecution consists in the statements of the officers who pur chased lottery tickets ar.d is similar to that in other cases. Two more arrests of lottery dealers were made yesterday afternoon by Offi cer Benedict, who captured Ah Lee and Ah Sing. \\l;o?e places of business were in Chinatown. Debs' Colony Scheme TERRE HAUTE, Ind., June 29.— E. V. Debs says Editor Berger of Milwau kee must have beer, misquoted In the report of an interview with him this morning in which he Is represented as saying that he had Just returned from a visit to Debs, and that the laUer had said he had abandoned the scheme to plant a Socialistic colony in the west. Died in the Hospital Charles Pratley, the dairyman who fell from a Pico Heights car at the cor ner of Pico and lowa streets Monday night, and fractured his skull, died i.t 2:30 oclock this morning at the receiv ing hospital. He has lain unconscious ever since the accident. Pratley was a single man ar.d 35 years of age. An in quest will be held today. IN THE WRONG COURT A VERNON CASE TBIED BEFOBE JUSTICE SEXTON It Is Denied That Constable Hughes Forced a Man to Break the Law and Then Arrested Him On last Thursday Armand Ballou was arrested by Deputy Constable J. D. Hughes for selling liquor without a li cense, and was taken before Justice Sexton of Ballona township, who fined him $60. A story gained circulation that the constable went into Ballou's place and upon being refused liquor when he asked for it, drew a revolver and forced the man to sell him some whisky, after which he was arrested because he had no license. There seems to be no foundation for ihe story. In fact, Ballou's place of business Is at the corner of Jefferson, on San Pedro street, just within the lim its of the recently annexed Vernon dis trict. It has been generally known in the neighborhood that he conducts a place w here liquor is sold, although he has never taken out a license and has often made his boast that it was a better business policy to pay an occasional line than to pay for a license. Deputy Constable J. D. Hughes learn ed of the place and decided to arrest Bal lou if he could secure evidence againsi him. In company with a man named Brown he drove to the place. Brown got out and walked Inside, Hughes watching through the door. Brown called for a bottle of whisky and laid a quarter on the counter. Brown picked up the money and handed down the bot tle, but just as he did so saw the con stable, who was coming through the door. At this he refused to deliver the liquor, and grabbing the bottle hur ried out into a back room. Hughes fol lowed him and placed him under arrest. The officer declares that he never drew his revolver at all. Ballou was taken before Justice Sex ton of Ballona township and pleaded guilty to selling liquor without a license and was fined $60. He could not pay the fine and was given a chance to see hit friends and borrow the money. He was unable to secure it and was about to be taken away to serve his time in jail when his wife came to the rescue and offered a lot of her jewelry as security for the payment of the $60. Justice Sexton took these and locked them up, giving Ballou until July Ist to redeem them. It now appears, however, that Justice Sexton did not have jurisdiction in the case at all, as Ballou's place is located in that part of the Vernon district re cently annexed to the city, and is there fore within the city limits proper. In speaking of the matter Justice Sex ton said: "At the time the arrest was made both Constable Hughes and my self believed that the Ballou place was in the Ballona township, and therefore subject to the jurisdiction of my court. The man was tried and sentenced while I was under this impression. A day or two later my attention was called to the matter, and upon looking it up on the map I discovered that we had been mis taken and that he was'a few feet across the line, which places him within the Los Angeles city limits. I decided to do nothing further in the case until it comes up again Thursday, when I will probably dismiss it. "I am sure that there is not a won' of truth In the story about Constable Hughes arresting this man in the man ner which is stated. At the trial of Ballou. Brown and Hughes both testi fied as to the manner of the arrest, and Ballou did not contradict any of their j statements. He does not understand 1 English very well, but the testimony [was translated into French for him. ! As far as my experience with Mr.Hughcs has gone, I have found him an eminent ly capable and trustworthy officer." A Pleasant Berth DENVER. Col., June 29 —A special to the Republican from Cheyenne, Wyo.. says: Gen. Hugo Dor.zelman of this city received a telegram from Senator ] Warren today advising him of his nom l ination for United States consul at ' Prague. Austria, a position paying $400(1 a year. Gen. Donzclman, who is one of the leading Republican workers in Wy oming, was born in Germany in 1848. He came to America in 1566 and has since lived in the west. He is self edu- studied law in this city and was admitted to practice in ISS2. He was ap pointed attorney-general of Wyoming by Governor Warren in ISS4 and served six years. He speaks Spanish, French | and German. Bryce Gray Dead 1 NEW TORK. June 29.—Bryce Gray, a prominent dry ge.ods merchant' and head 'nf th firm e,f James F. White & Co., ' died al hOs home in iris city to night, agerl 71 years. H» was president jof the Aztec Land and Cattiie company. ! and a director in several railroads, not- I ably the Atlantic and Pacific an£ the ' St. Louis and San. Franciifo. An Ocean Record HURST CASTLE, June 30. 2:30 a. m — —Passed: Steamer St. Louis, New York, fc'r Southampton. On-t-Ms voyage the St. Louis has broken the N:-w Yc-rk- Southampion l record, six (.'ays, ten hours and fifty-five minutes, which has been held by the Fuerst Bismarck since September, 1893. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNE NG, JUNE 3a <897 THE TARIFF AND TRADE A. W. FISHEB'S DISMAL REPORT ON EASTEBN BUSINESS Manufacturers Disgusted and Cutting Down Expenses—lmporters Are Forestalling the Tariff Arthur W. Fisher, the well known piano man. returned from a business trip east yesterday and when seen last night stated frankly and without hesitation that he was surprised and astounded at the condition in which he found busi ness in the east. "I assure you," said Mr. Fisher, "the people in California are uninformed, either through misrepresentation or the suppression of facts, of the real state of things. Before I left I had read the mer cantile reports and the Associated Press dispatches and I expected to find buei r.ess in the manufacturingcentersof the east much improved. Instead, in all the factories in Connecticut, New Tork and other states—and I made it my business lo look very carefully into this matter— I found that business has been growing worse month by month until the situa tion is deplorable. "The large factories that were work ing full time In years past, and with a goodly number of men up to the flrs>t of this year, have decreased their force largely and are working shorter tint'? since then. Not a single factory that I visited had a different story to tell and they represent all lines—pianos and or gans, gas fixtures and chandeliers, lamp?, cutlery of all kinds, even bicy cles. The day I left Connecticut I went to a factory where they had let out men only the Saturday previous ar.d there were only one-third as many men at the benches as there were six months ago. "I found in discussing the question with manufacturers everywhere In the east that the experience of continued de pression instead of the reaction that had been promised and expected, had forced them to practically abandon ail hope of a business revival, this year at least; and they admitted they did not, they could not, explain or under stand it. "One Democratic house in New York worked for McKinley and the gold standard, and the head of the house sail he was ready to apologize to me or to anybody for doing it, not so much for the currency question as for the 'robber tariff.' When I was in Washington Sen ator White showed me many courtesies and told me frankly that the tariff meas ure when passed would be the highest in the history of the country, "Importers everywhere, and in New- York especially, are stocking up in all lines from abroad to take advantage of the rates before that new tariff schedule goes into effect: for, you see, it is de feating its own ends to the detriment of the American manufacturer and will re sult In a large loss of revenue that the new tariff bill was intended to create." CRESPO'S CABINET Is Not Fighting on the Arbitration Treaty WASHINGTON, June 29.—Senor An drade, the Venezuelan minister, has re ceived no confirmation of the cable re port that President Crespo's ministry resigned yesterday. If it should prove true, the minister thinks it will be found that the reasons assigned are incor rect. He says there are no differences in the oabinet growing out of the pro visions ef the Guiana boundary line ar bitration treaty. The treaty was ratified by the unani mous vote of the Venezuelan congress, and no differences existed on that score. In fact the treaty is now an accom plished fact and the tribunal to settle the dispute will meet in Paris a year hence. Senor Andrade thinks it bare ly possible that the ministry may have resigned owing to complications grow ing out of the general elections, which will be held next fall. Not Looking for War BOSTON, June 29.—Secretary of the Navy Long arrived in Boston 1 harbor this morning in the Dolphin ar,d proceeded at once to his home in Hingham. Asked if it were true that simultaneously with the signing of the Hawaiian annexation, treaty at Washington plans were pre pared in owe war a/.d navy departments for any possible contingency with Japan, he replied: "It is not true as to the navy. There has not been the slightest anticipation on my part of any war with Japan, which is a highly civil ized country, and on espeotaly friendly terms with the United States." A Killer Captured FRESNO, June 29.—Leon Hill, who shot ar.el> fatally wounded Lloyd Duke in Wast ham canyon.. In the coast range mountains last Sunday, was lodged in the Fresno jail this afternoon. He refused to be Interviewed regarding the crime, saying that he was awaiting the, arrival of his father to secure a' lawyer, before making a statement. From re-, ports received- there, the killing was a. ci'ld-blooded affair, and was due to. trouble between the, two young mew sev eral months ago, when they were both, intoxicated, and engaged in a fist fight, in which Hill was worsted. Gates Will Resign AMHERST, Mass., June 29.—As a re sult of diisfiatlsfiaction with President Gates' managem-en,' of Amherst college, his rci=.igi.-atiion will be handed in and'ac cepted soon., it is said. The retlitgnation of Prof. Anson B. Morse caused the crisis. It has been learned that'the trus tees voted by a large majority to ask Prof. Mors? to withdraw his resignation and reacce.pt QK full charge of the de partment of history with the understand ing that he snail take up his work in September, 189 S. Parliament Prorogued OTTAWA. Ont., June 29.—Parliament was prorogued tonight by Lord Aber deen, governor-general. There was a small attendance of members. Among the last bills passed by the senate was that authorizing the construction of the new railway line through Crow's Nest pass of the Rocky mountains. Amusement for New York There is a clever little piece of decep tion which has proved quite effective at the performance of "The Whirl of the Town." When Gertrude Zella sings her "Pretty Youth" song she addresses it to a young man in the front row. The young man spoken c blue eyes and light hair and some of the people who have aeen the review have wondered what Mlee Zella did when there happened to be no blue-eyed, gol den-haired young man In the front row. But there la never any such difficulty to be overcome, far the reason that the young man Is always the same. He be longs to the company. There Is one front row seat which Is never sold. He occupies It every night. When Mlee Zella starts to sing at him he gets nervous. He fidgets about In his seat and starts to go out. Then he thinks better of it and sits down again. Playgoers who are not familiar with tricks of this sort don't realise that it has all been arranged beforehand. They have a lot of fun with the young man. And those who are too far away to see him think the laugh ter is all caused by Dan Daly, who is up in a box, and they laugh, too. The trick is not entirely new, but it has not been done often enough to be familiar to the majority of playgoers. Usually the un fortunate man in front who Is picked out as a victim by a singing soubrette has paid for his seat.—New York Even ing World. CHEW YIP SAM CAUGHT SUPPOSED TO HAVE HAD A HAND IN THE SHOOTING The Injured Chinaman Is in a Critical Condition, but He May Recover Ng Luk Is Still at Large One of the Chinamen, Chew Yip Sam who is thought to have been implicated with Ng Luk in shooting Leung Seung Monday night, was arrested at the Nat ick house yesterday afternoon by Of ficers Auble and Phillips. Sam was with Luk at the time of the shooting, and Is thought to have fired one of the shots. He wa9 seen to run away with him after Seung had fallen. The two Chinamen separated and Sam went to the Natick house, where he had a friend working, who concealed him In a room. The officers learned of his whereabouts and went to the room and arrested him. He was brought to the police station, where he was searched and afterwards locked up. Ng Luk is thought to have gone to Pasadena, and officers went out there to look for him. but he was not located last night. Leung Seung. the Chinaman who was 9hot, Is still alive at the receiving hos pital. The physicians have probed for the bullets but could r.ot find them. Several doctors held a consultation yes terday afternoon. It is thought that the ball which entered in the region of the small of the back is pressing against the spinal column, which causes paralysis of the lower limbs. If this can be located and removed the Chinaman may re cover. Hotel Arrivals NADEAU—MiIt Spangler. Needles. Cal.: C. M. Sturgess. Alhambra: E. L. DeArnam. San Francisco: G. Lippman, Philadelphia: Felix Cohlentz. San Francisco: G. W. Rey nolds. Marrimar, Cal.: O. Meyer. Liebeck. Germany: Miss Esther Curtiss. Mm Bertha Cole. Tipton. Cal.: D. J. Kennedy, Santa Monica: James H. Jones. San Francisco; Mr. and. Mrs. Pape. Australia: Jn mra-A lex ander. San Francisco: C. D. Dickie. Glas gow, Ky.; M. Mendelson. Capistrano. Cal.: Mrs. C. D. Dickie. Capistrano. Cal.: H. R. Sinclair. Louisville: John C. Davidson. San Francisco: F. H. LeMoyne. New York city: D. O. Donophin. Los Cabezos. Ariz.; F. McDonner. Ed Lazinsky, H. Kemp. H. M. Marcuse, San Francisco; C. E. Thomas. Washington, D. C. HOLLENBECK—J. C. Hall. Redlands: E. Lee Allen. Randsburg: W. W. Gillespie and wife. San Francisco; GeorgeL. Fisher, Denver: J. T. McCrossen, San Francisco: Fred: Simon. Louisville: S. M. Kiser. Chi cago; Miss 1 Minnie Lacy. Riverside: Ed B. Wiggins. Yuma; E. Petrle Hoyle and wife. El L. Frevert, San Diego; Fred S. Cox. San Francisco; W. N. Todd anfl wife. Leavenworth. Kan-.: E. E. Edwards, San Francisco: James Walker and wife, Ventura: George A. Stone. Oakland: D. Dinkenspiel. New York; George Russell, Oakland; Louis Sehraniz, San Francisco: Cave J. Couts. Altura rancho: Cave J. touts, jr.. Altura rancho: Robert Wilson. San Francisco: Maurice V. Samuels. San Francisco; Henry Helfrich. Santa Barbara; L. Kalisky, San Francisco. RAMONA—Wm. G. Spiers, Berkeley: W. L. Brown. South Riverside: Wm. Allen and wife. Catallna: J. W. Dougherty. Pres cott; Major E. T. Scott, Redlands: Miss K. Federsfleld, Pomona: Mrsi. Thomas Ly man. Santa Ana; Charles T. Clarke. Santa Monica; O. X. Sanforelt Helen N. Sanford. San Diego; R. E. Major. Redlands; F. W. Richardson. San Bernardino; George W. Jr.. Tustin; C. P. Silkman, San Francisco: C. H. Berry, Henry C. Rogers, Los Angeles. VAN NUYS—F. S. Ward and wife, San Francisco: E. H. Spoor. Redlands: S. Hache. Chino; J. E. Wishact and wife, Pittsburg. Pa.: C. J. Foster anel, wife, San Francisco: Leland Lyon and' wife and ! maid 1 , Redlands; E. E. Sheppard, Toronto^ j G. E. Charming. San Francisco: Mrs. G. M. Ferreli and maid, San Francisco: H. C. Carnage, Sac Francisco; Robert E. Ross. j Rcssmoyne: C. A. Mead, city; J. F. Hards j and wife, San Jacinto. How It Came to Be Victoria The primate had been told by the prince that he liked good historical English names that every one could understand. What better name, ho thought, than Queen Elizabeth's. He mildly suggested "Elizabeth." "On no account," said the prince regent. "Charlotte, after your royal mother and the child's royal aunt." "Certainly not." The Duchess of Kent relieved her feelings by a flood of tears. The Princess Mary kissed her ar-d the baby cried. This spurred the mild archbishop. "What name Is it your royal highness' pleasure to com mand?" "What's her mother's name?" "Victoria." answered the Duke of Kent. But his intervention was met by an Irate look from the regent. The Duke of York, seeing that the christening must be hastened forward if It w as to be got through with at all, took on himself to say: "Alexandrina Victoria." And so the queen missed being known in his tory as Georgiana, a fitting name for the last of the Georgian dynasty, but less suitahlp for a glorious reign, of sixty years than Victoria.—Contemporary Review. Victoria's Sharp Grandson There la a good story going about Prince Alexander, the son of Princess Beatrice, who, at the early age of 11 years. Is giving evidence that he ought to become a commercial man. He re ceived a present of one sovereign from his mother, and, havlr..g quickly spent it, applied for a second. He was gently chided for his extravagance, but .un abashed, wrote to his grandmamma. The queen had probably been warned, for she replied in the same strain of re FouF "— — ■ V i Special Items of Interest I From now on until the end of July this will be a very busy store. Immediately after that we begin inventorying our mammoth stock. We wish to reduce stock as much as possible before that time. Only one way to accomplish this, and that by offering our very fine wares at Bargain Prices. From time to time we will quote a few of the many lines we T have on sale, in order to give the public an idea of the fact that stocks in all departments must be reduced. To begin with, we offer these: I Extraordinary Bargains in Gloves, Corsets, Handkerchiefs, Nightrobes j I Just as Fine a Kid Glove as was Ever Women's Nightrobes Reduced [ Sold for a Dollar and a Half for Only $1.00 F«> m ».00 Down to $1.10 l%[ gome were 12; some were 11.75; some were $1.65; some were $1.60. 1200 pairs of Ladles'. 2 large, patent olasp and 4-button Kid ALL WERE WORTH EVERY PENNY OF THEIR FORMER aloves of select skin, beautiful embroidered backs, patent gus- PRICE. They are made ot the best of finest bleached muslins, , seted flneers. all colors and black; every pair /fag /\/\ cambrics and long-cloth*. Many different styles, such as the fitted to tho baml hv expert titters. These Gloves I 1111 Empire square-cut front, Grecian V-shitpe front and j% -g S/\ are warranted to be as good as any $1.1.0 glove efj 1 m\f" back, and the Gretchen; trimmed elaborately with \l 111 sold in the city. Special Sale Price handsome embroidery and Insertions; for this ei/lelV* Special Sale you may nave your choice for 25c to 35c Kerchiefs for Only 15c $1.25 J. B. Corsets for only 75c 100 dosen Ladles' White Embroidered, fancy-edged Handker' We place on Special Sale one lot of 25 doien of the oelebrated J. chiefs, in an endless variety of very choice ana hand- gmm B , extra quality, black sateen, 6 book Corsets. They mm mm some designs; not a single one worth less then 25c I «%/"* are known and sold all over the United States for /a* f and many up to 35c; until the lot is told out you ItJC' $1.25, but ]u>t for advertising purposes we throw f ft/V can take your choice for only, each them in for this tale for only MAIL ORDERS The Leading Fancy Goods Store of Los Angeles 1 FILLED ■■n J^r^ 251 S. Broadway, Byrne Building: monstrance, whereupon the young prince responded as follows: "Dearest Grandmamma: I received your letter, and hope you will not think I was disappointed because you could not send me any money. It was very kind of you to give me good advice. I sold your letter for £4 10s."—St. James Gazette. The Bicycle Girl at Newport I was rather interested to see that comparatively few of the women who ride at Newport wear regular bicycle suit?. Silk waists and trimmed hats are the rule, rather than the exception, and the skirts seem to reach the ankles. While high boots are worn, low shoes without gaiters are as much to be seen, surely a sensible fashion in summer, al though one which public opinion has not permitted to take root in Boston.-— Boston letter. Something to Be Thankful For The Doctor—lt would be unprofes sional in the extreme, madam, to see the patient until your family physician has been notified. Wife—But my husband is dying, doc tor! "Then, madam, he will die In the proud consciousness that it I* due to the fact that a medical man refused, at a critical time, to commit a breach of professional etiquette."—Life. Our Weather Bureau Crimsonbeak — Speaking of] George Washington, the first president of these United States- Yeast—Yes. There is one thing certain, if the poli cy adopted by him for truthfulness had been carried out, we would never have had a weather bureau. —Yonkers States man. g Steinway Pianos — —a x O SOLE AGENCY 0 5 BARTLETT'S MUSIC HOUSE 8 6 Everything in Music. 0 9 £238, SPRING ST. Established 187 j 9 DIRECTORY OF CALIFORNIA HO TELS. GRAND HOTEL-S. F. THORN, Manager. Cor. Market and Montgomery sts., San Francisco. i European Plan. HOTEL GREEN—J. H. Holmes, manager, Pasadena. HOTEL METROPOLE—On Catallna Isl and. HOTEL ARCADIA—Santa Monica, S. Rheinhart proprietor. HOTEL HOLLENBECK—Spring and Sec ond streets. Los Angeles. HOTEL RAMONA—Spring and Third streets, Los Angeles. ABBOTSFORD INN—Corner Eighth and Hope streets, Los Angeles. HOTEL PORTLAND —444 South Spring street, Los Angeles. HOTEL BRUNSWICK—Santa Ana; Amer ican and European plan. HOTEL HOLY ROOD—Riverside, Cal.— B Cochrane, proprietor. THE ROWELL—Main and Ninth streets, Riverside; E. J. Davis, proprietor. HOTEL CARLTON—I3 to 27 East Colo rado street, Pasadena. HOTEL AVALON—AVALON, Santa Cata lina Island. HOTEL BREWSTER—J. E. O'Brien, pro prietor; For.rth and C sts., San Diego. HOTEL BELLEVUE TERRACE—Cor ner Sixth and Pearl sts.; F. A. Urban, proprietor. n__x DR. WHITEHILL, reUntlirC son SOUTH HILL STREET, " V **K Guarantees a sale, speedy and permanent cure, without detention from business. No knife used; no blood drawn; no pay until cured. Consultation bee. 1 Bryan's Speeches j - I . | Tuesday's Holiday Herald j Free Coinage of Silver j Aryan's Speech I At Fiesta Park on the afternoon of July and | HBryam '& UPoiiiicai Speech 1 At the Banquet at Hazard's Pavilion on the J Evening of July $. Jl Tuesday morning, July 6th, will be a Large Special Edition devoted to the cause of the Free and Unlimited Coinage of Gold and k Silver on a basis of 16 to 1, of which cause Ml Bryan Is tie Fraiost Champion j This issue will be a good one to keep and also to send to friends. j Leave your orders at 11 The Herald Stand At Silver Republican Headquarters, No. 318 West Second Street, or at j The Herald Business Office No. 222 West Third street; or on July Jth at jl 1 The Herald Booth at Fiesta Park j This issue of The Herald will be mailed to any J address in the United States or Canada for j cents a I P Herald Publishing Co. ' | Hare You Heard ...Of the... Periodical Premium (to? C. F. Heiozeman Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night. Hew Yrt Milieu ... 344J S. Spring St. Guarantees latest- styles and lowest prices. Madame Clarion Dr.Sojners Treats successfully all female (Uneaten, Including fibroid tumors. auupraued and painful menstrua tion, from any caiue, ELEC TKJCAX TREAT MENT X SPECIALTY. Twcnty-flve yean' OX* peiieno*. IU Currier Hock, mW. Third at., bee, bprlng and Broadway.