OCR Interpretation

The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 20, 1897, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-07-20/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Chronicled on Pegei 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 md 10
Action on the proposed boulevard
deferred till Friday.
Health Officer recommends exten
sive sewer construction.
Edward Thompson, an escaped lu
natic, recaptured in the city.
Fong Dip Sam exonerated from the
oharge of murdering Leung Seung.
Dr. J. S. Thomson will vacate the
Unity church pulpit for two years at
E. G. Tolman relieves Walter Mc-
Btay of valuable property, but it is
A delegation of business organiza
tions wait on the council to urge street
B. F. Allen returned from Wash
ington and jubilant over the citrus
fruit rate victory. «
Remarkable but very mixed rev
elations in the Tupper trial; Jailer
Kenedy on the stand.
Director Webb returns from Mil
waukee; a fighting chance for the N.
E. A. convention of '98.
The peculiar machinations of John
W. Kapus; a number of citizens in
veigled to the tune of 840,000.
The Widow Creede returns to the
city; how she helped in locating the
"Holy Moses"; the deceased million
aire's will found and its bequests.
Folice commission meets—lo a. m.
TEMPERATURE—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles, July 19. The
barometer is reduced io sea. level.
TiniD. j linr. | Th'r.j B.H.
Vol. | Wth'r
ft n. m.
p. in.
Maximum temperature, 77.
Minimum temperature, 54.
Indications for today: Fair; fresh west
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Call Tel. Main 243 for ambulance
Kregelo & Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(independent), 536 South Spring street.
Tflehotie 1029.
For fishing tackle ar.d ammunition go
to the Southern. California Arms com
pany, 113 West First street.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Patton, 214 South Broadway.
The next rehearsal for the great musi
cal festival will be held at Blanchard's
music hall tonight: and let every ginger
be present.
Adams Bros., dentists, 293% South
Spring sitreet. Plates from $4. Painless
extracting, 50 cent.?. Filling a specialty.
Hours, 8 to 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Good values in black dress goods.
Fancy mohair 50c a yard, former price
75c; also fancy mohair and fancy soliel
75c, former price $1 a yard. Coulter Dry
Goods Co.
Boys' boarding school (military); an
Ideal location In country, mile west of
Westlake park. Send for catalogue or
call. Los Angeles Military Academy, P.
O. Box 193, city.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 13
Special attention given to. obstetrical
cases and all diseases of women anc'
children. Electricity scientifically used
Consultation hours, 1 to 5, Tel. 1227.
The plaster casts of celebrated modelu
from the art centers of Europe, now on
exhibition at H. Llchtenberger's art em
porium, 202 South Spring street, are at
tracting much attention. They will be
o,n exhibition in the show windows for
one week only.
The Herald's premium atlas (given
away with a year's subscription to
the daily edition) contains a fine map
of Alaska and the Yukon country in
Northwest territory. Seekers after in
formation about the new gold fields
will find it a useful document to con
sult. The atlas is ffrrnislied in sep
arate parts, and with a subscription
for three months the subscriber may
select any two of the parts he wishes.
Or, with a subscription to the Weekly
Herald ($1) the subscriber is entitled
to one of the parts. He may take that
containing the map of Alaska if he
Scatter Over the Country—Reception
to Mr. Merrill
In all directions the Christian Endeavor
ers scattered yesterday, some to Mt. Lowe,
some to the beach ami a very few started
east. Part of the Ohio delegation left on
their special over the Santa Fe at one
oclock yesterday, but a large number of
the Buckeyes descried their delegation and
stayed to enjoy more of California.
In the evening everybody that didn't go
•aat or so far they couldn't get back went
to the reception given to Leonard Merrill
at Bethlehem Memorial church, where In
a- way the general Joy of Saturday night
was repealed.
M. C. Dunkelberger's Death
M. C. Dunkelberger died after a brief
illness at the resilience of his cousin. ex-
Postmaster Dunkelberger, 121S West Ninth
street, Sunday evening, at the age of (»
years. His home Is In Pokln, 111. The
body was removed to Kregelo & Bresee's
Undertaking parlors, where it will be tm
balmwi and sent east for burial.
Hardly Expected
Firstly, a pleasant four-room place,
barn, nice location, near car line. Sec
ondly, raise chickens, cows, kids-, all
kinia of cuttle and catn. Thirdly, pay
for It monthly $10, with Interest at five
per cent. Fourthly, get a home and quit
rent. Hard times, poor, rolling stone
and you can't make a tin whistle-out of
a pig's fly bruEiier. Langworthy Co.,
226 S. Spring.
Latest style of wall paper at a. A. Eck-
Strom's, m South Spring street.
A Pencil Draft Duly Exe=
cuted Found
It Was Due to Her Advice He Perse-
vered and Made the "Holy
Moses" Strike
Fair, fat and forty, with fine brown
hair, with which time has not played
havoc; big blue eyes that look at one
with the most Innocent expression, some
times known as "the baby stare"—such
Is Mrs. Louisa Crede, the relict of the
late Colorado millionaire.
Mrs. Crede le in the city, and has taken
rooms on the parlor floor suite of the
Bancroft, a private boarding house on
Broadway. The front windows open
upon Broadway, and wheneverthe cToor
bell tinkles Mrs. Creede takes fresh
alarm and bolts her doors and pulls
down the bliiute.
Mrs. Crede arrived In the city yester
day morning and after securing lodg
ings she visited 1 her lawyer, Frank G.
Flnlayson, with whom she held a long
and earnest consultation. Immediately
thereafter Mrs. Creede retired to her
apartments and denied herself to all
visitors, reporters included.
Last evening a representative of The
Herald called and succeeded in getting
an occasional view of a. pair. of big
bright eyes and mass of fluffy brown
hair through a door cautiously and but
slightly opened by the scared tenant.
The lady was obdurate and revolted at
the Idea of receiving; strangers after
In response to a knock at her door,
Mtp. Crede arose somewhat heavily, and
when the nature of the call was ex
plained to her she irritably referred her
visitor to her attorney, and no amount
of persuasion could induce her to con
sent to see anyone.
Mrs. Creede has. however, imparted a
portion of the story of her meeting with
Creede and the subsequent compact with
him, through which the dead million
aire, then a roving miner, was able to
win a fortune, and incidentally a wife.
-Mrs. Creede stated that she met Creede
In Colorado. She was then a widow for
the third time, had no money and no
way of making l a living. The pair be
came firm friends, and after months of
unsuccessful effort to get on in the world
they concluded to go prospecting.
Creede had a friend named James
Phifer whom he was axious to take
along, and it was agreed that the three
should start out and share alike in the
labors, the privations and the results.
Creede had a little money, enough to
"grub stake" the party, and arange
ments were finally concluded. Phifer,
however, became sick and was left be
hind, while Creede and the woman
pushed on into the very heart of the
Indian reservation.
"No one knows how I suffered and
worked, day and night, almost, in the
face of the greatest obstacles I ever en
countered," said the widow. "We worked
up there for six long months, often with
out enough to eat. I myself wielded the
pick, shoveled gravel and rolled huge
fitones down the sides of the gre at moun
tains; cooked our scant meals, washed,
unpacked and reloaded the burros, and
did a man's work, during the whole
"At the end of six months Creede was
well-night discouraged and wanted to
return. I pleaded with him to try the
hills a little longer and in a week aff?r
our last discomforting talk he struck the
lead that opened up the mine. That ledge
we named the 'Holy Moses,' after a fa
vorite expression of his.
"Fortune smiled on Creede from that
hour, and we were soon In affluent cir
cumstances. After a time Creede trans
ferred an interest in his group, for we
had opened up other claims, to Moffat
and Campbell, and after that let Jim
Phifer In, and then came the move to
freeze me out.
"But I stuck to my rights, and Creede
finally took me to New Mexico, where we
were married by a justice of the peace,
and I have my marriage- certificate safe
enough. We remained in New Mexico
for a time and then came down here,
where we have remained until I went to
luka, Miss. The public is familiar with
our life here,, and there is little use to
allude to that.
"What hurts me is the thought thai
Creede should 'take up' with a mere
baby and try to deprive me of the Inter
est in hi?, estate to which lam honestly
and justly entitled. Every dollar he
died possessed of I helped to make, and
had it not been for my urging him to
remain In the vicinity of the 'Holy Moses'
he would not have struck the vein which
made him richer than, he ever dreamed
of becoming."
Mrs. Creede intends to remain in Los
Angeles until after the trial of the con
test, and ehe claims 'to be able to pro
duce quantities of evidence in support of
her rights in the premises.
That Mrs. Cfeede' intends malting a
fight for the property Is certain, and, not
only this, she wants the most ot the es
tate. In fact, she claims three-fourths
of it. As set forth in her crciss-coinplaint
to Mr. Cretdc'a action for a divorce some
months ago, siio claims to be entitled to
one-half of the property as a partner,
and now that he Is dead, she wants'half
of what is left, on the basis of being' his
widow. Should her claims be upheld by
the court*, there will be a small portion
left for "Baby" Dorothy and the East
ern relative si of Creede.
"It will be a long and tedious fight,"
said Mr. Finlayeon yesterday. "No,"
he continued, "I have not even thought
of a compromise, andi regard it as high
ly improbable, as. the figure which we
would ask is greatly In excess of any
thing which the other Side would be will
ing to pay. The matter of an appoint
ment of an administrator conneß up next
Friday, and then if Mrs, Creede is ap
pointed, I shall advise her to insist that
Mr. Jones, Mr. Phifer and any others
who may be Interested In finding the
Will go with her to the sate deposit
vault, where Mr. Phifer says the will 13
deposited. In case the will is not found
this will prevent any one from accusing
tne opposite side of having tampered
with the Instrument. If found, we will
not oppose the offering of the will for
The Peculiar but Unmistakable Char
acter of Creetle's Bequests
The will of the late Nicholaß C. Creede
was found Saturday John T. Jonee, the
deceased's attorney, dlt-covc-rel it in
Creede's desk at hit hou.»e. The will Is
a pencii draft prepared by Mr. Jones for
Creede's correction, but the eccentric
millionaire was evidently satisfied with
the rough draft, or to t'ave any lOS 3 of
time decided to execute It forthwith.
There are seven bequests In the will.
To his, sLattr, Mrs. William N. Phil'er. ot
Manitou, Colorado, Is lift $6000 in cash
and the Tallyho s-iablfs, value $35,000.
To his nephew, Sherman Phif:T, he
leaves $0000 in cash. Phlfer was-Creede's
ccmpanion in his prospecting tour when
he discovered the "Holy Moses."
To Maggie Kearney, the nurse of de
ceased's adopted daughter, $1000.
Then follow throe bequests to the Har
vey brothers, whose v hereabouts are not
known and who were friends of Creede
In his boyhood days. M. C. Harvey is to
receive $1500. Jerome Harvey $4000 and
J. W. Harvey one dollar. The last named
Is well off, which fact Creede recites,
but says he mentions his name to prove
that he did not forget him.
The remainder of his estate, realty and
personal property, including the resi
dence, 601 Pearl street, is left to Dorothy
Edith Creede, his adopted daughter.
'There Is no mention of the widow In
the will of any sort or kind.
Wm. Phifer. the brother-in-law, 1*
named as the guardian for Dorothy, and
he and John T. Jones are named as the
ixecutors of the will Without bonds.
Creede provided In his will that all the
money of hit' estate should be deposited
In the First National bank and every
cent spent drawn by check upon that
institution. This the deceased believed
to be the most satisfactory way of keep
ing accounts.
Roger Johnson, an attorney of San
Francisco, arrived in the city two or
three days ago on behalf-of Mrs. Bash
ford, the little heiress' mother. Mr.
Johnson has been examining the records
of Dorothy's adoption by Creede to pre
vent if possible any attempt of Mrs.
Creede to obtain possession or guardian
ship of the child.
Excursion Thursday Instead of Fri
day—New Display
The excursion to Santa Monica over
the new electric road, at which the mem
bers of the chamber of commerce are to
be the gue.sts of the Pasadena and Pa
cific railway company, will take place
Thursday, instead of Friday, of this
week. Secretary Wiggins and his as
sistants were busy yesterday sending
out notices to that effect to each member
of the chamber, with the request that
they reply stating definitely whether or
not they can go, in order that proper
arrangements can be made for trans
portation. The first car will leave the
Fourth street entrance of the chamber
at 3 p. m. and every ten minues there
after earsi will be dispatched until all
the guests are cared for. A fish dinner
will be served at Santa Monica at 6
o'clock and the return trip will be made
during the evening.
The A. C. G. association of Glendora
makes a display of lemons of the Big 4
brand. G. M. Shade of Vernon displays
some fine apricots, and L. W. Burton of
Whittler, almonds and Kelsey plums on
the branch from La Habra ranch. *
The Christian Bndeavorers visited the
chamber singly and In groups all day
yesterday and at last accounts- the lem
onade was still on tap. Secretary Wig
gins asseverates emphatically that the
reception Saturday night was the great
est all-around success of any that has
ever been given there, and that in spite
of the tremendous crowd not a display
was disturbed, nor any damage done in
any way.
Director Webb Talks of the Prospects
of the Next N. E. A. Convention
Walter L. Webb of the board of edu
cation has returned from attending the
National Educational association at Mil
waukee. Mr. Webb says that
the three delegates from Loe>
Angeles, against twelve or fifteen from.
Salt Lake, eighteen from Washington,
a.nd a special committee of ten- from
Omaha, did such effective work that the
vote of the Directors' stood 7, 8, 9 and 10
as the choice for the various places for
the next convention. As there was no
selection, the matter was thrown to- the
Executive Committee, consisting of the
President and four other members.
The committee will probably visit
Los Angeles in August or Sep
tember to see what arrange
ments can be made for hotel accommo
dations, railroad fares, etc. Prominent
citizens and the commercial organiza
tions of the city have promised that if
the convention will meet here, they will
see that an assembly hall is provided
which will hold' the 10,000 or 12,000 dele
gates to the convention.
Mr. Webb says that the great majority
of the teachers themselves are in-favor
of Los Angeles for the next meeting
He Comes to This City to Visit His
■A telephone message was- received yes
terday from Highlands, notifying the
police to be on the lookout for Edward
Thompson, who escaped from that In
stitution on Thursday. Officer Fowler
found the man yesterday on First street
and had him locked up in the city jail.
He will be taken back today. Thompson
was one of the trusties at the asylum
and took advantage of the privileges he
enjoyed to leave the place for the pur
pose of visiting his mother, who lives on
Winston street.
Miss Cochrane of Indianapolis is
among the visitors at the Bamona.
The Misses Vance of Pennsylvania
are vltitlng In the- city for several wee kB.
Mrs. M. J. Fellers and- Mrs. M. E.
Thomas of Tupelo, Miss., are at 235 Hill
Judge W. H. Clark leaves today for
Andover, Mats. He'expects to be ab
sent about a month.
11. Sararian leaves today l for a three
montha' trip of business and pleasure to
New York, Pails and Persia.
Dr. A. Z. Valla leavts this morning for
the City of Mexico for a visit of several
months' duration. His partner, Dr. I.
B. Hamilton, will attend to his practice
during his absence. J
His Wife Would Not Love Him, and
Therefore He Wanted to Die.
Supposed to Be Insane
Because his wife would not love hlmi
B. T. Geraiht, a converted Jew, took a
large dose of arsenic yesterday morning
for the purpose of ending his life. He
was discovered before the poison had
taken effect and' removed to the receiv
ing hospital, where Dr. Hagan applied
the eitomach pump successfully.
Geraiht was arrested a few days ago
on complaint of his wife, who said that
he had threatened to kill herand that he
had pursued her around the house with
a butcher knife, intending to carry out
his threat.
Although pregnant and moving about
with great difficulty, she managed to
keep beyond his reach, and after it was
all over decided to swear out a com
plaint for her husband's arrest. The case
was called in court last Saturday, but
Mrs. Geraiht failed to appear. 'Since this
episode the two have been living apai t.
Geraiht went to tho Wilmington lodg
ing house on Wilmington street and
engaged a room. He says that he. felt
that everybody In the world despised
him; the Jews because he had been con-»
verted to the Christian faith, arid 'the
Christians because he was a Jew. fti
took a vial of arsenic with him and swaU
lowed nearly two ttaspoonfuls. He then
went into the hall and asked that some
one be sent for his wife, living at 819
East First street. At first Mrs. Geraiht
would not consent to visit her husband,
but on a second messenger arriving she
went to him, but even, then refused to
become reconciled, so that he wanted
more than ever to die.
By this time word had been sent to
the police station of the attempt at sui
cide, and officers brought Geraiht to the
receiving hospital. When he recovered,
the man talked a great deal about him
self, but told- conflicting stories, and his
actions were such as would lndicatt
that his mind is deranged. Speaking ot
his wife, he said:
"If she had only wanted me to live,
then had I died I would have died
Then he continued: "Everybody de
spises me—Jews, Christians, all. I have
nothing in the world- to live for, since
my wife will not love me."
Geraiht and his wife have been mar
ried only a little over six months, hut
their life has been very unhappy. She
says that her husband is insane and that
he has made her life miserable.
Quite a romantic story of his life Is
told- by Geraiht. He says that he was
born in Poland, near Warsaw, twentv
five years ago, of wealthy Jewish pa
rents. He was early ordained as a rabhl,
but about the time that he was to enter
upon his duties a copy of the Bible fell
Into his hands. He read It through five
times and was converted, afterwards en
tering the Protestant ministry. His
parents drove him away from home as
a result of his change of faith, and since
that time his life has been one of perse
cution from Jews and Gentiles alike.
When his wife, too, turned against him
it was too much, and he decided to die In
order to be free from his troubles. The
matter will probably betaken before the
commission in lunacy and Geraiht sent
to Highland.
Addressed the Ministerial Union
Yesterday Morning
Dr. Josiah Strong of New York City
addressed the Ministerial Union of this
city and visiting ministers at the Y. M.
C. A. rooms at 11 o'clock a. m. yesterday.
Dr. Strong intends to make a tour of
this part of the State, addressing l the
ministers In the different towns'toward
using the Endeavorers' and other church
societies along certain lines of work. Dr.
Strong said, in brief:
"There Is abundant evidence that the
national conscience has fallen far below
the physical growth of the nation. When
there is little conscience there Is little
conlldence. The great need of the nation
Is a mighty quickening of the nation's
conscience toward God and man. How
shall this work be accomplished? If
the Indifferent will not come after the
truth, it must be carried to them. There
is ready at the hand of every pastor a
force equal to so vast a work, only wait
ing to be organized." I
The speaker then outlined a plan by
which leaflets could be distributed once
a month by the young people of the
church, each one being assigned a die-,
tiict. They will become a medium
through which popular conscience can be
brought to bear on State and national
legislation. When the young 1 people of
a State have been organized and a prop
erly constituted board of representative
men agree that a bill ought to be de-'
feated, It will be} practicable to put be
fore the legislators the protest of hun
dreds of thousands of their constituents.
Thus, the agency educating public
opinion can be utilized to focus that opin
ion upon State legislation, and as rap
idly asi the public conscience Is educated
It can be crystallized into law.
No Route Decided Upon—Meeting
Adjourned to Friday
A meeting of the I.os Angeles and Pasa
dena boulevard committee was held yes
terday afternoon at the rooms of the Mer- ;
chants and Manufacturers' association.
Tho vote was to have been cast that would
determine whether the Arroyo or the
adobe roule is to be the choice between the
two cities, but definite action was deferred.
Mr. Jewett, chairman of the committee
of engineers reported that no one of the
routes was exactly suitable in Its entirety,
but his committee would be ready to report
more fully by Friday next.
The number of property owners on Pasa
dena avenue representing 2200 feet front
age protested against the proposed widen
ing of the street between the River bridge
and Arroyo bridge.
The majority of South Pasadena prop
erty owners havo signed a petition against
the Arroyo route and in favor of the
Adobe route. Additional data was also
submitted in behalf of the Arroyo Seco
Finally the meeting was adjourned to
Friday at 2 p. m., when the final selection
will probably be made.
Died in the Brush
The coroner was called to Santa Mon
ica yesterday morning to hold an Inquest
over the body of F. Richlni, who lived on
a ranch near that place. When found the
man was lying In the brush a few yards
from the house with nothing on but an
Endeavorers see
Hotel del
Before you return.
Special Railroad rates, and
$3.00 at Hotel
The Best and
Largest Hotel on Earth
The Most Beautiful Spot
Local Office 200 S. Spring St.
The Cheapest
— ■ ——————r-—— —m m ■
Is not what our patrons
want. Nothing; is too good
for them. The" best is what
they want. That's the
cheapest in the long run.
Snyder Shoe Co.,
Broadway and Third
I Blatz 1
I Vivinel
1 The Highest i
I Grade of All |
I' the .Malts. 1
$ At Most Drug Stores. |';
C-126 N. Spring St. Distributor.
Tijere is Only Owe Kiirjd
Of Glasses for Detective Sight—
For correct Fitting and Grinding of poriect
glasses consult us. Fltandcomlortassured.
245 S. Spring
I?IG0O 'will be paid to anyone who can 9
prove that any auosiltuiea ?or xialt or 0
hops are used hi the manufacture ot V
Beat and Purest Beverage on earth. 9
Drink San Diego's famous beers. 9
Prima aid fllssmeL.. |
Made by the San Diego Brewing Co. X
9 For aale in Lot Angeles In $
9 kegs or bottles at X
§ Zens &Wacli,4or Turner st 8
A flesh-forming antiseptic "Food Medi
cine" Jor thin men; pale women; sick,
puny children, and nil conditions of
wasting. A LIFE GIVER aud TISSUE
BUILDER. Continuously nourishes,
iortitics, refreshes and strengthens tue
entire human organism.
A Boon to Consumptives
A specific for all Throat and Bronchial
troubles, imfbrsed and prescribed by
physicians everywhere. Sold by all first
class druggists. I'rice $1 per bottle or six
for »5.00.
The Ozomoru Company
629 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
undershirt. It was shown that Richini
had been drinking heavily and was suf
fering from delirium tremens. Death re
sulted from heart failure brought on by
At the Hotels
VAN NUYS—Mr. O. W. Sargent,
lof Arizona; Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Parrott, San Francisco; Misses Par
rott, San Franoiseo; A. J. Paerstein and
wife. Cincinnati; C. M. Smitli, Frankfort,
Ind.; E. T. Barnes, San Francisco; C.
Field and wife, Philadelphia; 11. S. Finney
and wife, Detroit; C. W. Padgin, Dallas,
Tex.; J. T. Padgin, Dallas, Tex.; H. An
thony and daughter. H. A. Rosenbaum and
wife, San Francisco; R. M. Williams and
wife, Chicago; E. Myers, wife and child,
St, Louis; C. K. Bigelow, Santa Barbara;
Mrs. Strong, Ranehito del Fuerte; Mrs.
J. H. Maples, New York; Miss H. M. Car
ter, New York; W. H. Metson, San Fran
cisco; M. G. Burk, Holland; F. H. Wools
worth, St. Louis; J. L. Barker, Oakland;
W. A. Revet and wife, Minneapolis; Mr.
and Mrs. F. L. Jones, Chicago; W. H.
Forth and wife, Denver; William Cooeh,
Colorado Springs; B. L. Palmer and wife,
Omaha; T. E. Armstrong, Newark, Del.;
T. James, Louisville, Ky.; Miss S. 11.
James, Louisville. Ky; T. H. Allen, New
York; A. Kennedy, New York; W. T. Cum
mins and wife, San Francisco; I. T. Wal
ker, San, Dervas; 11. W. Lawton and wife,
U, S. A.; J. W. oamble, St. Louis; W. E.
Burgess, Chicago; A. W. Marton, Chicago;
H. T. Griswold, Chicago.
RAMOXA—J. H. Tucker and wife, Miss.;
A. W. Wain, Kan.; C. F. Clarke, San Pe
dro; K. Ruch, San Francisco; Frank Tur
ner, Philadelphia; Charles F.. Percy, San
Bernardino; L. H. Kasto, Chicago; J. F.
Krankel, Mrs. J. H. Pierson, Redlands;
M. C, Ambuster, A. Strong, Camden, N. J.;
D. C. Swartz und family, Colton; S. P.
Wlble, Bakersfield; James H. Gelger, Mill
vllle, O.; A. L. Shepherd, Etewanda, Cal.;
W. A. Lucas, Harry Ducy, Globe, Ariz.;
P. R. Colt, Lansing, Mich.; J. G. Edwards,
Undelivered Telegrams
There are undelivered telegrams at
the Western Union telegraph office, cor
ner of Spring and First streets, for the
following persons: Douglass B. Bugg,
Hon. Robert Luecombe (2), V, R. Stlieia,
W. P. Searcy, F. B. Kimball,
AMUSEMENTS _ _ .--- nn y
/*os Angeles Uheater
C M. WOOD, Lessee. H. ft WTATT. M loafer
Cngagement J&mited to 4 Tfights and Saturday 977 at/nee
JULY 21st, 22nd, 23rd and 21th, f* 7T_.__.- _ 0_ J. /*
From the Lyceum Theater, N. Y„ headed by JAMES K. HACKBTT and MARY MANNIRUTO,
presenting the Latest Lyceum Theater successes.
Wednesday Evenlne and Saturday Matinee i Thursday and Saturday Evenings
' THE PRISONER OF ZKNDA" TH 1£ MAYFLOWER, by theauthorof "Rosemary*
Friday Evening, THE FIRST GENTLEMAN OF EUROPE, by theauthorof Little Lord Faunt
leroy. Scats now on sale. Prices—sl,6o, II 00, 75c, 60c. 25c. Tel, Main 70.
_-_\ m\ Los Angeles Society Vaudeville Theater.
_V. Y7I I\J_V\\v 1 Unapproachable Array of Talent
£clips,-ng Alt former efforts
V CARON L HERBERT. Greatest Comedy Acrobots
in the World; KCHERT & BERG, Operatic Stars; FREY * FIELDS. Refined Sketch Artists:
ANDY <fc FLORA McKEE. Prices never changing—Evening Reserved Seats, 26c and 60c;
Gallery, 10c. Regular matinees Wednesday. Saturday and Sunday .Telephone Main 1447
Qanta Catalina Ssland
ZThree and One-half Jffours from jCos Angeles
DAILY #»» m? . *T\ i. ORAND
famous 7/farine Wand =i?f* L
BY THE f Every Evening
Srand Spectacular Stlumination Of* Aoaion Ray
Round trip excursion Sunday. Dally service from San Pedro.
See southern Pacific and Terminal Railway time tables for steamer connections.
Native Sons' Celebration, Avalon, September 9th, 1897.
Regular round-trip tickets from jCos Angelas - - $2. 75
Sxcursion tickets - -- -- -- -- - 2.50
BANNING COMPANY. 222 South Spring Street
£anta fe Route Announcements
_>*~ Oi y° i X* « JULY 24th, 81st and
JCite O/iape OracAr excursion, august 7t_
Tickets good two days. Round trip 12.75. Train leaves 7;15a.m., returning
6:00 p.m. Two hours stop at Redlunds and Riverside.
San 'Diego and Coronado excursion 6th and 7th ZTound tTrtp SS. 00
Celebrated Tth iftetjiment Sffiand WlLL c^ l ncbrts'evbry
Sunday at */coaonao JSeacft the seabon
Redondo Le RV e Downey avenue *J:23, *9:i» a. m,
tj) _ LeavoLaGrondo Station '8:87, *9:45, tll:03a. m.; *1:00, *i:*>, }8:l> p. ra.
Jjeacn Leave Central avenue 18:49, *9:58. 11l :15 a. m.: *t:l3, p. m,
yr . * Dally, 1 Saturday and Sunday only. »
sunda V Rnd •Cast ZTrain leaves the beach returning at &p. m.
jCos Angeles ZTerminal Railway —
ZJhe Catallna Routs
The only road burning oil exclusively ... *W 0 Smoke, tyo Cinders, 9?0 Dust
Six Trains Daily to Long Beach, Terminal Island and San Pedro.
S9 . O . i Leaves First Street at 6:45 p. m, daily for Long Beach
_/fldl/taUaUa kjjOeCtal j nd Terminal Island, returning after Chautauqua
C j O/ 7T j7? For an excellent fish dinner, and a dip in the ocean
Cro to Cfe Uermtnat Oavern by electric light, round trip tickets so cents.
ostrich farm — South Rasadena .....
!Plucking the Ostriches
ZToday — forenoon and Afternoon
.... 78 GIGANTIC BIRDS .... .... 80 BABY OSTRICHES ....
The mo.,t curious sight in the State. All styles of Tips, Capes and Boas at producer's prices.
Terminal R. R. and Pasadena electric oars stop at gate
/It- (B //. ~ 114 AND llti COURT STREET
f/ftenna iauffet
v PAUL KERKOW, Proprietor
Free, Refined Entertainments. Classical Music Every Evening. Austrian-Hungarian
Kitchen and Fine Cuisine All Day.
i %% l -Wheels. X. Winston
96 Cleveland Bicycle 40
'o6Crescent Bicycle 1 ... For Rent .. ! 684 south Broadway
; gjf| g 1
■m ___________________SJ #
I Haiiytoiave |
if In the Lnncb Basket ?
! # Nothing adds so much to the W
Pus 4jm, lunch basket as a bottle or two imw
M _fl_ VA of: £ ooc * a ' e> reiresmn _' attcr W
m uLA ' rTr a J o urney t0 beach or mount - in ' W
W A dozen pint bottles of James W
# Everard's " 'Alf and 'Alt " for W
M. ?irv A dozen pint bottles of James JL
M Everard's Canada Malt Lager X
# \fiDeliclousflixhirt 208-210 S. Spring St., S
*_ IASTINDIAALE Wilcox Building. #
fifk ' &BROWW.<;TOr—
Our Stock will be taken off the
Market Thursday, July the 22nd
After that date we shall offer no more stock at the
present price of 25 cents per share. Hence, in
tending investors had better make immediate ap
plication, as nearly all of this issue has been sub
scribed for. If you delay you may regret it all of
your life,as "Time and Tide Wait for no Man."
Call or write at once, Randsburg Gold Mining, Mill
ing and Water Supply Co., 319 Wilcox Building,
Los Angeles, Cal., operating the
Val Verde Qold Miners
Santa Catalina island . . .
Hotel Metropole—siUM«-Vv«U a __*'" cdi grand b * llroom: elo «" ,troom *
Tlki/» Heloira'il WHoi The most desirablo family hotel, which has the merited
11 MS tIMAMU v lUicffl-"reputation of providing clean and comfortable accomo
dation-, a splendid table and FIR.-T-CLASS SERVICE AT LOWEST PRICES. Large
parlors and diningrooms. Rooms and verandas fronting the ocean Special rates to
lamilies aud parties. BANNING CO.. 222 South Spring St.
f 1 mgm H I I 111 ———m——mm~.
S*^Z r^~*± l Wo send tho mnrTclous Frrnrli I
HeincJy CALTHOS fiw,nml:i
C Vfi Km Pfl \ |egu) ruaiiintPoliiatCM-THosuill
__mmm \ S*T<H* JJl'j. linnrcH A- Kmlwluni.
iff ■fe"2&' TOl UK urioiKtlc
V b7 \ und ni>TOUi: Lout Vieor.
V mohl co.,
Sola Invrku Agrnt*, Cincinnati, Lklu.
7"Ac Los Angeles
Vitapathic Institute . . .
Sun, Water and Steam Baths; Electricity
ol all kinds; Massaae and Vacuum Treat
ment, 40 rooms. Largest Institute in Cal
ifornia. Look for last Sunday advertise
ment on page 11.
DR. HARHIMAN, Physician in Charge.
KJ4'j S. Broadway, Hotel Delaware.
lV>tr)cr«l rAoirjerjl
Mrs. Winslow'a Soothing Syrup has been
used for over 50 years by millions Of moth
ers for their children while teething with
perfect success. It soothes the child, soft
ens the gums ,allays all pain, cures wind
colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea.
Sold by druggists In every part of the
world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup" and take no other
kind. 25 cents a bottle.
«_KiM''ia *> » a mm-ixmuaw
c___W_Um~mi__\ remady for uooorrboe,
_wm\_r Olwt, npermatorrhflte,
m___J\n l xUuiV WhtMa, auailunl ilf-
MWmf Ouraatood ■ charges, or any inlUmna.
MmBM c<rt <• ••"•'«'»• tion, irritation or alem*
P Iriwwa —amup. tion of loucona ur
n OhwohCo. »«»■•■•
V_tci«o>N»ti o ■ I Ur-Mtaea,

xml | txt