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CHINESE MAD Collector Hues.is Renews an Old Ruling ON RETURNING CELESTIALS MUST APPLY AT THE POET OF DEPARTURE ■be Collector's Action Will Diminish the Wholesale Smuggling of Chinamen Into the Country lesociated Press Special Wire. PORT TOWN-SEND, Wash., Sept. 3.— F. D. Huestis, the new customs collector for the Puget sound district, who took office two days ago, has made a new ruling in the matter of admitting Chinese laborers. He has refused admittance to seven Chinere who arrived from Victoria, B. C, on the ground that they had de parted from other ports when leaving this country. Until fifteen months ago the requirement was enforced that Chi nese must re-enter at the port of depart ure, but during the past year compli ance with this condition has not been required from Chinese immigrants, ow ing to a precedent established by the treasury department in the case of the StrathnevU immigrants, when Chinese were admitted regardless of the port of departure. As a result many Chinese succeeded ln entering here when they could not have made a satisfactory show ing at the port from which they had de parted. Collector Huestis' return to the former rule has called forth a storm of protests from in te Pcs ted Chinese resi dents of the Pacific coast. The action of the new collector will probably decrease the wholesale entering of Chinese through this port and district, nearly 1200 having been entered here during the past six months. THE COAL STRIKERS The Building- Trades Council Start a Belief Fund The Council of Building Trades, at Ihelr meeting iast night, discussed the case of the coal miners who are now on strike and decided to assist them if pos sible. It is reported that many of the miners are absolutely destitute and starving. The council therefore appeals to the charitably inclined to give something for the benefit of the sufferers. It was l the opinion of the meeting that as in the past large sums of money have been raised in this city to help those who needed it, there should be no difficulty ln raising a substantial sum. The sec retary of the council, A. H. Hethering ton, will be at the council rooms, 20n l a South Main street, every evening be tween 7 and 8 to receive subscriptions. which will be receipted ar.d immediately forwarded, east. Anything from a post age stamp to a thousand dollar check will be received. ASSAULTED A CHINAMAN John Oswald Got Into Trouble by Being Fresh Yesterday morning the examination of John Oswald was begun in Justice Morrison's court on a charge of having assaulted Louie Gong, a Chinaman, with a deadly weapon. The Celestial says that he was walking peaceably along Main street south of Jefferson when Os wald and some other boys drove up in a wagon and began abusing him; that Os wald struck at him with a piece of iron pipe and he received the blow upon his arm, with the result that the bone was broken. The defendant claims, on the other hand, that he and his friends were not molesting the Chinaman, when the latter applied a vile epithet to him. At this he struck Gong in the face with ids fist, felling him to the ground. He claims that the Chinaman's arm was broken by striking upon the pavement. The case was continued until September 14th fur further hearing. STAR SHOOTERS Los Angeles to Be Represented nt Monterey This Month The Los Angeles Gun club will send a team to compete in the semi-annu;i! tournament of the California State In animate Target association, which takes place at Monterey on the 18th and 19th insts. The follow ing members have been selected to represent the club: Messrs. Mason, Leighton, Chick, Ralphs, Van Valkenberg and Fishback. This is the Eame team that a few months'ago car ried off so many honors in the north. East Side Notes Mrs. Cunningham of Humboldt street was called yesterday by telegram to het daughter at Bakersfield, who to 111, Rev. George Eley haF- been called to San Jacinto to take charge of the Epis copal church at that place. He will move- there, with his family, this month. Mrs. Poor of Pasadena avenue ar.d Mrs. Ranney of Hawkins street have gone to Redondo for a few days. Mrs. Charles Neil is at Redondo for a few weeks' stay. E. L. Wltte is building a neat cottage near the corner of Pasadena ar.d Fifty third avenues. Mrs. W. H. Banning aud children of South Griffin avenue returned yesterday from a month's outing at Santa Monica Mr. Thomas Slaughter and his daugh ters, Misses Flora and Minnie Slaughter, who have been, stopping in East Los An geles for the past year, left yesterday for their home in Olatha, Kan. Miss Caroline Thompson, who has been visiting friends, here for some weeks, returned to her home at Redlands yes terday. Mrs. J. E. White is having plans made for a new residence on South Johnson street. Mr. S. S. Denny died at his home, 51t) North Chestnut street, yesterday, at the age of 70 years. Mr. Crltton of 221 Lecouvreur street, Is at Long Beach for a few days. The East Side Cycling club announces by poster a street parade for September «th. Members' of the club will be in uniforms of whiter Wheelmen repre senting the associated dealers will also participate, and prizes for the largest groups and the best decorated wheels will be awarded. ALL OFFICES VACANT [ When the Legal Term of Office Has Expired SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 3.—The su preme court decked today that a consti tutional vacancy exists only until the expiration of the term of office for which a candidate was elected.. S. A. Holmes was elected judge of Fresno county for a term of six yeans, which term was to expire January 4, 181(7. Judge Holmes resigned in December, 1894. and the gov ernor appointed E. L. Carter to 1111 the office until the election and qualification of his successor. In November. IS9G, i George F. Church was elected to fill the; unexpired term of Judge Holmes. He qualified November 23,1896. and demand ed of the state controller his salary until January 4, 1897. This was refused.on the ground that the legislature of 1595 passed an act abclis.hirg the office of one judge of Fresno county. Mandate was pre sented to the supreme court and that tribunal holds that the act provided that it should take effect upon the expiration of the term of office of the incumbent and that this would mean, in the present case, the expiration of the term for which S. A. Holmes was elected. WANT TO KNOW Congressmen Will Investigate Con- dition in Hawaii SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 3—Several Congressmen now visiting this city wili visit Hawaii before returning East Those who have thus far determined to visit the islands are Joseph G. Cannon of Illinois, H. C. Loudenslager of New- Jersey and J. A. Tawney of Minnesota. Their purpose in visiting the islands is to acquire information on matters that are likely to be considered at the coming session of Congress and since they are on the coast they have determined to take advantage of the opportunity to see something of the Islands that may be annexed when Congress meets in De cember. AN AWFUL EXPLOSION Twelve Bodies Already Taken From the Ruins GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Col., Sept. 3. —At 6 oclock this evening a terrible ex plosion of coal dust occurred in the old Sunshine mine, owned by the Colorado Fuel and Iron company, twelve miles from Glenwood. Twelve bodies have been recovered, as follows: Antoine -Martantono, George Dar.non. Louis- Danr.in. Louis Raki, John Martini, Joe Casagrandi, John Jenneni. Antoine Eppie, Theodore Folosi, John Andriani, Emil Andriani, Francis McCloud. Landlords' Association A meeting of agents and owners of large buildings was held in the office of the Byrne building yesterday afternoon. Nearly all the prominent office buildings were represented. John Bryson acted ay chairman and C. S. Walton as secretary. The object of the meeting was to form a landlords' association for protection against bad tenants and the keeping of a black list. Messrs. J. H. Roads, Fred C Dt vendorf and C. S. Walton were ap pointed a committee to formulate a plan of organization and get up a set of by laws. A Dastardly Deed SAX DIEGO, Sept. 3.—lt was learned today that on Wednesday night a delib erate attempt was made to burn th. Eighth ward schoolhouse. A bottle of phosporus and newspapers were place. t at the front entrance by some unknown person. The phosphorus ignited the pa pers and these set fire to the door. The \ llames, how ever, died out for lack of a draft. A druggist who sold some phos phorus a day or two ago thinks he would recognize the man if he saw him. A Jail Delivery SAN RAFAEL. Sept 3.—Two prison ers escaped from the county Jail here last night. Bert Gray, serving a sentencf of sixty days for stealing a bicycle, and Augustine Valencia, in for six months, sawed two bars of a cell window in two and pried the bars apart and went through without attracting the atten tion of the deputy sheriff, who was in charge of the prison. The men are stil! at liberty. Buncoed Sailors SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 3.—A war rant was issued today for the arrest of John Fernem, assistant superintendent of the Sailors-' home .charged with de manding a shipping fee of 85 from each of two sailors. Fernem sent word to the United States" marshal that he would surrender himself. The Sailors' union is determined to make this a test case. Colorado Gold DENVER, Sept. 3.—A special to the Republican from Santa Fe, N. M., says: From Ccchita comes news today of an important fre-e gold strike in the Fuzzle mine, owned by T. H. Benson. The pay streak is twelve inches wide ar.d la full of free gold. Its estimated value is $10. --000 per ton. The camp is celebrating the discovery. English Wheat LONDON, Sept. 4.—The Daily Graphic publishes a table comparing the availa ble and prospective English wheat s-up ply at the present time with that cf September. 1896, showing a deficiency of nearly 2,000,000 quarters.. It is inevita ble, the Graphic says, that the rise in the price of bread will be maintained. A Falling Brick Yesterday morning Charles Taylor was struck on the head by a falling brick which had fallen two stories from the old building being torn down at 217 South Spring street. He received a se vere scalp wound. Officer Spencer sent him to the receiving hospital, where sev eral stitches were taken in the wound. An Arctic Expedition LONDON. Sept. 3.—The British steam er Windward, having on board the Jack son-Harmsworth expedition, which has spent three winters near Cape Flora. Franz Josef Land, arrived here today from Franz Josef Land, with Jackson and his colleagues. All the members-of the expedition are in good health. A Mine Disaster CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., Sept. 3—An explcsir>n in the Portland mine tonight destroyed a section of the Florence and Cripple Creek tracks and injured severai people. Michael Lafferty was seriously wounded and is likely to die. A Dairyman's Death SAN LUIS OBISPO, S-ept. 3.—Florian Zoppi, a well-known dairyman of this county, was found dead thle afternoon. Heart disease was the cause. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 4, 1897 QUITE IN SYMPATHY ! THE EAST SIDERS HOLD A MASS MEETING ■ And Accept the Recommendations of the Sub-Committee in the Bou levard Matter About a hundred ard fifty of the East Side property owners gathered in the Banquet hall on Downey avenue last evening to discuss' boulevard matters. R. A. Ling presided, and" called the meeting to order promptly at 8 oclock, explaining that it was called by the sub committee appointed by the general boulevard committee to submit a route through East Los Angeles that should prove practical toward building a boule vard. The ohairman then said that the com mittee, which was composed of F. P. Flint, Joe Mesmer, C. O. Bradford and W. A. Kennedy, besides himself, had met and among other things resolved that to have such a meeting was the bes<t and fairest way to determine a matter that was very important, since the future prosperity of the East Side depended to a large degree upon thedecisior. "The boulevard will be built," contin ued the speaker, "and when it is done there will be a grand drive between Lo? Angeles ar.d Pasadena. There will very likely be two boulevards, because the Pasadena avenue eitizens>are determined to have at least a drive, and there will certainly be another by way of the adobe road. You are here tonight to decide the best way to connect the East Side with this road." At this Juncture S. W. Candy was elected to act as secretary and F. P. Flint was called upon to present the recom mendations of the sub-committee to the meeting. Mr. Flint stated that the rec ommendation was that an assessment be levied upon Uhe whole East Side, which would.be little more than nominal, with which to acquire the land on the west side of Water street from Downey avenue to Pasadena avenue, which should serve as the general entrance to the East Side. Of that land a little park could be made, which should lead on the one hand into Downey avenue, thence to the adobe road along Pritchard street and so to East Side park, on the other out Pae-uder.a avenue. The motion was made and seconded that the recommendations be adopted, ar.d. the citizens are invited to speak to the question. Several did so by request ing Mr. Flint to explain a number of points which were not Just clear to their minds. First that Buena Vista street is to be widened, from Bellevue avenue to the bridge; that Marchessault street will be opened from that point to the plaza; that after the decision on the gen eral entrance to the East Side is made then the people who reside- in the various localities, as the Pasadena avenue resi dents, those on Downey avenue, etc., will decide which route the boulevard shall follow, and that if both avenues are declde-d upon the assessments on one avenue will not conflict with those on the other. The question was then put and. car ried by a standing vote of a large ma jority. A motion to adjourn was voted scornfully down, and the rest of the even ing was given over to a love feast of various property owners and prominent citizens, each and all of whom expressed warmest sympathy for and interest in the boulevard scheme. Bank Clearings NEW YORK. Sept. 3.—The following table, compiled by Bradstreet, shows the ...ink clearings at the following cities for the week ended September 3d. with the percentage of increase and decrease as compared with the corresponding week last year: Per Cent. Inc. Dec. New York $677,353,088 46.8 Boston 84.350.074 22.7 Chicago 96.560,480 33.1 Philadelphia 65.797,544 13.8 St. Louis 26,315,115 3.0 .... Pittsburg 16.061.516 47.9 Baltimore 17.195,793 45.9 San Francisco 18.776,790 59.8 Cincinnati 10.507.950 19.S Kansas City 12.159,605 32.5 New Orleans 5.103.966 .... 14.4 -Minneapolis 8.190,367 18.0 Detroit 5.610,392 IS.B Cleveland 6,:;ti5.515 21.4 Louisville 6,788.889 9.1 Providence 4.391.920 25.0 Milwaukee 4,190,780 St. Faul 3.152.543 .... 4.9 Buffalo 4,088,158 3.6 Omaha 4.559.244 54.7 Indianapolis 4,470,781 41.5 Columbus, 0 2.559.900 .... 5.9 Savannah 1,489,031 31.7 Denver 2,188,806 19.8 .... Hartford 1,889,062 S.S Richmond 1.900,807 15.1 Memphis 1.297.445 43.3 Washington 1,236,880 9.8 Peoria 1.765.958 21.7 Rochester 1,707,888 .... 0.5 New Haven 1,347.576 s.o Salt Lake City,... 1.599 836 57.2 Springfield. Mass.. 1,159,876 9.4 .... Fort Worth 1,081,712 31.2 .... Portland. Ore 1,925.126 73.0 St. Joseph 1,688,885 55.2 Los Angeles 1,148,026 50.0 Norfolk 769.923 3.6 Syracuse 565.156 5.2 .... Drs Moines 756,291 13.3 Nashville 913.672 7.1 Wilmington, Del.. 758,291 36.0 .... Fail River 79f1,r,75 64.8 .... Scranton 837,628 5.6 .... (3rand Rapids 562,960 8.5 Augusta, Ga 534.198 26.5 Lowell 566,613 5,2 Seattle 774.932 64.5 Tacoma 615.510 6.9 Spokane 528,182 30.8 .... Tokdo 2,288,020 61.8 Oalvrston 4.909.000 7.9 Houston 6,572.785 28.5 Totals. IT. S 81,129,246,848 36.3 ~ outside New York 461,892,758 24.0 Real Prosperity Must Be General Unfortunately we are afflicted with a set of philosophers whose theory of hap piness includes only one class of our pop ulation. They hail the advent of high prices for agricultural raw products, but insist that those who convert such prod ucts to the uses of mankind by the em ployment of their money and their skill must r.ot share in the profits of the ar rangement. They want to see the farmer wealthy and the manufacturer a pauper. Good times will never come to the whole country under their plan. If we impov ish the wage-payers of the land who Will buy the harvests of the husbanci tnan?—Washington Post. A Woman Burglar OAKLAND, Sept. 3.—The trial of Mrs. Clara McClellan for the burglary of Manuel Diaz's residence at Elmhurst, concluded today. The Jury found. the woman guilty, but recommended her j to the mercy of the court. THE STAGE REPORTER Could Not Hold His Job on a Live Pa- per Two Days Joseph Jefferson says there are only two things in modern life in which the Ameri can people know nothing—the editorial sanctum of a dally paper and the green room of a theater. To this fact, perhaps, Frank Pixley thinks, may be attributed the failure of every play which deals With newspaper life. Not a newspaper play has succeeded. Milton Nobles' "Phoenix" probably was the nearest approach to a success, but it did not deal exclusively with the editorial sanctum. Many of the lead ing actors of this country have attempted editorial roles, but failure has been scored every time. The average theatergoers know no more about the Internal working* of journalistic life than they do about so ciety on Mars. Reporters frequently are represented fn successful plays, but almost without exception they are extremely real. The stage reporter could not hold his job on a live newspaper two days. But many other familiar types exist only behind the footlights. "Old Hoss" Hoey's tramp Is conceded to be the best vagrant who ever invaded theatrical life. But he wasn't real. Tramps are familiar figures in everyday life, but no one ever saw Hoey's counter part on the city streets or the country roads.—Kansas City Journal. Reality of Sight Language Dr. Gallaudet, the eminent teacher of deaf mutes, says that to him the sign lan guage is as real as the spoken. "When about to speak to deaf mules," says the doctor, "I do not think out what I want to say in English and then translate it Into signs. I think in the signs, and lam firmly convinced that signs are to the deaf what sounds are to those who hear. It is hard to explain to people possessing all their natural faculties just why certain signs convey certain impressions, but they do. Take the written sentence. 'I am glad to see you.' The words mean nothing to a child; hut speak them end he knows at once what you mean. He has unconsciously acquired a knowledge of sounds as the ex pression of ideas In the mind, and when you speak those sounds he understands you. Show the written sentence to a deaf mute who has not been educated; they sig nify nothing to him. But make the proper signs and he understands you at once. The motions indicate 'I see you, my heart heats.' You can't tell how. but In some way the meaning flashes upon him and he knows you are saying 'I am glad to see you.' " Love in a Cottage She put her arms around his neck and looked up into his eyes. "Yes," she said. "I believe in iove in a cottage. I know that I could find happiness there with you." "My darling," he exclaimed, raptur ously. "But," she persisted earnestly, "you must not get Into your head that I am not an expert on cottages. You mustn't think that you can palm off a cabin or a shanty on me and make me think that it is a cot tage. Many -a dream of bliss is wrecked through a misunderstanding of the mean ing of the word 'cottage.' When you have one that you would like to show me I will be glad to pass upon it. There must b° room enough, you know, so that love won't be crowded on to the back steps every time one of us wants to turn around." As he stalked moodily away in the gloaming he realized that he could not play the flim flam game of love upon her.—Chicago Post. Origin of the Word "Schooner" The first vessel of the schooner rig is said lo have been built In Gloucester about the year 1813. When she went off the stocks into the water a bystander cried out: "Oh how she scoons!" The builder instant!v replied: "A schooner her be." And from that time vessels thus rigged have gone by that name. The word "scoon" is populariv used in some parts of New England to de note the act of making stones skip along the surface of the water. The Scottish "scon" means the same thing. Schooner appears to have been originally written "scooner." The Trust Formed, Prices Rise As was to be expected, the price of window glass has been advanced in con sequence of the formation of the window glass trust at Chicago. The window glass trust not only operates, in this state in the sale of its products, but also in the manufacture of them. Its operations-are a violation of the anti-trust law passed by the last legislature. The governor and attorney-general are charged to see that this law is enforced,,but it is not enforced. —Indianapolis Sentinel. A PATHFINDER The Herald offers under its coupon system today Millroy's Pathfinder to Alaska and the Klondike gold fields. It is a finely engraved pocket map on a scale large enough to show all the principal geographical features of the new El Dorado. It clearly outlines the various routes to the Klondike dig gings that have been opened and traveled up to date. It shows the principal towns, camps, forts and sta tions. Subscribers to The Herald can obtain this map by clipping coupons from the advertisement and sending to our business office accompanied by fifteen cents. If out of town send two cents extra to cover cost of mailing. A Mining Deal WINNEMUCCA, Nev„ Sept. 3.—Den nie Deegan and. Cowden today sold their gold mine in Humboldt county, Nevada, to J. W. Brim of Williams, Cal., for $$16,000 San Luis Grain SAN LUIS OBISPO, Sept. 3 —Thirty- two thousand sacks of grain were ship ped from Cayucos landing today and a. much more is to be shipped in a few days. Count Bozenta and Mme. Modjeska re turned to the city yesterday and are at the Hollenbeek. The great actress has much improved in health and will com mence an engagement next month, opening with a strong company in Chi cago. STEINWAY PIANOS —SOLE AGENCY— Bartlett's Husic House Everything in M utile 283 s. spring ST. Established 1875 Rochester Specials Tomorrow our Bargain shOtS Cfl Ladies' Hand-Sewed Oxfords, tan OS sis a W orblack Cut f rom $2 t0 $ I .ZD OlVltlg 105 North ~~ ParinH Om S? Hand-Welt Tan Shoes, d»-2 f\(\ ferlOQ Spring St for Men -- 4>o.\A/ t m -j mmm ——— . PERSONAL \Y. D. Tobey, a mine owner from Car son, Nev., is a guest at the Van Nuys. W. AY. Stew art of San Diego, who owns large mining interests in Arizona, is reg istered at the Van'Nuys. Lieutenant W. H. Hart-of the United State-s army, stationed at Fort Grant. Ariz., is a guest at the Hollenbeek. Rev. Dr. Fowler and family are back at their home from a pleasant vacation under the shadow of the Sierra Madre range. 11. C. Husted, manager cf Belasco's "Heart of Maryland," which will appear at the Los Angeles theater next week, is | registered at the Hollenbeek. j Charles R. Butler, manager of the Butler, Bchultse & Co., wholesale mil linery establishment, San Francisco, is in the city on busin eSa. He is registered at the Hollenbeek. Mrs. Henry L. Ryan and famiiy leave on the Corona Sunday for San Fran cisco. Mm Ryan goes to join her hus band, who has been appointed assistant engineer for the state board of harbor commissioners. THE DRAGON DRUG STORE Is Now the Property of W, E. de Groot The drug store which has been occupied for so many years by H. Germain at 123 South Spring street, is now the. property as well as the pride of 'VV. E. de Groot, who purposes making the Dragon drug store the most popular in the city. Mr. do Groot is largely interested in the Pacific Loan company, but his new drug store, which is one of the largest on Spring street, will be kept stocked with the best in the market and of drugs exclusively. Los Angeles will be the main distributing point, but there will be much business done outside the city, and Mr. de Groot is pre pan d to purchase large or small stocks of drugs and give the benefit of the low prices. He solicits the patronage of the. public by promising prompt and courteous treat ment. At the Hotels HOLLENBECK—Gus E. Dorn, George I W. Kincaid. George H. Collins. H. S. Keller and wife, Harold Keller, Louis Schranz. Miss K. F. Daniels. W. H. E. Leffler, Geo. Van Bergen, John P. Bent, James G. Par don, San Francisco; H. C. Hutted, New- York; Charles R. Stewart, San Francisco; D. D. DeNure, Downey; H. Eppens. Her mosillo; Lieut. W. H. Hart, Fort Grant, Ariz.; Judson Bent, San Diego; Jules Kauff man, San Jacinto; George L. Bishop, W. B. Bishop, Stockton; J. Pounds-tone, A. E. Taylor, J. F. Drake, Redlands; W. H. Porter, Colton; H. C. Rathmell. Chicago; S. E. Grove, Oakland; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bradley. Lancaster. Wis.; O. C. Bersback, Chicago; M. P. Gleeson, Middle-town, O.; Mrs. S. A. Remy, San Diego: Miss E. L. Mooney. San Diego; W. H. G. Buck and wife. San Diego: Chas. Bozenta, wife and maid, El Toro; Mrs. C. W. Williams, San Jose; H. B. Tenney. Tucson; John H. Bot terell. Hemet; J. A. Altamarlno, jr., San Diego: Thomas C. I.azear, Pittsburg; L. L. Lazear, Pittsburg; A. C. Cameron and wife, Hanford: R. E. Morrow, Bakersfleld; George T. Buffum. St. Louis-; R. C. Breed, Chicago: Mrs. G. T. Klink, child and maid, San Francisco; Mrs. G. L. King and child. Oakland; E. C. Cunningham. San Francis co; George F. Seger, Riverside; W. N. Crandall, Redlands; Fred Bartch and wife, Grayson, Cal.; A. H. Jones, St. Joseph, Mo.: William Feron, Ontario; A. A. Ma loney, Kansas City: George C. Lunt, St. Louis; A. A. Myers, Abe Arnheim, San Francisco: H. King and family, Torres, Mexico; Henry Snow. Nogales 1-Mrs. Wm. Melczer and family. Phoenix; R. Melczer, Phoen-ix; Mrs. Blanche Eakes and child, Benson. NADEAU—FeIix Cobientz, Sam Fran cisco; Miss Tolfree, Saugus; F. Stelnhardt, San Francisco; R. M. Ran. Detroit: G. T. Frost, Riverside; George W. Merrill. Po mona; L. T. Wright, San Jacinto; J. H. Dickey. Chicago; J. A. Beach and, wife. Pomona; W. C. Stallings. H. C. Skinner, San Bernardino; B. H. Vincent. San Fran cisco; M. Sanford, W. T. Roberts, city; L. 11. Tolfree. Saugus: Frank L. Taylor. Louis Epworth. Fred S. Davis. J. Wormser, Isi GrOOdfrierad, I. Freud, J. E. McClunle. H. C. Kreider. San Francisco; W. T. Hall, Sacramento; Judge F. W. Craig, Bakers fleld; C. O. Cushman, Chicago; M. F. Os borne, Cucamonga; J. Bernard, city; S. J. Rudder, Lost Horse mine: J. H. Sprague, St. Louis; John Hentry Parker, Garvanza; W. S. Hostetter, Santa Ana: Franco Mon teovidi, Pauline Moniteovidi. Alberto Cu billas, Sonora: L. H. Long. San Fran cisco; Y. R. Del Valle, city; Chas. L. Irv ing, Chicago; H. B. Payne, Louisville; F. E. Bates, Redlands; Perry Royer, Santa Barbara. RAMONA—Vincente Morago, Guaymns, Mexico; Earl F. Van Luven, Colton; A. B. Cooper, wife and boy. Hedges. Cal.; J. K. Elsey. Moneta; George H. Amerigo. Fullerton: C. H. Briggs, Leon mine; J. W. Dougherty, Prescott; S. M. Allison, Whit tier; L. G. Haight, Redlands; I. T. Betzol. San Francisco; P. L. Larson, A. Peterson, San Pedro: J. R. Rush. Los Angeles; J. Keok, Cuoamonga; Grace A. Wallace, Col umbus.. O.: J. F. McLeon and- wife. Ven tura: F. E. Carey, wife and son. San Fran cisco: George M. Hubbard, Colton; B. C. Lock wood, San Diego. VAX NUYS—Willis B. Fry, M. L. Osier, A. F. Trown, 1,. A. Hammersmith, Sdn Francisco; W. W. Stewart, E. V. Van Nor man. C. Fred Huntley and wife, 1.. A. Wright. San Diego; Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hume, Miss Hume, Denver; W. D. Tobey, George J. Cote, Carson. For all kinds ot electric lighting and power plants see Machinery and Electrical company. 353 North Main street. Or. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Powder AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY. Used by people of refinement for over a quarter of a century. FERRY. MOTT A CO/3 LiuiLMlbeir Yairdl AND i-LAKUH) MILL ,36 Commercial Street. Loa Anaeles. Cal Baker I roe Works ON to 060 Buena Vlata Street. OS ANGELES, • - CALIFORNIA djolning S. P. Grounds. T.L 124 Dunlap 1897 Silk, Stiff and Soft Hats now ready at Desmond's 141 S. Spring Street Bryson Block I Qne Dollar » Down and one dollar per month >j buys any .... o i Gas Stove 5 In nur stock of more than 5 fifty kinds I g They Save m»« 5 Labor, Time, Money see them... p — | Los Angeles Lighting Co. 457 South Broadway j MICROSCOPE- gj&&r PBOOr-- Can't he. Put ° f P nr ■NerUoni your blood under and » am P' e ol t and learn the water free. Wriu CAUSE of your for Information. rouble. GERnS (OR MICROBES) CAUSE Cancer Catarrh .Colds, Consumption, Female Complaint, Indigestion. Kidney and Liver Diseases, Rheu matism, Skin Diseases, Venereal Diseases, Etc, INDORSED by the Supreme Court of N. V, and the eminent bacteriologist, Dr. A. B. Griffiths, F. K. S. (EUm ), F. C. 8. Bee his report. RELIABLE AGENTS wanted In so. California, Arizona nnd New Mexloo. No others need apply. J It. Blagge, Hole Agent, 216 s. Broadway, Los Angoles, Cal. I 226 S. Spring St. 4 1 IS the best place to get a thorough B j| * business education or a practical g g knowledge of shorthand and type- fj !| writing. The oldest and largest J @ commercial school in the city. Ele- 1 ffl gant rooms and equipments, exptrl- j| tjj enced teachers and the latest and S fj best methods of Instruction. Theory § j| and practice alternated. Individual S ra work with every pupil. Investigate g I the Schwartz System of Business Practice and the Touch method of teaching typewrttlng used by us. g Enter any day. Visitors always p welcome. A handsome Catalogue 3 Lfor the asking. [3 »♦»«>•>♦«>» •>♦♦<» «•««•>••>»« ♦•»•> !• Dr.Womg's : Sanitarium.. ♦ 713 South Main St. X ♦ Headquarters for all who are ♦ X suffering with Chronic Ail- j ♦ ments. Fifteen years of prac- * ♦tical knowledge and experience ♦ J In Los Angeles Insures reliabil- J ♦ ity to his many thousand « ♦ patients. ♦ J§£ Polelm The Tanor t Makes the best fitting clothes at S per cent lesj tiinu any other house on the Paciflo Coast. Bet] prices: _ Pants ML Suits ' to Order to Order" $3-5o Jmsm $10 00 4.50 13.50 5.00 $tf*§ 15.50 6.00 TO 17.50 7.00 ifl 20.00 8.00 vjj 1 25.00 9.00 30.00 Tbe firm of JOE POHEIM is the largest in tbe United States. Rules for seli-measuremea! and samples of cloth sent free. 201 and 203 Montgomery St.. cor. Bush 844 and 846 Market St. 1110 and 1112 Market St SAN FRANCISCO ■ 485 Fourteenth bt., Oakland. 603 and 606 X St., SaeramentSj 148 South fearing St. t Los Angeles, DR. WONG HIM 831 South Hope St - Los Angeles, Cal. BR. WONO HIM Is s graduate of the Royal College of Physicians. -^Saw located at Canton, China. jr Aleo Honorary Member ifjyt ... '■ of Faculty of said lnstl* aa ' —' i v tide. Dr. Wong Him 1 belongs to a fumtly of W \M physicians, he being the ,V» >A V sixth, ln the itao ot fl 4 descent. \\ j tm Hundredsaf people can U «... ff Eersonally recommend \ r Im. Herbs exclusively \ / used. lured of Htomacb and Kidney troubles by Dr WougHlmofsJl 8. Hops H XL Los Angeles, Callt. To the Public—ll gives mn - MaaMAU MS tbat Dr. Wong been most Buccoasfut. Vot venn l have beea rouoitsd with tne kidney md Hi oai»ca troubles. J tried various remedies from other pnyslolaaa, but received no permanent help- Dr. wonf Hln»'s reatment bu removed mi tendency of insMtroafc* les and seems to be permanent tn its results. 11 Iks Dr. WongHlm's ideas of Herb treatment) clean, ing and renovating tha system before building L| up again. Xam certainly pleased, tosay that us bas done a great deal of good ton*** and tnatt have found him to be a well man.ua. assuming and kind, cominandlnt the reapaot > ( aUgood peop* Los Angeles. Oat,. April M iS97 v:) Belleyqe Are The Los Angeles Vitapsthic Institute Occupies 40 rooms, being the largest west ot the Rockies. We hare leased the elegant and spacious building for a term of years and fitted it up completely with modern appliances, suoh, as sun, steam and electric cabinet vaouura. electric and chromopathic instruments. Read our Sunday's advertisement on page 14. OA BARRIMAN. physician ln charge. 684U a Broadway, Hotel Delaware. ■SklTOeee tiny Capsules ar. ■■0 Ir«t In 48 hours without aflection.f jfQQJJI and Intecllon. Ladies Who Value A refined complexion mast use Pozzonl's Pow der. It prodoces a soft and beautiful skin.