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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 07, 1897, Image 6

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▲ Royal Bight-Hander Gives Home
Bole a Black Eye and May
Cause Trouble
NEW TOBK, Oct. 6.—A copyrighted
cablegram from London to the Evening
Post says:
No little talk has been aroused ln po
litical circles here today over passages
of Lord Tennyson's biography which
nearly all the reviewers purposely or
accidentally overlooked. These pas
sages, ln letters between Lord Temny
aon and the queen, furnish the first di
rect evidence of the queen's active hos
tility to the policy of her then constitu
tional advisers, and quite upset the no
tion that the queen has become the mere
echo of her ministers' views.
It ls a well known fact that the letters
are now published by the deliberate wish
of her majesty. This lends peculiar in
terest and Importance to the disclosure,
suggesting either her belief that Irish
home rule ls de-ad beyond recall, though
Mr. John Morley has this week again
nailed the home rule colors to the Lib
eral mast, or else her fixed determina
tion to withhold her acceptance of any
euch legislative change.
Mr. Gladstone was the prime -minister
gfj June. ISBS, and by the constitution
the recipient of her political confidences;
yet she was at this time writing to Lord
Tennyson on political topics In a letter
which is withheld, but which, as Lord
Tennyson's reply suggests, was in oppo
sition to Mr. Gladstone's views.
Again, in April. 1886. two days after
Mr. Gladstone, again as the queen's
first minister, introduced the home rule
bill in the commons, the queen writes:
"I cennot in this letter allude to poli
tics, but I know what your feelings must
be," which Lord Tennyson accepts in
his reply as a reference to "the disas
trous policy of the day," and declares
he would die rather than see "the rebel
lious royalists of Ulster repressed."
TMs evidence of the queen stepping
OUtslde her constitutional advisers to
condemn the Irish cause, and possibly
embarrass her ministers will certainly
cause much pain ln Ireland if it does not
herald political troubles.
Even the Times questions whether it
1* discreet to publish the letters
Begins the End of the Guatemalan
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.—A dispatch to
the Herald from Guatemala says: Offi
cial reports from all points today give
accounts of many victories of Dictator
Barries' army and now it begins to look
as if the tide of war has turned strongly
against the rebels.
According to official reports Just re
ceived the city of Quezeltenango, which
has been held by the rebels for several
days, was occupied this morning by the
federal forces without firing a shot. The
rebels in the city tied tow ards San Mar
cos, leaving a large quantity of arms,
ammunition and several field pieces in
the plazas and streets of the city. Gen.
Socorro de Leon and, several other rebel
officers were captured.
Gen. de Leon, at the beginning of the
rebellion, was sent with a batallion
against the rebels, but instead of at
tacking them he turned his command
over to the rebels. He will be immedi
ately court-martialed and probably shot.
The government's advices from the
city of Totonicapan report severe fight
ing there on Sunday with complete tri
umph for government arms. The fight
ing began at half past eleven o'clock in
the morning and continued until late in
the evening.
Commander-in-Chief Mendizabel, in
his dispathces to Guatemala says the
defeat of the rebels was complete. They
were repulsed and twentyxtwo were
taken prisoners. A quantity of arms and
ammunition was also captured.
The number of dead and wounded is
not reported. On the government side
Col. Tino Palacios was killed.
It Is stated that banks of Guatemala
are arranging a loan of £400.000 to the
Threaten to Break the Diet's Con-
servative Majority
HAMBURG, Oct. 6—The Socialist
congress, sitting in this city today
adopted a resolution endorsing the
decisions of the Zurich congress in aid
of the protection of labor, and also a
resolution, proposed by Herr Bebel, one
Of the Socialist leaders in the relchstag.
In favor of the Socialists taking part in
the next Prussian elections.
This action of the congress is import
ant. Under the present Prussian elec
toral system, it is almost Impossible for
the Socialists to elect a representative
to the diet, but they are said to be wil
ling to form an alliance with the Ad
vanced Liberals. Their participation in
the elections, therefore, may result in
breaking the Conservative majority in
the diet.
Mormon Union
SALT LAKE. Utah, Oct. 6.—President
Wllford Woodruff, speaking at the Mor
mon conference today, said:
"The day has come when the mouths
of Wilford Woodruff, George Q. Cannon
and Joseph Smith and the twelve apos
tles should not be closed. Grd Almighty
requires you to unite ln your temple
work and unite in your politics. You
should unite to elect your city council
and all the state organization. You
must put aside Democracy and Repub
licanism and. as Latter Day Saints,
unite, and you will not be taxed to
The Welburn Trial
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6.—The prin
cipal witness for the prosecution in the
case against O. M. Welb.irn. the deposed
Collector of Internal Revenue charged
with embezzlement, today, was Thomas
F. Sinnott, storekeeper, appointed by the
defendant. He stated that at the time
of his appointment Welburn gave him
the choice of two positions and told him
that he should have to reserve a part of
the salaries of himself and another em
ploye to pay that of a third. Instead
therefore of receiving $100 per month he
received $69.35. He signed, vouchers for
the full amounteacb month, however.
Demand for Lumber
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6.—The phe
nomenal demand for lumber has de
pleted the local yards and many firms
have been obliged to refuse orders, al
though mills are running full blast. In
consequence the price has advanced
from $9 a thousand two months ago to
$13 at present. Shingles are in great
demand east of the Rocky mountains,
the average eastern shipment being 2000
carloads a month. The price of shingles
has recently advanced from $1 a thous
and to $1.35, with prospects of a further
Starts a War Against the Boston
NEW YORK. Oct. 6—The Journal
and Advertiser says: A group of New-
York capitalists have secured control of
the Massachusetts Pipe Lire Compary
of Boston and have formed a compary
known as the New England- Gas a::e ! >
Coke Company, to take over its charter.
The object of the syndicate is to manu
facture coke, gas and bye-products. It
has already secured ground in Everett
and Chelsea, near Boston, on the lines
of the Boston und Albany and the Boston
and Maine railways, where coke plants
of 300 ovens will be constructed.
According to report, this new combina
tion will compete with the other gas
companies in Boston, beginning a gas
war which will be fought to a finish.
Condemned as Contraband by the
Customs Officers
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6. —A seizure
ot liquors- and bitters has been made by
revenue officers in the rectifying de part
ment of I-:. G. Lyons & Company's wine
and liquor warehouse, which means on
its face the abolishment of the custom
by which domestic wines and liquors are
piaced on the market under fcielgn
names and trademarks.
The liquots seized were labeled "Curn
coa. Amsterdam," and "Pousse Cafe.
Bordeaux," In addition to E. G. Lyons
& Company's regular trademark. The
bitters figured as "Orange Bitters. Lon
don. England." It was the use of the
names of foreign cities which placed
the goods in the contraband list. It is
said that the liquids were all manufac
tured in San Francisco.
Forty New Cases in New Orleans
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 6.—Even as
early a 9 6 oclock this evening the day
had proved a record breaker, both as
to the number of cases and as to the
number of deaths that had been re
At 6 oclock 40 new cases had been re
ported and the following deaths:
■ Jeanne M. Corte. Isolation hospital;
Emma Weil. 1521, Cambronne (Carroll
ton); Adeline Rogers, 2290, hospital;
Robert Parry, 3801, Laurel; M. P. Brady,
Jackson barracks.
Two of the day's new cases are In
Algiers, making seven that have ap
peared in that suburb. The disease has
apparently died out at Ocean Springs.
An Editor Thumped
DALLAS. Tex.. Oct. 6—A special to
the News from Waco says: This after
noon W. C. Brann, editor of the Icono
clast, was publicly beaten by Judge. J. B
Scarborough. George Scarborough and
S. H. Hamilton. Judge Scarborough is
a trustee of Bayler university, and has
a daughter In the university. He says
Brann's recent attack in hie paper on the
university is what caused the trouble
this afternoon. Young Scarborough and
Hamilton were students in the institu
tion and say that Brann's attack was
beyond endurance. Brann's assailants
gave bond, and. will be tried tomorrow.
Excitement is at fever heat here, and
further trouble is feared.
Resisted Arrest
DENVER. Oct. 6.—Cursing the offi
cers who held him in custody ar.d threat
ening to take their lives at the first op
portunity, Jay Draughuon, alias Hiram
Baker, a wounded Kentuckiar.. was tak
en to the depot on a stretcher ar.d placed
on a train for Palntvllle, Ky., where he is
wanted for the murder of Ben Cunning
ham and the shejotingof Sam Rice. Some
• weeks ago he also killed R. E. L. Dtau
bhoun near Grant, Col., and in the fight
was seriously wounded by a bullet which
broke his left shoulder. The Coroner's
jury exonerated him.
A Ranch Sold
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6.—The big|
hop ranch of Roddan Brothers, on Bear
river, near Wheatland, Yuba county, has
charged hands. WJthin the past few
days the transfer of the- property to
Horst Brothers, the well known growers
and dealers in hops, with headquarters
in this city and London, has been con
summated, and the purchase price is
said to be in, the neighoborhood of $100,
The Kirkham Estate
OAKLAND. Cal.. Oct. 6.—lt was an
nounced today that the widow of the
late Gen. R. W. Kirkham. who died a
few days ago. left no will and that the
estate, valued at $1,000,000, will be di
vided equally between her three daugh
ters, Mrs. Yarde-Buller. Mrs. P. S.
Wheeler and Mrs. J. D. Stafford.
Low's Campaign
NEW YORK. Oct. 6—Seth Low, Citi
zens' Union candidate for mayor, tonight
opened his campaign at a large and en
thusiastic mass meeting held in Cooper
Union. The hall was packed by men
and women, all seemingly in favor of the
Citizens' Union movement.
Millionaire McLean Ill
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6.—George D.
McLean, the millionaire mining man of
Grass Valley, was taken suddenly ill a:
the Lick house today. His condition Is
regarded as serious.
A Schooner Safe
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 6—A Post-
Intelligencer special from Port Angeles,
Wash., says the schooner Bryant, which
was cast adrift In Bering sea by the
tug Holyoke and reported lost, is in the
straits, returning to Puget sound.
Circus Train Wrecked
HUTCHINSON, Kan., Oct. 6—Early
this morning the circus train of Lemen
Brothers was wrecked at the west end
yards here. One man was killed, one
fatally injured and two others badly
hurt by the upsetting of a stable car in
which they were sleeping.
Persona Non Grata
BERLIN, Oct. 6.—The Oerman govern
ment has refuseci to recognize Ferdinand
Newmann of Illinois, appointed by
President McKlnley May 23d>, as Consul
at Cologne.
Solly Smith's Claim to the Feather
weight Championship Won't
Hold Under the Bules
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.—Dan Creedon
and "Kid" McCoy met tonight and
signed articles for a finish fight to take
place between December 15 ar.d Decem
ber 30, andi "Honest" John Kelly, on be
half of the Canadian Athletic club, got
the attraction with an offer of $7500.
There was a misunderstanding as to
the weight. Creedon wanted to fight at
15S pounds, weigh in at 2 oclock on the
day of the fight, and McCoy wanted to
make the same weight but to weigh ln
at the ringside. They finally agreed to
fight at calch weights. Three sets of
articles were drawn up. McCoy and
Creet'nn signed thecn and then the bid
ding began.
W A. Brady offered $10,000. and agreed
to brlrjs the fight off in Nevada next
April; two San Francisco clubs made
offers or. a percentage basis; Louis
Houseman of Chicago was willing to
give $5000. ar.d then John Kelly put In
a bid of $7500. agreeing to bring off the
iigh; in Canada and within six hundred
miles of New York. His offer was ac
cepted. He put up $2000 to $1000 from
each of the principals as forfeit money
arid will name the date ar.d place within
the next ten days.
Creetion and McCoy will make a side
bet of $5000.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6.—The de
cision, "Smith wins," rendered by Geo.
Green, the referee of the Smith-Dixon
fight on Monday night, does not deprive
Dixon of the featherweight champion
ship of the world. The Marquis of
Queensberry rules stipulate that all
championship battles shall be to a finish.
Had Smith km eked Dixon out in any
one of the twenty rounds or had Dixon's
seconds thrown up the sponge, or had
Dixon failed to respond to the call in
any of the rounds. Smith would today
be the featherweight champion of the
world. But as it was. Dixon at the end
of the twentieth round was strong and
belligerent, consequently he did not sur
render the championship by Green's de
cision. The decision was on points and
nothing else.
In order that Smith may acquire the
featherweight championship of the
world he must, fight and whip Dixon to
a finish, which he- declares he is ready to
do at any time.
Green's decision is generally regarded
as an eminently fair one.
LEXINGTON, Oct. 6—Oscar Gardner
knocked out Johnny Van Heest 'm the
eleventh round tonight in what was to
! have been a twenty-round fight at 120
Spiritualists and Opponents Meet in
Joint Debate
ANDERSON, Ind., Oc:. 6.—Every sec
tion of the country Is represented In the
crowd of Spiritualists and Antis that
have gathered here in the past two 0-ays
to attend the national Spiritualistic de
bate, which began inAr>d?rson Universi
ty chapel last night. W. W. Covert of St.
Louis representing the National Anti-
Spiritualistic Association, and Moses
Hull representing the National Spirit
ualistic Association. Hull opened, and
for the first two nights will affirm that
"Modern Spiritualism Is in Harmony
With the Teachings of History and. Rea
On the last two nights Covert will af
firm that "Spiritualism, as a System of
Religion and Philosophy, Is a Delusion,
q B'raud ar.d a Lie."
Prof. Peebles of San Diego, Cal., ls
representing the Spiritualists' Associa
tion, and J. J. Hagaman of Detroit,
Mich., the Anitl-Splrltuallstlo Associa
J-ohn Pence, an Indiana banker, Is
Moderator. In the audience were the
leading Spit Itualists of the nation.
This is the first time two men have
ever met on this subject with the official
indorsements of the national associa
tions, and it is, therefore, really the first
national discussion.
To Discover the Direction of Political
NEW TORK. Oct. 6.—The Journal's
poll of voters' preferences for Mayor now
includes 54,789 ballots. The candidates
stand: Van Wyck, Tammany, 17,621;
George, Jeffersunlan, 16,222; Low, Citi
zens' Union, 12,779; Tracy, Republican,
The World's poll has 50.735 votes, divid
ed thus: Van Wyck, 17,317; Low, 14,117;
Tracy, 5982; George, 7523; Gleason, Inde
pendent, 2796.
Wyoming Mining
DENVER, Oct. 6—A special to the
News from Laramie. Wyo., says: Par
ties came in today from the Independ
ence mountain placer works and left for
i Denver with $14,000. the result of about
! two weeks' work by five men. This com
-1 pany only three weeks ago completed
ja 23-mile ditch at a cost of $100,000 and
I began mining. Many predict that they
will more than take out the cost of the
Iditch before cold weather comes. The
j gulch where the party are working is
very rich..
Trade With Papete
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 6.—An effort
is being madie by the merchants and
planters of the Friendly islands to in
duce the steamers of the "Union and
Spreckels lines, now plying between this
port and Sydney, to call at Papete on
their runs across the Pacific. The
Union line now runs a steamer from
Auckland to Papete, but monthly com
munication with this city is wanted.
Price for Raisins
HANFORD, Cal., Oct. 6.—The vine
yardlsts of this county, representing 1100
tons of raisins yet unsold, have agreed
upon a selling price of not less than
three and one-half cents Id the sweat
box for their crop. The goods will be
stored until that price Is offered.
A Murderous Husband
OAKLAND, Oct. 6.—Samuel Stair, a
boatman, and an ex-convict, made a
murderous assault upon his wife while
she was lying in bed. According to the
staff am* tells he entered the room,
walked to her bedside and without a
word of warning struck her in the head
with the blunt end of a hatchet. The
weapon was buried in the woman's skull
and then Stair fled. The chances are
against her recovery.
Vocabulary of Epithets Necessary to
Describe the Attractions
Brilliant, beautiful and bewildering
was. the People's Store last night when
Messrs. Hamburger & Sons gave their
semi-annual reception. The whole great
store was a bower of smilax and potted
palms-, the Catalina band stationed in a
gallery played spirited music, the crowd
was so great that locomotion was almost
out of the question, ahd the departments
literally vied with one another in elabo
rate and artistic decoration, for prises
were to be given to the one pronounced
the most beautiful and another for the
most original design.
Each department had Its individual
color scheme, and in those where the fab
rics in either color or texture lent them
selves to it the effect was indescribably
beautiful. Thus with the silks', laces,
jlowers. velvets, feathers, birds, hosiery.
Worsteds, art materials, brocades,
gloves, chiffons, ribbons, parasols, lin
gerie, Infants' apparel; even ln the dry
goods department the materials are so
arranged as regards, coloring and de
sign as to make the most artistic and
beautiful effects, and where such blend
ing, harmonizing and contrasting was
out of the question, as in the shoes and
clothing departments, other devices
were brought into play.
The prize winner for beauty was nat
urally the notion department, where In
adition to the beautiful fabrics, tinsel
threads were brought in with decorative
effect, and arches and hoops covered
with the general color scheme, pink and
yellow, made an ensemble that was lus
cious and irresistible.
For originality of design the stationery
department won. A mission design
made entirely of boxes of letter paper
with crepe paper tiles on the roof, and
every other detail carried out with much
originality, made the decision in its fa
vor a wise one.
The manicure and hairdressing de
partment and the crockery depart
ment were very highly commended
by the judges, and every department in
the store w as "highly commended."
The window s were by no means the ;
least of the attractions, and that of the
shoes, in blue and white, the millinery, ;
In white and gold, and the dress goods,
in red and black, were each most effect- |
ive, artistic and beautiful; but they may
be seen and Judged today, and those w ho ,
missed the sight of the interior last
evening missed a glimpse of fairy land.
Rev. Hugh X. Walker, the new Pastor
of Immanuel Church
Last evening about 200 of the congre
gation assembled at Immanuel church
to make their decision regarding the
pastor to succeed! Dr. Chichester. Rev.
Hugh W. Walker of Baltimore, was
unanimously elected and a telegram to
that effect will be sent him this morning
with the request that if he accepts the
call he will commence his work as
speedily as possible.
For several weeks a committee has
been engaged in trying to And just the
right man. for the Immanuel pulpit.
John Shirley Ward was the chairman,
and George Montgomery secretary. The
other members were: M. H. Merrlman,
O. T. Johnson, W. D. Ball, S. H. Mc-
Lel.lan. S. C. Hubbell, Lyman Stewart,
J. H. Roads and W. M. Holland, and
Drs. J. M. Boal and S. S. Salisbury. Dr.
A S. Dlnsmore acted as moderator at
the meeting last night, ar.d Dr. Boal as
W. C. Patterson, and George Mont
gomery read to the congregation some
fourteen or fifteen letters from various
people and localities to different mem
bers of the committee, every one of
which were unanimous ln terms of
highest praise for Rev. Mr. Walker as
man and minister, and commendatory
adjectives were exhausted in the en
dorsements of his qualities, temporal
and pastoral; and two letters from Dr.
Walker himsc-lf expressed entire wil
lingness to give the call, if it came to
him, favorable consideration.
After the letters had been read and the
congregation had signified that it was
ready for the question, ballots were
passed around and 192 votes were ca«t,
unanimously in favor of Dr. Walker.
Mr. John Shirley Ward then reported
that his committee recommended that
the pastor's salary should be fixed at
$4000 per annum, with $250 for traveling
expenses, and a vacation of four weeks
each year, the church to fill the pulpit
those four Sundays. On motion the
committee's recommendation was
It was then decided by motion to send
the following telegram today:
"Immanuel greets you with unani
mous election. Call forwarded by mall."
It was also decided' that the call should
be signeel' by members of the session and
the board of trustees In behalf of the
congregation; and'after a little'earnest
talk by Mr, Montgomery on the subject
of finances and delinquent pew rem,
the meeting was adjourned.
Rev. Hugh K. Walker is 36 years of
age, was born and reared in Tennessee,
and received his theological education
at Auburn seminary, New York, having
graduated there in 18S4. He commenced
his ministry at Decatur, Ga., was then
called to Marietta, Ga., where he served
four years; he was then called to the
broader and larger field 1 of Birmingham,
Ala., where he served several years. By
this time his reputation was abroad
throughout the Presbyterian church and
he was called 1 to and accepted the-pas
torate of the Central church of Balti
more, where he has been pastor for five
years. The delicate health of one of his
children made it advisable for him tei
seek a milder climate, and this fact and
the wish of his wife to live in California
influenced him in giving favorable con
sideration to the call from Immanuel
Judge Conklin's Death
Russell Conklin, until recently Superior
Judge of Kern county, died last night at
his home in this city, of Bright's dis
In 1882, w hen M. M. Estee was the Re
publican candidate for Governor, Conk
lin was his running mate for the posi
tion of Lieutenant-Governor. Conkiir
was a prominent Mason, having served
as Grand Master of the order in this
State during 1890.
This afternoon during the Knights
Templar parade, Grand and Downey
avenue and Boyle Heights and Seventh
street cars will be operated via Fourth
and Spring streets.
Major Frank C. Prescott of Redlands,
,spent yesterday In the city. ,
. • RUGS. •
Announcement Extraordinary^
Oriental RugS
At 15 % Discount
We have received instructions from our Mr. H. Sarafian, now
Was ilMiMWMtt«Mßt»«—f j n j\j ew York, to dispose of all Oriental Rugs and Draperies.!
His instructions are mandatory. WE MUST sell. We offer you our present entire, com
plete and select stock of genuine
ij pSSSSH. 15 % Discount • • •
„, , . Our time is limited. Sale now on
We guarantee our prices
Q to be the lowest and our Saraf.atl & Co.
quality the best on the
i§ Pacific CtMUt. ~" 400 S " Broadway, Chamber of Commerce Bldg
.. . Direct Importers . . .
Union Pacific Rate Troubles Still Un
settled—The Valley Road Cuts
the Local Schedules

SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6.—Official
statistics of the Southern Pacific com
pany show a remarkable increase in the
volume of east bound freight recently.
During the month of September 2522
loaded cars more went east than came
west ar.d about the same ratio has been
maintained this month, notwithstanding
the fact that the number of westbound
cars has been greater than ever before.
These figures cover only the traffic han
dled by way of El Paso and Ogden and
do not include the freight movement by
way of Mojave and Ashland.
CHICAGO, Oct. 6.—Official notice has
been given by the Union Pacific to its
connections in this city that negotia
tions between that road and the Oregon
Short Line have been brought to a con
clusion without any of the matters ln
dispute being settled. The Union Pa
cific absolutely refuses to consider a
proposition which embraces as a part of
It the allowance to the Oregon Short
Line of greater proportions than the
established ones to all its connections
ar.d all the other roads in the country.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 6.—William
Mackenzie, a well known capitalist and
president of the Toronto street railway,
and S. D. D. Mann, have acquired the
Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern rail
way, covering a line from Vancouver
through Boundary creek and Rossland.
The British Columbia government has
voted $4000 per mile as subsidy.
When the road, is completed railway
communication with the important min
eral districts of Boundary creek will be
opened over the Shuswap and Okanao
gan railway from Penticonto Sycamous.
on the Canadian Pacific road.
MARYSVILLE, Oct. 6.—A railroad is
projected to run through the fertile foot
hill section betweeja Marysvllle and
Grass Valley. The promoters of the
venture and the ones to produce the
capital for the building of the new rail
way are the J. C. Ayer estate of Lowell,
Mass., and Col. Geo. Stone of San Fran
cisco. The Ayer estate owns consider
able property near Smartsville, which
will be rendered accessible by the new
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6—The South
ern Pacific company is building a new
steel bridge across Mokelumne river
near Lodi, and the Tuolumne river near
Modesto. The construction of, a-bridge
of similar character across Deer creek
near Vina, in the Sacramento valley,
will soon be begun.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6.—The San
Joaquin Valley railroad has issued a
new freight scheelule, making heavy
cuts on shipments to Stockton, Port
Costa, Benicia, South Vallejo and San
Bit Her Tormentor
A Mexican named C. Mendoza was
brought into the receiving hospital last
night to have a dog bite cauterized. The
wound was a deep one, and extended
from the corner of the left eye along his
his cheek an Inch. Mendoza was drink
ing in a saloon on North Main street.
He went out to the rear end and began
teasing a water spaniel bitch by rolling
her pups around. The mother resented
this treatment, and flew at the tor
me.nter, inflicting several wounds.
Ainslee's Opinion
NEW YORK. Oct. 6 —It isreported to
night that Democratic National Com
mitteeman Alnslee of Idaho has sent a
telegram declaring it to be his opinion
that Henry George Democracy should be
recognized as the regular Democratic
party in the city of New York.
Major Ginter's Estate
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 6—The will of
the late Major Ginter was filed for pro
bate here today. The total value of the
estate is between $7,000,000 and $8,000,000.
The executors' bond is in the sum of
$400,000 each.
Undelivered Telegrams
Undelivered telegrams at Western
Union Telegraph company for W. J.
Dalton, George H. Stewart.
J. F. Rader, of Fremont, 0., who is a
brother to the late ex-Mayor Frank
llader, arrived here yesterday from the
east and expects to remain several
J. R. Schooley of Homestead, Pa., ac
companied by his wife and son, ls ln the
Free Delivery •In Pasadena . t/
j VjUeie Wm§ Parjs^!
• Samples Sent 221.223 S. Broadway [j
I Offering j
i In Children's Imported Hosiery ; Parisian Black, made from fin- §
S est Maco Cotton, white heels and toes, double knees, both £
J narrow and wide rib, jj
At.. 200 Pair P
; 1
I LADIES' VESTS. Munsine plat- LADIES' HOSE. Fast black, f
] ed, fleece lined, high-spliced heels, <^/"», M
! natural wool. /OC double soles. Z,\iC •>
; At Pair " w * >
' CHILDREN'S VESTS. Finesil- LADIES' HOSE. Lisle thread, j"
J ver gray, shaped black boot, fancy Roman r*
! bodies, fleeced, ZOC stripe tops. OIIC ti
> lined. At Pair WW |
! LADIES' VESTS. All-wool, CHILDREN'S HOSE. Fast black, £
\ ribbed, long sleeves,in A| 11\ three thread heel and /*
J white, black and nat I 111 toe for school wear. I Z-»C (j
> ural. At Pajr I *2 V t
5 UNION SUITS. For ladies and OENTS' HOSE. We are closing C
1 children, in cotton, wool /A out this line and offer fancy cotton f
5 and Lisle thread. 5}.75 OUC Lisle Thread and Silk at half ;
\ down to price. s
If Sick
Paris, France.
Paris, France.
New York City.
London, England.
Paris, France. I
Paris, France.
microbe Killer
Is infallible In Microblc Diseases, such as
Cancer, Catarrh, Consumption, Colds, Fe
male Complaint, Indigestion, Kidney and
Liver Diseases, Rheumatism, Skin Dis
eases, Venereal Diseases, etc.
The book, "Disease—The Cause, The
Cure," and sample free. Special attention
to mail orders. J. H. BLAGGE. Sole Agent,
216 S. BROADWAY, Los Angeles, Cal.
A o
morning than on going to bed? Do you
! have melancholy spells, poor memory, shy,
despondent, want-to-be-let-alone,lrritable?
If you do feel so, you suffer from Nervoue
Debility, lf you are treated now you can
be cured. If you wait you may wait a lit—
i tie too long. Many who wait become nerv
j ous wrecks. Don't you wait. Th» sure,
! speedy cure is the Great
Call or write for
Circulars aid Testimonials
Oi ™\r> Dmcnu First, secondary ,ter-
BLOOD POISON tiary forms of blood
Hi r\r\r\ Prucnv disorders are manl.
BLOOD POIbON tested by copper-col.
BLOOD POISON ° k f n d
Blood Poison cur « ls „ what , y. ou
need. Call or write for
30-Day Cure Circulars
Hudson Medical Institute
Stockton, Market and Ellis Streets,
San Francisco, Calif,. *
At ""*
Oct. 8, 9, 11
Friday, Saturday,
At 10:30 a.m. and 2 p. m.
354 S. Broadway
Bet. Third and Fourth
Mihran's ..
Renowned collection of
Antique and Rare
Turkish and O* « a
Persian lvU}£*s
Carpets, Hangings, Embroider
ies, etc On public view to
This collection is the finest yet seen In
America. The nucleus of Persian art
Was imported before the new tariff, and
will be sold out regardless. There will
uever be a similar chance to buy such
fine Rugs so advantageously, at least for
four_years to come.
Relieving the paroxysms will never cure your
trouble. My treatment is addressed to a re
moval of the cause, and lam not malting any
liilures. FREE EXAMINATION for 3] days
mOr DR. y piLKINQTON, 524 S. Hill St.
New York Specialists
Curt. All Chronic, Nervous and Bpe
vllTC ciai diseases of both MEN and
WOMEN. .Our lees are tbe lowest
Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 13,
1 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 to X
230 South AVMa.' fl

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