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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 24, 1898, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-01-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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Chronicled on pages 5, 7 find 8
Forecast: Fair and cold.
San Pedro excited over tho mys
terious movements of a supposed rail
way projector.
Ex-Mayor John Q. Nichols expiree
at an advanced age.
Sunday sermons from city pulpits.
Santa Orua again defeated by Los
Coursing at the two parks.
Family of John Verter burned out
of house and home.
Coroner and deputy sheriffs sum
moned to investigate a Calabasas
Los Angeles—"The Map From
Baseball, Los Angeles vs. Santa
Orus, Fiesta Park—3 p. m.
Coursing, Agricultural Park—lo:3o
a. m.
California Golden Jubilee celebra
tion, entertainment and banquet,
Turner Hall —8 p.m.
Grand industrial parade and open
ing of permanent exhibition of home
products—2 p.m.
tKMPERATURK—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles Jan. 23d., The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
.' ».m.
I p.m.
Maximum temperature, 58.
. Minimum temperature, 43. i'
Forecast for Southern California for
Monday: Fair; continued cold weather,
with heavy frosts in morning; northerly
The forecast official at San Francisco
sends the following special forecast for the
information of citrus growers and ship
pers: Frost tonight and some danger to
citrus fruit.
Read the Trinidad Rubber company's
■otlce on this page. »
Call Tel. Main 243 for ambulance.
Kregelo & Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors,
7(1 and 763 S. Spring st Tel. Main 1029.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Patton, 214 South Broadway.
Last evening at the - First Christian
church the Rev. A. C. Smither continued
his series of stereopticon lectures on the
"Life of Christ."
Adams Bros., dentists, 239tt South
Spring street. Plates from J4. Pain
leas extracting, 50 cents. Filling a
specialty. Hours, 8 to 6; Sundays, 10
to 12.
Clearance sale of framed pictures left
over from the holidays at H. C. Lichten
berger's art emporium. 202 South Spring
stree. Closing out a choice lot of beauti
fully framed goods at $2 each, worth
from $3 to $6.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stlmson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135.
Special attention given to obstetrical
eases and all diseases of women and
children. Electricity scientifically used.
Consultation hours, Ito 6. Tel, 1227. *
E. M. Wade Is In San Francisco.
W. F. Burbank was In San Francisco
R. A. Chadwlck has returned from a
six months' visit to England.
A. F. Strong and family arrived In
Washington, D. C, Friday evening.
A. B. Gillette, jr., and W. Swanson of
Los Angeles registered at New York ho
tels Friday.
Among the Angelenos registering at
San Francisco hotels Frlduy were H. A.
Gerdes. C. W. Sexton; A. W. Edelman
and C. Henne.
California at the Capital
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—Secretary
Bliss today approved for patent to the
Southern Pacific Railroad company a
list of lands embracing 2725 acres in Los
Angeles district. He also approved a
list of eighty acres In the Redding dis
trict for patent to the Central Pacific
California pensions have been grant
ed as follows:
Original—Wellington D. Stevens of
' T*B.'Sadena, Richard C. Foster of Los
Gatos, Charles P. Phelps of Soldiers'
Additional—Georga A. Beardsley of
San Diego.
Widows—Sarah McKerney.
Minors of James Galvin of San Fran
Mexican war survivors—Reissue and
Increase, Robert Millock of Watson
The president today/sent the follow
ing nominations to the senate:
Postmasters—California: Thomas V.
Leydecker, Alameda; Edward Oakford,
Tulare., Nevada: Alexander N. Harri
son,. Delmar. Oregon: George F, Hor
ton, Oregon City.'
Sergeant John G. Arbe, Light Battery
F, Third artillery, at the Presidio, has
been transferred to Light Battery X,
First artillery, at Fort Sam Houston,
Senator White today Introduced In the
senate Barlow's fruit tree and plant
Inspection bill and Loud's bill granting
rights of way for irrigation ditches over
public lands.
Undelivered Telegrams
There are undelivered telegrams at the
office of the Western Union Telegraph
company for S. C. Narramore, A. G.
Clark, J. E. Currey and Miss Selma Lux.
~- - -
Chilcoot Pass
The climate is too good here and a party
going to Klondike has about given away
his little home to us, which we can offer at
cash figure and with no payments down,
for $750 at the rate of $10 a month. As
the plaoe will rent for $8 a month, you can
readily understand that this Isl a snap.
Langworthy Company, 226 S. Spring.
All; prices of wall paper greatly reduced
A. A, Eckstrom, $24 South Spring street.
Coroner and Deputy Sheriff Summoned
But No News of the Particulars
of the Crime Yet
A message from San Fernando yes
terday afternoon to Coroner Campbell
Informed him that a murder had been
committed at Calabasas yesterday
morning. No details of the tragedy, not
even the names of the parties, were giv
en. The coroner and his deputy, John
Summerfleld, left at once for the place.
About the same time a similar mes
sage was received at the county Jail.
Under Sheriff Clements and Deputy
Sheriff Harding started for the scene of
the crime, hoping to arrest themurderer.
Sheriff Burr was at San Fernando and
was sconce communicated with and told
of the crime.
Calabasas is nearly forty miles from
the city and is remote from telegraph
or telephone stations. There are no
means of communicating with the place
and the particulars of the murder could
not be learned last night. Up to 4 oclock
this morning the officers had not re
turned. ~
The Verter Family Burned Out on
Alvarado Street
The members of John Verter's fam
ily lost all they possessed and came
near being burned to death in a fire
which destroyed their home on Alvarado
street, near Berkeley, shortly before 10
oclock last night. The family occupied
a six-room cottage, remote from other
dwellings. Verter, his wife and eight
children retired last night about 9
oclock, and about an hour later Patrol
man Arguello discovered that the roof
of their house was in flames. The fire
had started from a defective flue and
was fanned by a strong wind. The offi
cer was nearly a quarter of a (title away
when he flrat saw the fire, and by the
time he reached the building the flames
bad spread until the entire roof was
ablaze. He aroused the inmates, and
they had barely time to leave the build
ing before a portion of the roof fell In.
Verter and one of his sons made every
effort to save their household goods,
rushing repeatedly Into the burning
building and carrying out small articles.
They were not able to save much, but
managed to secure the clothing of the
other members of the family. Verter
was severely but not seriously burned
about the arms and face and his son's
hands were blistered. The house was
totally destroyed, and there was no In
surance on it. The loss will amount to
about S2OOO.
"Three Great Ideas"
A large audience assembled 'at Bin
vatsky hall last night to listen to a lec
ture by H. B. Leader on "Three Greal
Ideas." The first idea, said the speaker,
,1s that there Is a great cause—tn the
sense of an enterprise—called the Cause
of Sublime Perfection and Human
Brotherhood. This rests upon the es
sential unity of the whole human fam
ily, and Is a possibility, because sublim
ity in perfection and the actual realiza
tion of brotherhood on every plane are
one and the same thing. The second
Idea is that man Is a being who may be
raised up to perfection. This noble doc
trine was In the mind of Jesus, no doubt,
when he said that we must be perfect.
?ven as is the Father in heaven. This
is the idea of human perfection. The
third idea Is that these Ideals, as living
facts, will fill the soul with hope and
raise all who wish to help'the human
race to a realization of universal broth
Insane From Illness
Mrs. Lucia A. Harris, Violently Insane,
,vas arrested yesterday afternoon by
Patrolmen Robblns and Conley at her
home on Sixth street, near Pearl, at the
request of her-relatlves. She had been
111 of typhoid fever several weeks ago,
and when she recovered her reason was
dethroned. She was taken to the police
station and later removed to the county
hospital. It is thought her insanity will
yield to proper treatment.
A Yuma Suspect
James O'Neal, who was held to answer
on a charge of burglary at Fort Yuma,
San Diego county, Saturday afternoon,
was brought to this city last night by
Deputy Sheriff W. C. Horan of that
county. He was locked up over night In
the city jail, and will be taken to San
Diego this morning. He is accused of
having robbed a store in Fort Yuma of
$50 worth of goods.
Too Much "Red"
Louise Maublin, who resides at 806
Howard street, was sent to the receiving
hospital yesterday afternoon, uncon
scious. It was supposed she had taken
an overdose of laudanum or some other
opiate, but Dr. Hagan discovered that
her condition was due to a too-familiar
association with "Dago red." The stom
ach pump was applied and she was soon
returned to consciousness.
Y. M. C. A. Annual Meeting
The annual meeting of the Toung
Men's Christian association occurs this
evening. There will be short reports of
various departments of work. Dr. Da
vid W. Edwards will.make a short ad
dress. Miss Scott, the physical director
of the Young Women's Christian asso
ciation, will give an exhibition gymnasi
um drill, and the association orchestra
will furnish music. The nominating
committee has selected J. A. Mulr to fill
the vacancy In the board of directors.
Tourist Arrivals
The following passengers arrived yes
terday via the Rook Island excursion, F.
J. Johnson In charge:
George R. WHHamsj Chicago; Mrs. C. J.
Coxe, Lon Husklns, Washington, Iowa;
Mrs. Nancy Collar, Grand Rapids, Mich.;
W. S. Howe, Wichita, Kan.; Miss Emma
MarsJi, Fort Dodge, Iowa; Mrs. J. Ratte.l,
Trenton, Mo.; H. D. Brown, Maud Brown,
Mrs. Amelia J. Hodge, Mrs. Lizzie Austin.
J. H. Koover, Minneapolis, Minn.; Ella Mc-
Dowell. Cedar Falls, la; Edwin Cald
weiW, Cedar Rapids, la.; Mr. and Mrs. John
Stafford, Mankato, Minn.; J. T. Barrett,
Counoll Bluffs, la.; D. H. Herrington,
Maor A. Henrington. St. Paul, Minn.;
James B. Wright, Assumption, IIL
Andrew-Wolff Moore to Ask for a
Franchise—He le Noncom
mittal As to His Plans

San Pedro has a man of mystery, who
Is creating considerable excitement in
the harbor town, which Is now ripe for
all kinds of surprises In the way of de
velopment affairs. This man Is named
Andrew Wolff Moore, and he has the
reputation of being a man of some note
In the railway world in the east. How
long he has been here, and what he In
tends to do, are matters that can only
be surmised, beyond the few Indications
that he has given out himself.
What gives him present prominence
in San Pedro, and, as a result, in Los
Angeles, is the fact that he has told a
friend that he intends to ask for a fran
chise on West street in that city at the
next meeting of the city council. The
man to whom he told this is an old
friend of his, named M. T. Atkins of Riv
erside, who knew him In the east when
he waa the right-of-way man for Jay
West street is one of the wide avenues
of San Pedro, which runs along the north
side of the town, skirting the additions
which have lately been made to the
place. It extends from the eastern lim
its of the town to the Southern Pacific
lands on Point Flrmln, and reaches ex
actly to where a new railway would wish
to come In. Mr. Moore added that he
bad his right of way alongside the coun
ty road, but from what polht he did not
see fit to tell.
The story has some significance when
It Is taken in connection with the news
published In The Herald recently, that
right-of-way agents are securing pas
sage for a railway from Manhattan
Junction, where the Santa Fe and the
Terminal cross tracks west of the city,
to Pomona, paralleling the Southern Pa
cific from Puente to Pomona. This was
thought to be some move of the Terminal
but this Is now contradicted by
General Manager Hynes and Vice Pres
ident T. E. Gibbon. The Inference, then,
is fair that this scheme may be part of
Mr. Moore's plan, In which case the en
terprise may assume most important
Burhank theater the well-known melo
drama of southern life, entitled "For-
Atuiig aiu A'q poiuaKa.id aq ms „'uoai2
company. At the Los Angeles theater
"The Man From Mexico," a farce of
which all manner of good things has been
printed and said, will be given, with
Willie Collier in the chief part, supported
by a strong company. At the Orpheum
the chief attraction this week is Pa
trice, in a little comedy, together with
other good numbers, and Kitty Mitchell
In new songs. The week opens strong
for the lovers of amusement.
Nellie McHenry appears at the Los
Angeles theater on Thursday evening.
The advance sale opens this morning.
The Order Growing and the Funds In
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—District
grand lodge, No. 4, Independent Order
B'nal B'rlth, comprising within Its
jurisdiction all subordinate lodges, aux
iliary bodies and relief boards located
In the Pacific coast states and territo
ries, met in the thirty-fifth annual con
vention In B'nal B'rith hall this morn
ing. The past year has been one of
great prosperity, the order having In
creased in membership and augmented
the treasury funds of the district for the
first time In four years.
The annual message of Grand Presi
dent Martin P. Stein Is a comprehensive
document, touching fully upon every
phase of the work of the order.
Grand Secretary Aschelm's report
contains the following Information: To
tal lodges In the district, 3; gained dur
ing the year, 2; auxiliary bodies, 5;
members, 2394; gain, 19; assets, $91,009.75;
gain for the year, $850.59.
An appropriation of $1750 was passed
for the benefit of the library.
It was decided that the order should
participate in the jubilee celebration.
Chief Healy Dead
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—Capt.
Henry S. Healey, secretary of the police
commission and clerk to the chief of
pelice, died today of pneumonia. He
served with distinction in the union
army during the civil war. He was con
nected with the police force of this city
since 1878 and was highly regarded by
his associates.
Talmage's Honeymoon
CLEVELAND,O., Jan. 23—Rev. Dr.
Talmage and bride passed the day at
their hotel In this city. Tomorrow
morning they will depart for Buffalo,
and from that city they will go to Kan
sas City for, a few days' stay before re
turning to Washington.
Oakland Race Entries
The following are the entries and weights
for the races to be run at Oakland track.
San Francisco, today. Commissions received
and placed by the Los Angeles Turf club,
Black & Co., at Agricultural Park. Take
Main street cars. Down town office In rear
of No. 143 S. Broadway. Combination bet
ting at 12 oclock. First quotations received
at 1:80 p. m.
First, raoe, seven furlongs, purse, 3-year
olds—Bow and Arrow, 103; Formella, 10S;
Dr. Markson. 113; Glorlan, 113; ThoiD!pper,
113; Go to Bed, 118.
Seuond race, three-quarters of a mile,
selling—Una Que Amo, 103; Seamar 11.,
104; Mldllght. 104: Callente, 106; i Lucky Dog,
112: O'Conne.ll. 115.
Third raoe, mile and one-eighth, allow
ances—The Roman, 109; Ostler Joei, 114;
Satsuma, 114.
Fourth race, the Balboa Boulevard
stakes, one mile— Mlslileton, 98; Cod.. Dan,
112; Prestar, 98; Marplot, 102; Stepabout.
106; Highland Ball, 106: Blarney Stone, 108;
Morclllto. 116; Count of Flanders, 120.
Fifth race, one mile, selling—Colonial
Dame, 93; Imperious. 95; Don Luis, 9,1;
George Lee. 95; Al Koran, 98; Ouf Climate,
107; Nonchalance, 107; Hazard, 109; Little
Cripple, 109; Veragua, 109; Garland Barr,
112: Benamela, 112; Joe Terry, 112.
Sixth race, mile and one-eighth, selling—
Rufalba. 101; Wawona. 108;: Cromwell, lit;
Glad Eyes. Ill; Can't Dance, ill; Charley
Relf, 111; Palmerston, 116; Fred Gardner,
116. (Couple, Mlstleton and Col. Dan, as
Bums & Waterhguse stable.)
Weather cloudy; good field.
Expires From an Attack of Congestion
of the Lungs—First Mayor After
Admission of California
John G. Nichols, one of the oldest
American residents of Los Angeles, died
Saturday night at the home ef his son,
City Auditor T. E. Nichols, 221 West
Thirty-first street, after an illness of
but a few days' duration. The cause of
his death was congestion of the lungs,
resulting from a severe cold contracted
about a week ago. The end had been ex
pected for some time and he breathed
his last surrounded by those of his chil
dren who are in the city. The deceased
was in his 86th year.
Mr. Nichols played a leading part In
the early history of Los Angeles, being
one of the most prominent residents of
the city during the troublesome times
before, during and after the Mexican
war. In 1852 he was elected mayor of
the city, being the first mayor after the
admission of California into the union.
He served one year and after his re
tirement from office took a prominent
part in public affairs for years, although
he did not again hold a city office. He
was the father of the first American
child born in Los Angeles—his son, John
G. Nichols, jr., who was born April 15,
1851, enjoying that distinction.
Of late years he has made him home
with his son and has not on account of
his advanced age been prominent In
ptiblie affairs. Several years ago he sus
tained an Injury from which he never
fully recovered. He was coming out
of the Potomac block and stopped to
watch the moving of the old Presbyteri
an church which stood at the southeaet
corner of Second and Broadway. While
gazing upward he tripped and fell on
the stone steps and fractured his hip,
The Injury came near causing his death,
but by careful nursing he survived, al
though he was never again as active as
before, and since then has spent most of
his time at home. He was known to all
the pioneers of the city and county and
his acquaintances among the citizens
who came to the city later numbered
Four sons and two daughters survive;
him. They are: T. E.. John G. and-Elmer
E. Nichols of this city, D. B. Nichols of
Guadalajara, Mexico.; Mrs. Florida Carr
of Yreka, Cal., and Mrs. Roba Carlln of
San Francisco.
For years Mr. Nichols was a member
of the Methodist church. The funeral
will take plaoe this afternoon at 2*oclock
from the Vincent M. E. church. The in
terment will be at Rosedale cemetery.
A Pistol Record
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—A world's
record was beaten today* by E. Gorman
of the Columbia Pistol and Rifle club.
Shooting over the regulation ranges at
Shell Mound park he scored 29 points in
10 shots at 50 yards on a Columbia tar
get, the one-inch center of which counts
as one, the rings being half an Inch
apart. His score In detail was:
3, 3. 5, 4, 4, 4, 3. 1, 1, 1.
The total of 29 was made last October
by C. U. Daiss of the same clu"b, but.
was under the Columbia rules. This
was excelled by Gorman, who made
more center shots.
A Soldier Lost
SALT LAKE, Utah., Jan. 23.—A spe
cial to the Tribune from Rook Springs
reports the disappearance of Second
Lieut. Joseph' Dripps of the Eighth
UnltecT States infantry, who was in
command of a detachment of soldiers at
Camp Pilot. Butte, Wyo. He left his
post on Jan. 16 and was last heard of
In Salt Lake.
SALT LAKE—Lieut. Dripps, who Is
reported to have left his command at
Rock Springs some time ago, was at
Fort Douglas last Wednesday. He af
terwards registered at a hotel here but
never occupied his room.
The London Markets
LONDON, Jan. 23. —Money rates were
weaker last week than had been ex
pected, but It Is now believed they have
touched bottom and will soon harden
again. All arrivals of gold were taken
for the continent. The stock exchange
was depressed by a local cloud. Consols
were fractionally lower, though colonial
Issues remained steady.
American railway securities were
mostly lower In sympathy with Wall
street, but the feeling was hopeful.
Southern Pacific preferred fell one
point. Central Pacific rose 1% points.
Grand Trunks were booming, the rise
ranging from H to 4H points, while
Canadian Pacific went 1% points higher.
Coal Famine Averted
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—A1l dan
ger of the threatened coal famine has
heen removed. Within the past 48 hours
coal ships have arrived, carrying a total
of 24,801 tons of fuel, sufficient to keep
the city supplied until the arrival of
other ships. Four or five vessels are
now on their way from Australia lo this
port with coal cargoes. These ships
are being counted upon to supply the
gaps in the local coal fleet, due to the
withdrawal of vessels to engage In the
Alaska trade.
Blew Out the Gas
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—Miss Glo
vannla Stornett, who left her home at
Rutherford, Napa county, ten days ago
to seek employment in this city, was
found dead this morning in her room,
suffocated by gas. She was unaccus
tomed to the use of gas and one of the
Jets'had not been turned off. There is
no suspicion of suicide.
Wages Cut Down
WHEELING, W. Va„ Jan. 23.—The
employes of the Wheeling steel plant
In Benwood, about 500 in number, have
been notified of the second reduction
in wages within twelve months. The
present reduction affects all employes
of the company, and runs from 12 to 25
per cent.
Thinks It's Safe
PARIS, Jan. 23—M. Alfred Naquet,
one of the deputies accused during the
Panama canal trial, haß returned from
London, where he went abruptly when
the chamber was asked for. authority to
prosecute him last March.
Six Day Cycling
PITTSBURG, Jan. 23.—Everything is
in readiness for the big 72-hour bicycle
u-ace, whicW begins at tbe Exposition
building at noon tomorrow. The race Is
sanctioned by the L. A. W„ and a goodly
numbeV of the crack riders of the coun
try will contest. The track is exactly
440 feet to the lap, or twelve laps to the
mile. Each contestant will be obliged to
make at least 1100 miles to secure any
share of the purses. Should any of the
riders fall below 150 miles in any day
he will be ruled off the track. The list
of starters Includes Miller of Chicago,
winner of the New York six-day race;
Waller of New York, Elks of Saratoga,
Henshaw of Brooklyn, Gannon of New
York, Van Embery and Hall of Philadel
phia, Stewart of St. Louis, Johnson of
New York, and Ruickels, Densch and
Walters of Pittsburg.
Croker's Plans
NEW YORK, Jan. 23.—The statements
of a London newspaper that Richard
Croker would return to England in
April and run his horses in the first,
Newmarket meeting have been partially
confirmed by Mr. Croker himself. He
refused to discuss his plans at length,
but stated that if the condition of his
string of horses Justified it he would
enter some of them at the Newmarket
"If the horses are entered and nothing
unforeseen occurs to prevent It I shall
go to London early In the spring," says
he, "and I may possibly enter my horses
at other meetings on the English turf."
Tunnel Fire Victim
PRESCOTT, Ariz., Jan. 23.—John De
nair, division superintendent of the San
ta Fe railroad at Needles, was brought
to the Sisters' hospital here this after
noon suffering from injuries received
this morning at Johnson canyon tunnel.
Mr. Denair was superintending repairs
to the tunnel when a lot of timbers fell,
seriously injuring him. Three physicians
are in attendance and have hopes of
pulling him through all right. Nine men
have been Injured and one killed in tho
tunnel since the fire of a week ago.
Justice Hines Dead
FRANKFORT, Ky„ Jan. 23. — Ex-
Chief Justice Thomas H. Hlnes died at
his home here today after a prolonged
illness. He had been prominent in state
politics since the war, in which his rep
utation as one of John Morgan's con
ferees gave him a world-wide reputa
tion. It was he who planned and led
the escape of Morgdn's men from the
Columbus, 0., prison, and his published
story of the escape was widely read and
commented upon a few years ago.
Robbed the Blind
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 23.—Prof. Wil
liam C. Bright, ex-superintendent of the
state institute for the blind at Nebraska
City, was arrested last night on war
rants sworn out by Senator Mutz, chair
man of the legislative investigating
committee, and is charged with misap
propriating" state funds. The amount
Involved Is not stated.
A Token of Esteem
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23.—Ex-Chief
of Police Crowley has been presented
with an Imperial banner from the Chi
nese government as a token of the es
teem In which he held for the fair treat
ment accorded the Chinese In California
during his close to a quarter of a cen
tury of official life. The only other
American recipient of this special dis
tinction was General Grant.
An Oakland Pioneer
OAKLAND, Cal., Jan. 23.—Charles H.
Rice, a prominent pioneer of the Pacific
coast, died today, aged 68 years. He
was a native of France and arrived In
California in the spring of 1850. He en
gaged In mining in Amador county with
much" success, selling out his interests
for a large sum. For several years he
was In business in Virginia City, but
since 1867 resided in this city..
A Russian Demand
is about to present a note to Turkey,
demanding payment of the whole bal
ance of the indemnity of the Russo-
Turkish war, amounting to £28,000,000
($140,000,000), with a view of making the
sultan more docile In the settlement of
the Cretan question.
The War in Egypt
LONDON, Jan. 23.—The Cairo corres
pondent of the Daily Telegraph says:
Gen. Sir Herbert Kitchener has tele
graphed the officers here that it is need
less that they should asoend the Nile, as
the dervishes are quiet. The scare is
over and no movement is now expected
before the next high Nile.
Booth Welcomed
HALIFAX, N. S., Jan. 23.—Gen. Booth
has had a remarkable reception in this
city. Large meetings welcomed him.
It has been decided by the general to
form military and naval league and
poor man's home in this city. A build
ing formerly used for rescue work
among seamen has been purchased for
this purpose.
An Actor's Death
NEW YORK, Jan. 23—Charles T.
Parslo, the actor famous for his pres
entation of "My Partner" in conjunc
tion with Louis Aldrich, Is dead at his
home in this city.
A Whisky Fire
NASHVILLE, Term., Jan, 23.—Short
ly after midnight last night one of the
largest warehouses of the Old Hurri
cane Springs distillery near Tullahoma
was destroyed by fire. Nearly 1000 bar
rels of whisky were burned. The loss Is
about $75,000.
Davis Resigned
OAKLAND, Jan. 23.—At the close of
morning services at the Central Chris
tian church today the resignation of the
Rev. Edwards Davis, the pastor, was
read and accepted.
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Pair.
A Pare drape Cream ol Tartar Powder.
Parade This Afternoon—Musical and
Literary Entertainment Followed
by Banquet Tonight
The fiftieth anniversary of the dis
covery of gold in California will be cel
ebrated here today with a civic, mili
tary and trades parade in the afternoon,
and a musical and literary entertainment
which will commence at 7:30 this even
ing In Turner hall, and be followed by a
banquet. The w hole demonstration has
been In the hands of a joint committee
representing the Pioneers, the Native
Sons, Native Daughters and the Mer
chants and Manufacturers' association.
At 2 oclock this afternoon the parade
will move. The formation will be made
at the corner of Sixth and Los Angeles
streets. The visiting Native Sons who
are desirous of participating In the
parade are requested to be at the N. S.
G. W. hall, 317 South Main street, at 1:15
p. m. sharp.
The order of parade and line of march
are as follows:
Mounted Police.)
Gra,ml Marshal J/ C. Cllne.
Exhibition Committee.
Max Meyberg, R. W. Pridham, R. 11.
Kerron,' C. B. Boot'he, R. W. Burnham.
General C. F. A. Last and Staff.
Seventh) Regiment Band.
I Colonel John R. Berry and Staff.
, Military.
Ed H. Garrett, Division Marshal, and
ILps Angeles Military Band,
NatSVle Sons. I
Los Angeles Parlor.
Ramona Parlor.
Corona Parlor.
Native Daughters. In chariots, monuted
a|nd tn, carriages.
Pioneers In carriages.
F. H. Lowe, Division Marshal, and Aids.
Santa Catalinai Marine Band.
Patriarchs Militant, I. O. O. F.
Board of Directors in carriages.
Mayor and. Council In carriages.
Board of Supervisors, in carriages.
Dr. J. S. Phillips, Division Marshal, and
i De>eh!,es' Military Band.
| Printing Pressmen's Union.
Chamber of Commerce Floats.
Slx-hcrss Tallyhos.
Six-horse Stages.
S. T. Alexander, Division Marshal, and
j Aids.
Coomber's Band.,
I Industrial Display.
Floats. |
Slxt>t>en-mule Prairie Schooner
Division Marshal and Aids.
Mexican Band.
Industrial Display. .
Line of march—West on Sixth to Main;
north on Mai nto First; west on First; to
Spring; south on Spring lo Fifth; west on
Fifth to Broadway; north on Broadway
to First; east on First to Spring; north on
Spring to PJaza; countermarch on Main
south lo reviewing sta.nd, in front/of Crys
tal palace.
Miss Trilla Roush and Jacob Sawyer
were married Saturday afternoon at the
residence of Robert J. Adcock, 1124 Man
itou avenue, In the presence of a number
of friends. The Rev. M. Mays Eshelman
Gladstone's Health
CANNES, Jan. 23.—Mr. Gladstone is
feeling better today and attended the
service this morning at the English
church. A telegram of Inquiry as to his
health was received from the queen.
Hotel Arrivals
Westminster.—\V. F. Fowler, Chicago;
Mrs. W. D. Barclay. Miss, Barciay, Canada;
F. A. Ackur, Philadelphia; B. L Bill. San
Francisco; George F. Seger, Riverside;
C. E. Marriott, Modesto; D. S. Stafford
and wife, Morrison, 111.: Charles C. Coy,
wife and children. Odebolt, la.; EJ J. Wags
ncr, St. Jostiph, Mo.: G. S. Dyer, San Fran
cisco; Frank Silverman .Arkansas;
diaries Lewis, New York; Charles F. An
derson, Riverside; P. S. Marsh, D. B. Wil
son, San Francisco: George Keffer and
daughter, San Jose; H. M. Loud an. dwlfe,,
Pomona; Mr. and Mrs. McClellan, Santa
Ana; D. W. Eldred, Boston, Mass.; Mrs.
Nixon, Chicago; Miss Nixon, Indiana, Pa.;
Mrs. Simpson, Miss Palmer. Mr. Manifold,,
Indiana, Pa.; U. P. Norman, wife and
child, Miss Kate Norman. Miss Jessie Nor
man, St. Louis, Mo.: J. M. Austin,! W, G.
Chanslor, Los Angeiles; M E. Baird, Con
necticut; F. Parks and wife, Chicago;
Charles Ekhart and wife. Auburn. Ind.;
M. A. Cummlngs, Santa Ana; E. T. Wll
'ltamson and wife, Mrs. Remington, W. C.
Kennedy. Chicago; Mr. Hayesnnd servant.
New York; T. B. Antuh and wife, Chicago;
Mrs. H. H. Fahnestock, Peoria, 1111.; R.
11. Danforth and wife, Miss Josephine
Danforth, Miss Elizabeth Danforth. Mrs.
Marst T. Danforth, Washington; C. Cham
podonla, San, FrancLsco.
Turners Attention
The members of the Turnvereln Ger
manla are requested to meet at their hall,
South Main street, this (Monday) at 2:30
p. m., to attend the funeral of our late
member, J. W, Holling. Henry Glass,
president; Eugene Nollac, secretary.
LSole Agency
Bartlett's Music House 1
Everything In Music : '
833 S. Spring St. Established 1875 jf
for Alaska
Of the North Pacific Steamship Co. will start
from San Pedro February 10th, 1898, for
Alaska via San Francisco and Seattle
for Ft. Wrangel, Dyea, Skaguay, Juneau,
and Copper River.
Fare fIOO.OO to Alaskan
Points. Each passenger allowed
1500 Pounds freight
This is the only expedition leaving
Southern California. Procure passage
at once. For full information call on
or address
H. R. DUFFIN, Manager
212 S. Spring St., Los Angeles Cal.
Baker Ironworks
990 to 960 Bucua Vista Street,
Adjoining tt. P. Grounds. Tel. 124.
Tor Nervous People
For people on the verge of nervous
prostration; for the overworked, the
languid; for the run-down system; for
those who have used up their vitality
in excesses and dissipations; for people
who can't sleep; for men and for wo
men who need a true tonic—one that
braces, builds up tissue and cures per
manently. For all forms of nerve weak*
ness Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt is
A Grand Remedy
It assists nature by a gentle rein
forcement of vital energy; by infusing
a mild, warming, invigorating current
of electricity into the nerves, and by
supplying the system with the very es
sence of nerve vigor and strength.
"Last September I purchased one ot your
strong-power Belts. Iwm tronbled with weak
ness ol Are years' standing. I used many kinds
of drugs, but tailed to fltrd the desired effect.
Your Belt has given me perfect satisfaction. It
has cured me. I feel as strong as & man of 2*>,
although lam 48 years old. when I first com
menced your treatment I weighed 188 pounds)
I now weigh mv normal weight of 162.
"FKANK LYONS, Los AlamlCoa, CaL"
Worn at night, Dr. Sanden's Elec
tric Belt induces peaceful sleep and
cures when medicine fails. It is as per
fect as science and mechanical skill
can make it, with Electric Suspensory'
free, for weak men. Read all about
it in the little book
"Three Classes of Men,"
Which is sent free, sealed, by mail.
A postal or letter will bring it at once,
or it can be had at the office. A phy
sician's advice free if you call or ad
dress .
Sanden Electric Co.
•Jo4'.. S. Broadway, cor. Second St., Lo*
Angeles. Cal.
Office hours. 8 toG; evenings, 7 to 8;
Sundays, 10 to L
Dr. Sanden's Electric Truss Cures Rupture.
<-r® ® ®
We celebrate today by giving you
veritable nuggets of gold in our
three-dollar shoes, such as was
found in '' '49," only easier to get.
We want all the pioneers and their
descendants to call and examine
these goods
TlPPrf Fl/IK Will rest when prop.
, 111 vU LJI/O er i y ntte d with per
fectly ground glasses. We do nothing
; else than fit and grind Glasses—it's our
< exclusive business. Our work, as is well
known, give such satisfaction that we
'! feel justified in asking for a trial order
| from you.
Eyes Examined Free
O r- =TO

A great variety of good titles in
By leading authors at great re
ductions at
PARKER'S S. Broadway j
Near Public Library.
The largest, most varied and most com
| plete stock of Books west of Chicago.
0 =0
Head Offices, Los Angeles, Cal.
... Estates In Mexico
Capital Stock, (100,000 Shares, $100 Each
THE ATTENTION of investors is dlrooted to
the proposed work of this corporation in
the production of tho India Rubber of
commerce. Its books ore now open to the
public for subscriptions to stock. Among the
resident stockholders and incorporators ma/
be mentioned the names of A. Haas, 11. w.
O'Melveny, Wm. H. Allen. Jr., J. F. Sartorl, M.
H. Newmark, Mauiiee S. Hellman, O. F. Brant,
Wm J Brodrlck, Albert c. Jones, J. C. Harvey
and others. Tbe comrany solicits an Investi
gation of its purposes, believing it will demon
strate a profitable return to investors.
Apply to J. C. Harvey for prospectus and
detailed information, Room 16, Title Insurance
and Trust Co. Bide;., cor. Franklin and New
High streets, Los Angeles. Cal.
* The San Diego Brewing Co. !!
J Makers of the Celebrated '.
t Lager Beer s
1 No beer is permitted to go into the . (
J market less than three months old. |
{ JOHN ZENSTCO., Agents j
f 407 Turner St. Los Angeles '

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