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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 10, 1898, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-08-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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♦ Chronicled on pages 5, 7 and 12. 4
4 >
♦ +
4 Pompey Smllh In trouble again. 4
4 A real estate deal being ventilated ln ♦
•♦• court. 4
•♦- French editors who are at swords >
4 points.
4 J. Cook run into by an electric car ■*-
4 and badly bruised. 4
4 Jas. Gray, a brutal wife beater, in ♦
♦ the hands ot the police. 4
4 Police commissioners again on the 4
♦ trail of derelict officers. ♦
4 Col. Albert De Lcur charged with ♦
4 misappropriation of trust funds. 4
4 Mrs. Bashford appointed the guard- 4
4 lan of her little daughter. Edith Doro- -f
4 thy Creede. 4
4 The Los Angeles golf club secures 4
4 new grounds; prizes for the Southern 4
4 California tennis tournament. 4
4 C. C. Monaghan, chief consul of 4
■t- Southern California division, L. A. W., 4
4 died suddenly yesterday at Santa Ana. 4
♦V Freeholders make slow progress; 4
-r- the appointment of the city attorney 4
4 and the powers of a board of public 4
4 works the chief Issues discussed with- 4
♦ out decision. 4
4- Republican caucuses nominate a 4
4 solid delegation for Gag?, Waters and 4
4 Clark. Machine made harmony, the 4
4 only discord groaning ln the Eighth 4
4 ward. 4
♦ 4
♦ ♦
4 Burbank—"Alabama." 4
4 Orpheum—Vaudeville. 4
♦ — 4
4 Board of Are commissioners meets— 4
4 10 a.m. 4
4 Democratic county convention, 4
4 Turner hall—lo a.m. 4
v 4 First Voters' Magulre club meets, 4
4 Hickory club rooms—B p. m. 4
♦4444444444444 4 444444
TEMPERATURE—Record of observations
taken at Los Angeles, Aug. 9th. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
2$ 86
Maximum temperature 88.
Minimum temperature 62.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 9.—lndications
for Southern California: Fair Wednesday;
fresh westerly winds.
Drink Glen Rock water. Tel Main 26.
C. D. Howry, undertaker, Fifth and
Broadway. Lowest prices ln the city.
Good painting and tinting and wall paper;
reasonable. Walter, 627 S. Spring.
Call telephone main 243 for ambulance.
Bresee Brothers, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors, 751
and 763 South Spring street. Tel. main 1029.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents: mainsprings,
CO cents; crystals, 10 cents. Patton, 214
South Broadway.
Try the Nadeau cafe's 25c lunch; coolest
place ln the city; service the best. Table
d'hote dinner, 60c.
A morning paper given with each sale of
books, news or stationery. B. F. Gardner,
305 South Spring street.
The balance of the Instruments for the
m Bertillon system of Identification of crlm
-7 lnals has arrived at the police station.
Justice Owens fined Dr. C. W. linger, Jr.,
1 JlO yesterday for having committed bat
tery nay.n E. S. Elcholz, an "ad." writer.
Adatrjs Bros., dentists, 239% South Spring
street./ Plates from $4. Painless extracting.
BO cenis. Filling a specialty. Hours, Bto 5;
Sundays, 10 to 12.
Remember the new location of the Coul
ter Dry Goods Co., 317-325 South Broadway,
ln thrt Laughlin building, between Third
and Fourth streets.
University day is on Thursday, August
11, at. Long Beach, and will consist of ad
dresses, music and elocution, morning, af
ternoon and evening. All free.
Arthur Rogers, an escape from the Whlt
tier school, was brought to the city last
night by Guard Croke of the school. The
boy had been recaptured in Ventura.
The department responded to a telephone
alarm of fire last night about S oclock. The
one-story cottage owned by Oscar Batr and
occupied by S. Munger had caught fire. The
' damage amounted to $300.
Do you know that a framed picture makes
a most desirable wedding present? If you
are looking for anything in that line do not
fail to call at H. C. Lichtenbrger's art em
porium, 202 South Spring street.
Justice Morrison heard the trial of A. L.
Elliott, the foreman, who struck F. H.
Sizeloos, an employe at Cummtngs's grad
ing camp. The men ciunrreled over pay.
The case was taken under advisement.
Loyal Legion.—All local association com
panions are requested to assemble at 10
a. m., Thursday, at First Methodist Epis
copal Church, to participate In funeral ob
sequies of our late companion, Thomas F.
Laycock. Gilbert E. Overton, president.
A complaint was sworn to yesterday by
Charles Bansch, of,'l street, Pico Heights,
against John Doe St. George, charging
him with a misdemeanor. It Is alleged
that St. George allows his chickens to roam
on the premises of the complainant.
William Courtney, the brute who abused
his sick wife on Enterprise street, some
nlgths ago, was sentenced to serve 40 days
In jail by Justice Morrison yesterday.
i Courtney's sentence was suspended during
f his good behavior.
C. Foley was discovered on New High
street, near Bellevue avenue, yesterday
morning by Deputy Constable Tom Qulnn.
Foley was suffering from the effects of
dropsy, and was sent to the receiving hos
pital for treatment.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135. Special at
tention given to obstetrical cases, and all
diseases of women and children. Electricity
scientifically used. Consultation hours, 1
to 5. Telephone 1227.
Justice Owens yesterday heard the tes
timony in the disturbing the peace ease
against N. G. Saneffez. It is claimed by
Mrs. Sanchez that her husband has been
annoying her. The case was taken under
J. Bush was before Justice Morrison yes
terday on a charge of battery preferred by
Harry Maldenburg. a 12-year-old boy. The
boy says that he asked Bush for 30 cents
which the latter owed the boy's sister.
Bush became incensed over being impor
tuned for the money, and planted the toe
of his right boot in the trousers of the
Santa Fe Trains to Redondo
Leave La Grande station dally at 9:55 a.
m., 1:30 p. m., 5:35 p. m.; Sundays at 8:30 a.
m.. 9:55 a. m.. 1:30 p. m., 7p. m.. Last train
Sundays leaves Redondo 8 p. m. Downey
avenue six minutes earlier; Central av
enue twelve minutes later.
For alcoholic, tobacco or physical ex
cesses, try Sobrof. It will cure you. For
sale by all druggists.
I- ■ ' .
The Push Ready to Make Peace on Any
Terras—Dr. Hill to Be Re-Elected
Committee Chairman
Last night tt appeared as If the major
differences in the local Democracy would
be so adjusted today that there would not
be much friction. The push finds itself in
such a minority that it Is very much like
Sagasta—lt can only throw itself upon the
mercy of the victors and accept such terms
as are offered. There are said to be two
raindldates for the chairmanship, Judge
A. M. Stephens and R. F. Del Valle. Judg"
Stephens seemed yesterday to have the
running his own way. and even the push
leaders admitted thnt he would be the man
and said that they would support htm.
There was some talk about contesting
the right of John W. Mitchell to lake his
sent. He was duly elected with Mr. Ander
ton on a tie, and. as the latter is his friend,
Mr. Mitchell was at once given his proxy.
Last evening G. W. Albright filed a con
test, however, alleging that many of those
who voted for Mitchell were Republicans;
that when asked if they were Democrats,
they responded: "Yes, for today," and giv
ing other grounds.
Nlc Quierola will also contest the seat of
Tom Savage, on the ground that the latter
had not been a resident of the Einhth ward
for the required thirty days before the elec
tion. Savage asserts that he did not lose
his residence by his trip to the Klondike.
N. T. Powell will alno contest the ticket
returned on Monday night as elected from
Ihe Twenty-first precinct, on the ground
that, while only eight votes were cast and
recorded by the Judges, when the box was
opened there were found to be 04 votes in
addition, which had been "stuffed." He
and his assioc'ates have certificates from
five of the eight regular voters that they
are the ones elected, nnd Chairman Hill
will probably so decide. The names of the
ones to be seated are N. T. Powell. Charles
Kestner, L. P. Stephens. 11. D.
Francis Ireland and K. T. Paulln. The
friends of Mitchell and Savage and others
who may be barred from taklnig their seats
asserted yesterdny afternoon that. If they
were not admitted, a large number of the
delegates would refuse to participate In the
proceedings, the idea being that a walk-out
would ensue, and posslhly two conventions
would result, though this was not definitely
stated and la hardly a possible contin
There is a disposition amnng the coolest
headed leaders to avoid any extreme meas
ures and lo exhibit the generosity that a
victor can well show, without danger to the
prime questions which caused the original
There was a caucus held last night In the
Firsn ward, at which the eiuestlon nf whom
the delegates would support for chairman
came up and was thoroughly canvassed.
When a vote was taken all but three were
found to fnvor Judge Stephens, and, after
argument, these three concluded to stay
with the majority, so that the First ward
will present an unrboken front for Judge
Dr. Hill is undoubtedly in the lead for
r halrman of the county committee and wlli
have little or no opposition, and that Mr.
Herzog, as secretary of the committee, has
reached the end of his prominence is as
t , >
The Returns Which Were Not Printed
The following named delegates were on
the official returns received yesterday,
which, with the list puhiished ln yesterday's
Herald, form the complete roster:
Forty-eighth n—A. M. Feldschau, J. E.
Edwards, C. H. O'Neill, W. A. Belmer.
Fifty-second—Christian Kempel, J. Zir
hes, J. E. H<ek, W. P. Hyatt, It. W.
Ready, It. V. Connor, M. A. Cravath.
Fifty-seventh A—E. McFndden, O. Valla,
C. A. Engelke, H. V. Wattell, T. Mesmer,
F. J. Stevens.
Sixty-flfth—B. Chandler, H. B. Abila, C.
D. Harmon, W. H. Taylor.
Sixty-sixth—A. R. Walden, W. H. Bry
ant, C. C. Wright.
Acton—O. Kruger, J. H. Jones, E. F.
Artesia—Q. K. Frampton, J. B. Hollings
worth, It. F. Freeman, W. A. Campbell,
W. A. Sackett.
Azusa—W. P. Barnes, J. A. Metcalf, V.
M. Orlever, Charles H. Edward, E. Van
Davis, H. H. MeCuteheon.
Ballona—E. C. Bower, O. H. Hoffman,
J. T. Mnehado, S. S. Steams.
Calahasas—T. D. Chawney, N. B. Gol
den, C. A. Bell, W. Li. Elliott.
Cerritos—J. C. Wilhoit, A. C. Moore, J-
R. Reeves.
Downey—Thorras Hutchins, A. J. Twee
dy, James Grlder, E. N. Skidmoreu
Fruitland—H. Gilbert, T. F. Moore, L. D.
Tweedy, H. T. Shirley.
Glendale—W. B. Cullen, C. Menefee, J.
C. Preston, J. A. McArthur.
La Canada—A. C. Knight, R. S. Watt, C
Castillo, B. Bogne.
Monrovia—M. L. Goodman, J. J. Rena
ker, A. J. Berch, W. A. Chess, W. Harris.
National, Precinct I—J. Laverty, W. J.
McGrath, J. W. Fnrley.
National. Precinct 2—Charles F. Groff, J
Lonark, J. A. Moore.
National, Precinct 3—W. J. Ladd, J. D.
National, Precinct 4—E. L. De Haven, W.
G. Bates, F. Tate.
National, Precinct s—Richard Nixon, G.
M. Shingle.
Newhall—J. W. Saunders, Clay Reynolds.
W. E. Pardee, W. N. Forker.
North Pasadena, Precinct 2—C. S. Sea
mans, J. L. Simmons.
Norwalk—W. H. Settle, S. M. Elliott, R.
A. Byron, E. Noble, J. W. Inman, J. B.
Palmdale—O. S. Bulkley, G. Btddlson.
Pasadena, Precinct 2—D. J. McPherson,
W. E. Buckingham, N. H. Hlnes, Frank
Pasadena, Precinct 3—C. A. Stanley, P.
Dunn, J. Sprague, C. W. Porter, W. A.
| Feasel.
Pasadena, Precinct 4—B. B. French, G.
A. Herdeg, B. Edmonston.
Pasadena, Precinct 5—J. A. Tranlor, M.
W. Bell, W. L. Wotkyns.
Pasadena, Precinct B—J. Simmons, W. K.
Rivera—l. L. Oooch, P. G. McGaugh, J.
J. McCloud, D. W. Cates, S. G. Reynolds.
Rowland—G. D. Coign, T. G. Yorba. W.
R. Rowland.
San Fernando—J. T. Wilson, J. Harps,
J. O. Jenifer, T. J. Lopez.
Santa Monica, Precinct I—A. B. Hotch
kiss, W. B. Louthian, J. D. Collins, Henry-
Santa Monica, Precinct 2—Jesse Yoakum,
M. K. Barretto, A. Mooser, A. Gamberie.
Santa Monico, Precinct 3—H. X. Goetz,
N. A. Roth, S. G. Morehouse.
Sierra Madre, W. B. Crisp, E. Stelnber
South Pasadena—J. C. Newton, C. Louts,
A. J. Moody.
Spadra—K. H. Dorsey, W. J. Fuqua, J.
N. Fujer.
Whlttier, Precinct I.—J. M. King, A.
Mills, M. J. Brooks.
Whlttier, Precinct 2—C. L. Foster, G. H
Riley, M. Wood. |
Wilmington—S. E. Kennedy, H. Hllde
San Bernardino Delegates
SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 9—The exec
utive committee of the Democratic county
central committee met this afternoon and
appointed the following delegates to the
Democratic state convention to be held at
Sacramento next week: W. J. Curtis, Byron
Waters, H. W. Nlsbet, W. J. Beaver, E. E.
Katz, James Murray and A. Mespclt of
this city; Ted Cooley of Colton; Erwin Phil
lips of Ontario; John Edwards, F. P. M<s
erve and C. M. Brown of Hedlands; Cap
tain Bosworth \>t Highland; D. B. Renshaw
and Dan Murphy of Needles.
The Los Angeles Club Secures a Fine
Course —ThefNew President
An enthusiastic meeting of the Los An
geles Golf Club was held Monday afternoon
ln the office of White & Monroe, for the
: purpose of ratifying the action of the ex
ecutive committee ln securing a five years'
lease of new grounds. The links include
thirty-eight acres, and are located be
tween Pico and Washington streets and
Bartlett and Westerrt avenues. The course
for nine holes will be about one and one
third miles. Work will be begun imme
diately on the course and greens. The
clubhouse Is to be built In a clump of eu
calyptus trees. The grounds will be Very
conveniently situated regarding car lines,
as the Pico ami Washington streets and
Santa Monica car lines pass them.
Charles Monroe was* elected president to
fill the vacancy caused hy the retirement
of the former president. M. S. Severance,
while Walter Newhall vvms oected on the
executive committee to fill the vacancy
caused by the- resignation of Mr. Sever
ance. The gentlemen's membership,
which is limited to seventy-live, is full,
while there are sixty-one names enrolled
on the ladles' membership list. There are
now thirty applications for membership,
which will be acted upon.when the roll of
the club will be enlarged.
Tennis Tournament
The prizes for the coming tournament of
the Southern California Lawn Tennis as
sociation, which will be hHd at the Casino
courts, Santa Monica, the 14tl« and 15lh
insts., have been placed on exhibition in
the windows of the Tufts-Lyon Arms com
pany. The principal prize Is the challenge
cup for open singles, which Is valued at
$150. Freeman has won the cup twice and
Bumlller once. The cup has to be won
three times before It becomes Ihe personal
property of any one. Following are the
prizes for the other events: All comers, sin
gles, cut glass decanter; runner-up, silver
chafing dish; gentlemen's doubles, first
prize, pair stiver back hair brushes; second
prize, two stiver flasks; third, pair of rack
ets; ladles' slnglOs, diamond neck pin; sec
ond prize, pair cuff links; third prize, ha:
pin; mixed double, tobacco receptacle for
gentl, man, vase for lady: second prize,
gentleman's silver back ciol hesbrush, la
dles' stiver brush nnd comb; consolation,
first prize, silk umbrella; second, sliver top
stein. The prizes this year are probably
the handsomest the association have eyer
offered. Xo less than thirty entries have
been received in the open singles. Ten
double teams and eight mixed teams hav<
entered for the double events, and twelve
ladies are entered. The entries for the
open singles close on the 13th, while the
others will close on the eourfs. Entries
should be made to Robert A. Rowan. Wil
cox block.
Sends Cold Comfort to Grant's Literary
Bureau on the Senatorship
Jesse Yarnell yesterday sent the follow
ing postal card to the notorious "drawer
|i.54." What Mr. Yarnell wrote is sel In black
letter between the wording of the card,
which appears In nonparlel:
I believe a United States senator from
As a Prohibitionist I nm opposed
the south Is preferable lo a governor from
to the election of a Republican senatoi
the south, and, as a Republican voter of the
or a governor, either from the south
county of Los Angeles, I protest again.-'
or north. Your boss will tell you whe
ihe nomination of any southern man to the
to nominate, so there is no need ol
office of governor at the coming Republi
sending postals to the voters. They
can state convention. I believe In a dclegn
are not in it. Bend between the lines,
tion pledged to the principle of "a senator
from the south and a governor from the
Address: Room 225, Hellman building.
Los Angeles.
Had Sewn Before
Complaint was made lo Chief Glass yes
terday by Mrs. Kearney, of 110 Railroad
street, that Agent Morehead. of the New
Home Sewing Machine company, had tried
to sell her a second-hand machine after
representing It to be a new one. More head
offered to allow her $15 ln trade for an old
Singer, and when he brought her the sup
posed new Singer machine she says she
discovered that it was secondhand.
Change In Time August 10, 1898,
Southern Pacific Co.
Trains leave Arcade depot at S a. m., 2:25
p. m. (except Sunday), 5:25 p. m.. for Po
mona Ontario, Riverside, San Bernardino
and Redlands. The 5:25 p. m. Irain run*
through to Riverside via new Chlno loop.
Other minor changes.
A Day's Outing
The pleasure yacht Dawn will leave
Thursday, August 11th, at 7 a. m., for
Portuguese Bend from wharf at Long
Beach. All day tishlnß and shell hunting
trip. Fare, J1.25, Including R. R. fare. For
further Information tel. Pacific Yacht Co.
Tel. Main 1148, 125 South Broadway, or O.
D. Barnes, Long Beach.
Dr. Max Wassrrmn, dentist, rooms 225 and
220 Potomac block, Broadway, between
Second and Third. Tel. Brown 1073.
And X. Y. Z. Parker and Billy Dunn
Won Hands Down—General
Grin of Glee
The Republican caucuses were held last
night ln this city. In response to Ihe trun
dle of the machine a solid delegation was
nominated for Henry T. Gage for govern
or, R. J. Waters for congress and Judge
W. H. Clark for the supreme bench. The
only contest of consequence was ln the
Eighth, and when too many statesmen
yearned for the warm climate of Sacra
mento, but the ticket on whtch was "Jim"
Meredith won after bloodthirsty threats
and an exciting ensemble.
The vote* was the largest known in Re
publican oaususes, notwithstanding the
fact there was no opposition to any of the
three candidates named.
"Hilly" Dunn and Alpha Beta Gamma
Delta Barker appeared to have charge of
the "practical politics." and they dis
charged their duties to perfection, no hard
task, as they had no organized opposition.
The First Ward voters marched up like
men. and voted the straight ticket provided
for them by Frank Flint.
The Second Warders met at Temperance
Temple. Here, as elsewhere, the magnan
imous withdrawal of MeLaehlan went far
toward soothing the troubled Waters.
In the Third Ward the course of true pol
itics did not run smooth. It was whispered
that Billy Dunn had taken a father
ly Interest ln the affairs of that district,
although he Is not a member of It. and had
conspired to break up the family circle ar
ranged by the legitimate bosses (for a Re
publican party without bosses would be
a misnomer). Dr. W. G. Cochran and W.
Q Spence, who are said to have been Mr.
Dunn's entering wedges, fell far short of
being elected.
The Fourth Ward caucusers caucused
very peacefully, as did those of the Fifth,
in which district Waters and Gage both
live. Here the predestined ticket was
elected by Calvanistic acclamation. The
same, white-winged dove fluttered over the
lents of the Sixth.
Down ln the Seventh Ward the parties
who got up the printed ticket committed
the egregious blunder of omitting from the
list the name of Tommy Strohm. the pride
of the Seventh. His friends resented this,
anil insisted on a correction, greatly to the
detriment of C. J. Kubach'B chances of
going to the convention.
Uut it was in the Eighth that the tun
came ln. Nelson, the committeeman who
called the meeting to order, called for nom
inations for chairman, and as soon as he
heard the name of Chas. R. Craig declared
that gentleman elected without the trilling
formality of a vote.
The secretary was "elected" In the snmc
unanimous manner. In tills work may be
seen The line Italian hand of a certain can
didate for sheriff. Blow's were avoided
with difficulty, and after the meeting was
adjourned the disgruntled met again and
then adjourned to the sacred precincts of
the Columbia club, where the eloquence ot
John Burr—and beer—flowed freely to the
soothlnff of their souls. A protest against
.Mr. Craig's parliamentary methods is to
he filed with the central committee.
The Boyle Heights olttsens met and con
ducted their caucus according to the brand
of their masters. The work was success
fully accomplished even though the late
lamerted ex-board of education member,
Webb, was not on hand to helji out.
Most of the country districts had not beer,
heard from when W. F. X. Parker finished
his oysters nnd beer at 2 a. m.. hut they
Will probably tell the same sweet story ot
dictated harmony.
The following Is the list of successful can
First ward—F. P. Flint. Murray, —
Second ward—B. F. Field. E. Oilman. It
Livingston, C. E. Donnatin, A. J. Cole.
Third ward—O. T. Johnson, J. R. New
bfrry, W. K. Crawford, K. Meserve, G.
SlnsabaUgh, Luther Brown, W. C. Furrey
Fourth ward—Eugene Haskell, Sherman
lease, L. B. arrett, John Morton, J. C.
Hughes, E. P. Johnson, C. Sherer.
Fifth ward—J. S. Slauson, E. B. Smith.
L, Thorne.
Sixth ward—Dr. Morrison, C. W. Seo
mans, C. L. Strange, A. P. Cross, Eugene
Seventh ward—T. Strohm, John Lovell
F. P. Sterling, W. H. Holcomb, Martin
Eighth ward—J. Meredith, J. B. Camp
bell, M. D. Smith.
Ninth ward—W. G. Worsham, R. L.
Wirschlng, W. J. Varlel.
He Beats and Chokes His Delicate
James Gray Is In the city prison with the
dual charge of drunkenness and battery
against him. Gray's wife has been em
ployed as a waitress, and has been support
ing her husband, who seems to be a worth
less fellow generally Although she Is in a
delicate condition, Gray has not showed
her any consideration, but persists in abus
ing her on various occasions. He went to
her home, at 712 Ms East First street, and
proceeded to show his manly strength by
beating and choking her. Mrs. King, the
landlady, heard the woman's cries, and
went Into the room, but Gray started to at
tack her also. Mrs. King retreate d to her
own room, where she armed herself, and
then defied the brute. Gray retained suf
ficient discretion to keep his hands off the
Mrs. King blew the police whistle, and
Officer Fay responded. As soon as the of
ficer went into the room Gray bolted
through the back way. Jumped a couple of
fences, ran through the Hewitt school
yard, over on to Second street. Thence
Gray ran to Rose street, through a yard,
and hid ln an outhouse. Fay followed af
ter the fieetfooted scoundrel, and routed
him from his temporary hiding place.
Gray then scaled a high fence.and, though
the officer threatened to shoot, did not stop
his flight. He finally ran over onto First
street and took refuge in the rear room of
a butcher shop at 604 East First street,
where Officer Fay placed him under arrest.
Mrs. Gray had an abrasion over the right
eye, her face had also been bruised, and
her throat scratched during the struggl,-.
The shock was so severe to the woman
that It Is feared serious results may occur.
No charge was brought against Gray'ye?
terday, but he will probably be prosecuted
today if his wife ca,n be brought into court.
The Well-Known Wheelman Dies Sud
denly at Santa Ana
C. C. Monagh'an, chief consul of the
Southern California division of the L. A.W.,
died suddenly late yesterday afternoon at
the Rossmore hotel at Santa Ana. The
cause of his death was cerebro-splnai
trouble, resulting presumably from a hard
fall from his wheel last June. Mr. and
Mrs. Monaghan went to Santa Ana, their
former home, several days ago, that Mr.
Monaghan might take treatment from their
family physician for the injury sustained
by his fall.
He was not considered In a dangerous
condition until yesterday morning, when
he was taken with light spasms. At noon
his condition was considered serious, and at
4 oclock he wns dead. Mrs. Monaghan was
with him at the time of his death. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Monaghan are attorneys-at
iaw and have had an office in this city for
some months.
Mr. Monaghan was perhaps the most ac
tive spirit among the wheelmen of South
ern California and was a pillar of strength
to the League of American Wheelmen.
J. Cook and His Companion Thrown
Out Into the Street
J. Cook, the proprietor of the Los An
geles wool pulling establishment, met with
a painful accident yesterday morning.
Cook buys horses in addition to his other
business, and in company with Emanuel
Gutierrez was driving a young and spir
ited horse in a two-Wheel cart. While on
North Main street, by tht Plaza. Mr.
Cook's attention was attracted by an east
bound east side car. In trying to get out
of the way of it he did not notice a Pasa
dena electric car southbound. The horse
shied In front of the Pasadena car, which
.■truck the cart and threw both the occu
pants out onto the pavement. The horse
was dragged some yards, but was not
Mr. Cook was rendered unconscious. He
was taken to the receiving hospital and
attended by Dr. Hagan and Dr. Mathls.
Gutierrez was bruized aboufihe hip. Mr.
Cook's injuries consisted of a bad cut on
the left ear and some* cuts on the left side
of the head, and bruises about the body.
He Is quite a heavy man, and the violent
contact with the hard granite paving
Jarred him greatly. He was later removed
to his home.
Maguire's Enviable Record in Con
gress—The Precedent of the
Hawaiian Annexation
United States Sf nator Stephen M. White
urrive-d In ihe city Sunday from his home
in Los Angeles, says the San Francisco
When asked to express his views on the
political situation. Senator White dtclared
that he was not sufficiently familiar with
the condition of affairs In his party In this
state to Justify him In giving an opinion as
to what the outcome of the campaign will
"I returned from Washington but a
short time ago." he said, "and since my
arrival in the Btate my time and attention
has bpen so taken up with important legal
business that 1 have had no time to devote
io political matters. My present visit to
San Francisco is due solely to the necessity
for my presence here In connection with
some legal business of importance. I shall
return to T.os Angeles tomorrow morning or
tomorrow afternoon at the latest. I wish
to have It understood that my visit has
nothing to do with politics in any way."
Concerning Ihe statement that he would
go to the state convention as the chairman
of the I.os Angeles delegation and would
place Judge Magulre In nomination for gov
ernor. Senator had this to say:
"I do not even know whether or not I
shall attend the convention, and there has
certainly been nothing said to me about my
liplng the chairman of the Los Angeles dele
gation. It is my (h sire to attend the con
vention, and 1 shall certainly do so if I can
so arrange my private affairs as to make
my presence in Sacramento possible.
"As to any understanding that I shall
place Judge Magulre in nomination for
governor, there Is none. If lam present at
the convention 1 shall certainly give my
self the pleasure of saying something In
behalf of Magulre. Should I he selected to
make the nominating speech I would be
particularly gratified, as the judge and I
have been friends from childhood, and I
have for him a very high regard. No such
arrangements have been made, however,
and", ;is I said before. Ido not even know
whether I will be able to attend the con
vention. I certainly think that Magulre
will receive the nomination, as there seemr
no opposition to him, and I also think th,.t
it he is nominated he will be elected. He
has made an enviable record ln congress
and stands high in the estimation of the
people of California.
"Concerning the present position of the
Democratic party regarding fusion, I must
beg to be excused from making any state
ment, for the reason that I am not familiar
with all of the facts. As an abstract propo
sition, I still hold to the views publicly ex
pressed by myself and others many months
ago. That Is to soy. I am in favor of the
co-operation of all forces favoring free sil
ver. As to the manner In which fusion was
brought ahout in this state, or the basis
upon which it was arranged, I have noth
ing to say, because I am not familiar with
the facts. Neither am I prepared to say
whether I think It advisable for the Demo
cratic party to nominate a straight Demo
cratic ticket. As I have said, the present
status of this maticr Is not familiar to me,
and I am. therefore, not qualified to ex
press an opinion."
Concerning the annexation of the Ha
waiian islands and the effect of such action
upon the future of the country. Senator
White was almost as non-committal as he
was about Democratic politics.
"The stand taken by me on the Hawai
ian question," he said, "Is well known to
every one. I am not prepared to say that
there was not a majority of the members
of congress in favor of annexation, but I
do think that it would have been defeated
had it not been for the sentiment engen
dered by the conditions arising from our
present war with Spain. What my future
course win be I am not at this time pre
pared to say. The annexation of the Islands
is an accomplished fact—a fact that has es
tablished a precedent that must necessarily
cTiange the entire foreign policy of this
government. The eiuestion of the limits and
extent of this new policy is one that should
be given ;he very gravest thought, for on It
depends, ln a great measure, our future as
a nation. The mere fact of the acquisition
of the Hawaiian Islands would not of Itseif
be of very grant importance were it not for
Ihe additional fact that their acquisition
establishes a precedent that at once and for
all time affects our standing among the na
tions of the world. ***
To a representative of the Examiner Sen
ator White said that in his opinion Con
gressman Magulre will be nominated and
elected governor of this state.
The senator arrtved home from the
north yesterday afternoon and wtll be on
hand at the Democratic county convention
Dr. A. 8. Shorb has returned from Cata
R. E. Barry of Los Angeles was a guest at
the Cadillac, New York. Sunday.
Misses Gertrude and Bella Melius of Re
dondo are guests of the Misses Bauchet
of this city for a few weeks.
Among the Angelenos in San Francisco
Monday were W. M. Sheldon, J. Mlllsger,
H. M. Grler, T. C. Tully, C. M. Hunter, J.
C. and R. B. Jackson, J. E. Cullen amd A. A.
Clayton Metcalfe of Kingman, Aril., a
lad of 11 years, who is agent there for The
Herald, Times, Examiner and Chronicle,
is off on a six weeks' vacation, which he
will spend visiting his grandfather, W. C.
Bowman of South I.os Angeles.
A Boy's Queer Theft
Police detectives were sent to G-arva-nzn.
yesterday to investigate some petty pil
fering which has been going on there for
weeks past. The Garvanza hotel Is unoc
cupied, and some person has been breaking
Into the, house and stealing electrloal In
struments. A boy named "Willie Wood
worth was arrested by the officers on .sus
Bill Wanted Work
Ijnst night Bill Garrity went to the corral
of E. T. Ricker at 1607 North Main s'reet
and applied for employment. Ricker had
no work to give him and told Bill so. Bill
then became aliuslve and was ordered off.
Ricker tried to lead him nut hue he would
not go. Garrity placed his hand to his
pocket as if to draw a knife and Rlcken
picked up a club. Garrity then said be had
no weapon and submitted to being escorted
outside of the corral. When outside Gar
rity picked up a rock and struck Ricker in
the forehead, cutting a bad gash. Riojter
was attended at the receiving hospital.
Garrity will be arrested today.
Fourth Ward Democrats Meet
The Fourth Ward DemooflAtlc club met
last night at their club rooms, corner of
Valencia and Pico streets. Seventeen new
names were added to the roll. Speeches
were made by Ariosto McCrlmmon and J.
G. Scarborough. The time of meeting was
changed from Thursday to Tuesday nights
in order not to conflict with the Maguire
A Hermit Arrested
Jose Maria MalttS, known as the hermit
of the San Bernardino mountains, was
brought to the county Jail yesterday by
Deputy Constable Branscomb. Malttz has
been living in the mountains for the last
ten years. He Is thought to be insane and
will be examined hy a lunacy commission.
He made a desperate fight against arrest
near Calabasas,
Undelivered Telegrams
There are undelivered telegrams at the
Western Union telegraph office for Wm. L.
Israel. Dr. D. K. Strasser, Dr. H. G. Ray
less, Mrs. Albert Sutton, Harvey C. Styles,
G. E. Bailey.
A Big Prize
NEW YORK, Aug. 9.—The Spanish tug
Humberto Rodriguez, a powerful two
masted vessel, which was captured hy the
cruiser Badger on July 24th off .•i«vltas.
steamed intn port today, manned by a prize
crew of twenty-three men from the Badger,
under command of Lieutenant Peters. The
American ensign How from her foremast
and from her main gaff she n>w the Span
ish colors, the first Spanish flag to be spen
ln this port since the declaration ot war.
Say and age al
most without ex- »i\l V
ccption, protect
tion kills 'in *a y\
year more peo-y* v\J ttm
yellow fever and
all known
plagues kill in fifty. Tens of thousands of
intelligent people recognize that they are
threatened by this deadly disease, but take
no precaution* against it.
Consumption approaches its victim step
by step. First there is a little "out of
sorts " feeling, the digestion isn't just right,
the appetite falls off, the liver is inactive,
the assimilation of the life-giving elements
of the food is imperfect, the blood gets im
pure and the body is improperly nourished.
These conditions get worse and worse. The
heart through the arterial system is pump
ing thin, poisonous blood into every organ
of the body. The organs that are inherently
weakest break down first. Ordinarily the
lungs. As the last straw that breaks the
camel's back comes a cold, however slight.
This, with the accompanying cough, com
pletes the work and an.invasion of the germs
of consumption follows. Dr. Pierces Gold
en Medical Discovery cures 98 per cent, of
all cases of consumption. It corrects the
conditions that lead up to it. It is the great
est blood-maker and flesh-builder known.
K. C. McLln, Esq., of Kempsville, Princess
Anne Co., Va., writes: "When I commenced
taking your ' Discovery' I was very low with a
cough, and at times spit up much blood. I was
not able to do the least work, hut most of the
time wai* in bed. I was all run-down, very weak,
my head was dizxy. and I was extremely des
pondent The first bottle I took did not seem to
do me much good, hut I had faith in it and con
tinued using it until I had taken fifteen bottles,
and vow 1 do not look nor feel like the same man
I was one year ago. People are astonished, and
say, ' well, last year this time I would not have
thought that you would be living now.' X can
thankfully say I am entirely cured of a diaeaie
which, but for your wonderful' Discovery, * would
have resulted tn my death.'*
_.. nvn p"- 15 mb
( piles
l <f MARK
V can Be
All Druggists. Cured
Perry, Mott & (So.'m ~
Lumber Yard a^r?
216 Cmmercial Street, Let Aigele*, CtL
You can lparn all about your phys
ical condition by consulting the Ene;
-i llsh and German Expert Specialists.
It will cost you absolutely nothing,
no matter whether you take treat-
I ment or not. I
Home of the English and Ger
man Export Specialists, estab
lished X 6 years, incorporated for
$250,000—Five Doctor*, all spe
You cannot know too much about
your ailments, and it i» rare indeed
that such a combination of skilled
physicians offer to give, free of
charge, the benefit of their long
years of study, research and experi
Catarrh cured for 1180 a month.
No other charges.
English and German
Expert Specialists
218 S. Broadway, Angeles II
Office Hours—9 to 12.1 to 4. dally;
Evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 11.
,U| —v.* -■- 1-m
Worrying about your eyes. Just because
they hurt and you cannot see well,
(ilasses properly fitted will give you in
stant reiiet. Manufaciuring aad titling
Spectacles and Bye Olaises li our exclusive,.
business. We guarantee satisfaction.
o<4 ®ft?/Z(A£ 2 ** A opting
1 take pleasure In recommending to ths
public Dr. Schiffman. He not only extracts
and fills teeth without pain, but he Is a
careful and skilled dentist.
Burbank, Cal.
107 N. Spring St. 2r«osa
Also open evening! and Sunday 4 noons
for the accommodation of those who cannot
come any otber time.
Wines and Whiskies
On Wednesday and Thursday, August 10
and 11, IS9B, at 10 o'clock a. m., 1 will sell,
without reserve, in lots to suit purchasers,
At 131 South Broadway
The entire stock and fixtures formerly tha
Waldeck-Germain Wine Co., consisting of
about SSooo worth of first-class Wines, Liq
uors. Whiskies. Brandies and Cigars—in
cluding the best French Brandy, California
Brandy, French and Italian Vermouth, Gin,
Champagne, Clarets. Zinfandel, Burgundy,
Modoc, Sauterne, Relsling, Hock, Port, Sher
ry, Angelica, Muscat, Catawba, Tokay, Ma
deira, Malaga, Blackberry, Orange, etc.
The fixtures are all first-class and include
everything to run a first-class wholesale and
retail business. THOS. B. CLARK,
Today, Wednesday, August 10th, at to a.
m. and 2 p. m., at 557 and 559 South Spring
Street, fine household goods, two dozen
Wvandotte chickens, one box ladies' and
gents' shoes. Don't fail to attend.
BEN. 0. RHOADES, Auctioneer.
MjWatfß 25 per cent Less than Other
¥■ BTtfTi Tailors Charge, do to
f Wvla "" Wool Salts to 441 *or
1 if W Order Irom JIZ ™
|| Pinlifrom .. . $4 t0 $10
, J«c#-s s , 143 S. Spring St.,
1110 and Ilia Market St. • San Frasoisea.
r»f Hull Bt Means of Hli I
E»Tb nail Vlgoral Absorbent ■
PAD and New System Treatment I
StunteU Growths. Drains, Loe.es. H
Orchitis. Varicocele «nd all suoh B
ailments permanently cured and the H
•nfferer tilted for marriage. ■
Tho Only Method Acting Diraetly ■
by Absorption. H
Particulars and book sent free, (riving ■
details regarding our method of treat I
ment and the requirement! of mar- ■
rlere. We send nothing C, O. D. U
Everything confidential and all ■
communications sent aealed and In ■
plain envelope. For reliability we ■
refer you to any Cleveland Bank. ■
Addreaa all eommunieattons to m
810 The Back man, Clara band, O. ■

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