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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 08, 1898, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-10-08/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
CAMPBELL IS GUILTY
THE JUBY WAS OUT LESS THAN
FIVE MINUTES
HE BUNCOED MR. SEAGRAVE
S. C. Spencer to Be Tried as an Accom
plice on Thursday—High Tributes
to Judge W. A. Ryan
There was no need of a second ballot to
decide the fate of A. R Campbell, on trial
in Department one yesterday on a obargo
of grand larceny. The case was turned
over to the Jury at and five mlrtutrs
later it returned a verdict of guilty. Cnmp
bell, it will be remembered. was> accused
with one D. C. Spencer with hnvlnjr bun
coed Fred Seagrave of SS4 South Hope street
out of $500 by representing themselves as
memhers of the Patton-DaVies Lumber
company. Campbell trot Seagrave to give
him $500 on the representation that he
would give him the position as collector for
the lumber company and wanted the $500
as security.
The prosecution yesterdny placed several
witnesses on the stand, who testified to
having seen the defendant and Sens-rave
In conversation on the day of the steal.
One witness testified to having heard Camp
bell refer to Spencer as Ross, one of the
company's collectors.
To all this evidence the defendant's at
torneys made no direct reply, but attempt
ed to secure Campbell's release on !ok-»1
technicalities. Early ln the day they asked
for a dismissal on the ground that the evi
dence offered did not go to show that
Campbell had committed larceny nnd that
If he committed any crime It was thnt of
obtaining money under false pretenses.
Attorney Shlnn. one of the attorneys for
the convicted man. argued that the money
was loaned Campbell by S-eagraveand that
the present action was only an excuse to
try to get it hack. This statement brought
a smile to the face of every one familiar
with the evidence. Even the judge's usual
severe meln while on the bench lost for a
moment its customary expression. When
the attorney had finished his needless ex
ertion Judge Smith denied the motion nnd
ordered the case to proceed.
It did proceed, but in a manner extreme
ly unusual. The prosecution's case was
all ln and It was In order for the defense
to call its witnesses. Whether from an
oversight, or because lt had none to put on.
the defense opened with an argument hy
Mr. Shlnn. In which he attempted to ex
plain to the jury that things were not as
black as they looked. It was an up-hill
task, and he soon tired nnd sat down.
For one solid hour Deputy District At
torney McComas reviewed tbe swindle
pointing out each step as given by Mr
Spencer ln his testimony. The members
of the Jury looked bored, and even the pris
oner himself was seen to nod as If s othed
to forgetfulness. Arguments were tin
6969«^«S^SS^S3«!»§9«5$?.
iNew I
|Hat
I Styles I
jffi Just a hint at some of the a»
Sfft delicious morsels to be seen ? t $
3ft at the Marvel in the way f i
\f. of proper Walking Hat «S
ftj styles. But these terms do 't^
*jj not express half the beauty.
*| Stiff and Soft Alpine ffl
r?i Shapes. 'tf,
fit Tarn O'Shanters. jfta
#8 Turban Effects.
utjf English Shapes. ■ 4
Military Styles.
ttC Bright Finish Fedoras, f'i
trimmed with Baya- fty
ft* dere Striped Ribbons, j^ft
9ft Crush Hats in all colors ft;
ft? Sailors.
Wt- 6S 69 69 i^,
I Marvel £ I
| Millinery Co. if
SI 241-243 S. Broadway V,
Dr. White & Go.
English and American
Specialists
128 North Main Street
WE CURE GLEET
Thousands of young and middle
aged men are having their ~exual
vigor and vitality continually lapped
by this disease, l'hey are frequently
unconscious of the cause oi li.e-'e
symptoms Oneral Weakness, Uu
natiir&l Discharges, Failing Man
hood. Nervousness, poor Memory,
Irritability, at time* Smarting Sen
sation, Sunken Bye., with dark
circles, Weak Back,' Ueneral Depres
sion. Lack of Ambition. Varicocele
Shrunken Part-, etc. GIEET and
BTRIOTURE may be tbe cause D m't
consult family doctor-., as they ha\e
no experience in these special diseases
—don't allow quacks lo experiment
on you. Consult a Specialist who baa
matte a Life .study or diseases ol men.
CURES GUARANTEED
We treat and core- X IBSIONK
VARICOCELE SYPHILIS QLEET
BTBICIUKK. IM POTENCY SECRET
DRAINS. UNNATURAL HI CIIAKOrff
KIDNEY AND BLADDER DISEASES!
Consultation Free. Cure (lu:r.
untied for SIS 00, Trial Treat
ment, mt 00.
DR. WHITE & CO. 'gUgffg 1 I
Delicate ailments of man and women ra
Established 12 years. | '
necessary, as conviction was a foregone
conclusion.
The trial of D. C. Spencer as an accom
plice to the crime will begin next Thurs
day.
SAN DIEGO WATER CASE
Judge Boss' Decision in the Circiut
Court Reversed
The San Diego water case .that has been
In the courts since 1894, was taken to the
San Francisco court of appeals recently, on
appeal from a decision given by Judge
RpSS in tho United £ rites circuit court.
This week the decision was given ln the
cast?, reversing that of Judge Ross. The
court held that notwithstanding the fact
the constitution declares that the use of the
waters of tho state appropriated for Irri
gation purposes is a public use, and upon
the petition of twenty-five consumers tht
commissioners of the cunty may nx the
i ite* to be or.n'ged by the '.ompanj and
paid by the consumer, nevertheless until
such rates are Axed in pursuance of law
the corporation furnishing the water and
the consumer receiving it nre left free to
make such contracts as they may see lit
to make, and their agreements will be sus
tained by the courts.
"In other words, there ls no provision of
the liw of the state and no principle of
public policy which inhibits such con
tracts. Corporations engaged in the bust*
ness of furnishing water for irrigation, un
der the laws of California, whether they
Require the water by appropriation of the
waters of the state or otherwise are pri
vate corporations. They are now here de
clared to be public corporations or quasi
public. They conduct their business for
private gain, for reasons affecting the pub
lic welfare they are given the right of em
inent domain, and in order that the use
of the water may be fairly and equably
adjusted to consumers and their rights r*ro
leeted under the constitution, it Is provided
in a certain contingency the rate to be
paid by the consumer may be fixed in a
manner prescribed by the law. The use is
public only to the extent that the corpora
tion may be compelled to furnish the water,
provided it has the capacity to do so, to all
who receive and pay for the same, and thnt
the rate of compensation shall be fixed by
the law incase the parties cannot agree."
HIGH TRIBUTES PAID
To the Late Judge W. A. Ryan by
Local Attorneys
A goodly number of the memhers of the
Los Angeles bar met ln Department four
yesterday for the purpose of passing ap
propriate resolutions on the death of their
friend and associate, Judge W. A. Ryan,
After the selection of Judge Van Dyke,
as chairman and M. J. McParry as secre
tary of the mooning, Judge Van Dyke ex
plained the nature and purpose of tlu
gejthering, saying that it was to pay tribute
to one of the members of tihe local bar who
had been called to the higher court, where
n higher law applied. He asked for sug
gestions as to the most suitable manner of
expressing the respect the local bar felt
to its prominent deceased brother.
R. J. Adeock, an old business associate
of the deceased, said he had known Judge
Ryan since boyhood, and had always found
him upright, honest and always a gentle
man. Hefore taking up the study of law
the deceased was a mechanic, but was later
elected city clerk of Galesburg, a position
he held for twelve years. While holding this
position he took up the study of law, and
in wns admitted to the bar, second in a
class of 70.
Prank Finlayson said he felt called upon
to say n few words because o-f the high
opinion he held of t.he. deceased, who had
been taken away at the time most men
were commencing to make a success of
their lives and work. "You always knew
where to find W. A. Ryan," said he. "He
was a man painstaking in everything that
he undertook, and when he was asked for
his views on any subject, you knew that
he always had an opinion and would always
express It.
Upon motion of Mr. Dillon, the chair ap
pointed the following committee to frame
suitable resolutions: Stephen M. White.
L. H. Valentine. A. E. Meserve, Frank
Finlayson, C. A. Miller, R. J. Adeock and
H. O. Dillon. The meeting then adjourned
until Monday afternoon.
DOMESTIC TROUBLES
Were Given a Hearing in Department
Three Yesterday
Mrs. Wilhelmlna Price told Judge York
yestrday that her marriage with Lewis L.
Price was a mistake and asked that the
bonds of matrimony he dissolved. She
claimed that her husband was ln the habit
of heating her. "He would go off and get
drunk." said she, "and when he was drunk
he was always In a bad humor and would
vent his ill feelings on me." The court
thought she was justified in asking for a
release.
Mrs. Clara M. T. Black also applied to
the court for freedom from a runaway hus
band. She testified that her husband
R'bert Black, left her over a yean and a
half ago and she had not seen or heard
directly from him since.' The case was
continued until Mrs. Black produced fur
ther evidence.
NO CAUSE OF ACTION
A Six Million Dollar Mining Suit Is
Knocked Out on Demurrer
The large mining suit brought by Arthur
c Raas against F. H. Seymour to secure
■tn interest In the Grand Central mine of
Sonora, Mexico, which is reported to be
worth in the neighborhood of $>i,oort,oOo, has
be,-n ordered out of couit by Judge Allen,
who sustained tin- demurrer yesterday.
The plaintiff cPalmed that while Seymour
was acting as superintendent of the mine,
he sold it to an English syndicate and kept
the proceeds. The defendant) demurred on
the ground that there was not cause of
action. The suit was first filed ln Sar<
Francisco.
A YACHT WAS STOLEN
Complaint Filed Charging Three Men
With the Crime
A complaint was issue.! yesterday from
iho district attorney's offi.-e. charging Hen
Llew and two men named Smith und Math
ews with grand larceny. The complainant
is Victor R. Hopf of Santa Monica, who ac
cuses the men of stealing his sloop-yacht
Estrel on the iith of this month. As the
yacht is worth in the neighborhood of Jl5O,
he ls anxious to get it back.
Federal Court Notes
Charles Baker and C. H. Canfield wore
yesterday brought before United States
Commissioner Van Dyke for examination,
charged wdth failing to extinguish a camp
fire on the San Bernardino forest reserva
tion. The men were arrested t»n complaint
of George li. Cole, I'nited States commis
sioner for the southern district! of Cali
fornia. Numbers of witnesses were ex
amined ami the accused were held to an
swer before the grand jury, with bonds
fixed at $i"io each,
Eva Hartman. a dealer In ladles' and
gentlemen's furnishing goods, filed a peti
tion in bankruptcy In bhe district court.
Liabilities, $3849.66; assets, $2150.
Denies His Connection
J. F. Johnson, charged witih having a
hand in the queer land deal brought to light
in a suit on trial in Department five yester
day, between L. B. Cohn and W. J. Kelly,
has filed a brief denying his connection with
the transaction.
Petition for Probate Filed
C. H. Hance yesterday petitioned for the
probate of the will of Martha C. Gilpin, de
ceased, who died in this city September 15.
The deceased left property valued at $3000.
Court/ Notes
Deslree Mlchan commenced suit yester
day against F. .1. and J. A. Cressy to fore
close a mortgage on aliouseaiMGAlvarado
street.
LOS ANGELES HERALD t SATURDAY MORNING OCTOBER 8, 1898
RoYal
Baking Powder
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
against alum.
Alum baking powders are the greatest
menacers to health of the present day.
royal eases swots 00.. yew yon.
NEWS OF THE RAILWAYS
TWO EXTENSIONS OF THE LOS
ANOELES SYSTEM
Plenty of Refrigerator cars—The New
Minimum to Be Dropped—Notes
and Personals
The result of the meeting of the refriger
ator ear agents, held on Wednesday last at
the office- of General Freight Agent Cham
bers of the Santa Fe. has resulted' In an
agreement to furnish !O»X> of such cars for
the orange traffic beginning early next
month, that is about two thousand cars for
each road, the Southern Pacific and the
Santa Fe. This, of course, ls besides the
cars the lines have themselves and those
which drift to them from other lines with
west-bound freight occasionally. There ls
every reason, therefore, to believe that
there will be plenty of transportation facil
ities this season.
Both Mr. Chambers of the Santa Fe nr.d
Mr. Luce of the Southern Pacific say there
have been no developments about the ques
tion of a new minimum for orange ear lot
shipments this year. Tt is evident from
what is said and the attitude of the rail
way people, that they do noL think the
matter will be pushed to nn affirmative
settlement, as the agitation in the press
and the decided opposition of the growers
and shippers has caused a lukewarmness
about the matter in official circles. There
is. however, one thing that Is settled be
yond any doubt, and that ls that there will
be no reduction of orange rates this or
any other season If the railways can pre
vent. The general offices take the
ground that the present rate was put into
force at a time when lt did not pay the
roads, as a means to develop the growing
of oranges. This has been done, they
claim, nnd now that they have worked up
the business hy means of a row rate un
til it has reached large proportions, they
think they should get the heneflt. The
shippers do not take this view and will
probably keep up the agitation for a lower
rate.
Two New Lines
H. E. Huntington, with his friends Mr.
Borel and Mr. De Guigne, left for the north
yesterday afternoon, after having made a
thorough inspection of their property, the
Los Angeles street railways, and decided on
at least two extension*. w"hich will be
commenced at once. The first of these will
he a line to Brooklyn Heights. This will
follow largely the same route as the old
Boyle Heights road via Allso street to th°
river, the route on the east side of the river
depending somewhat on the result of the
surveys now being made by the company's
corps of surveyors. The lino will be of
the very best quality, equal to any In the
city, and ns soon as the route to be fol
lowed Is determined absolutely, the con
struction gang will be put to work. This
will provide transit facilities to a large
section of the city heretofore unprovided
Probably today work will commence on
the extension of the Ninth street line and
the reconstruction of the track of that
branch. The company has o franchise
for a line from Main and Ninth east to Mn
teo street, and this will he at once built
though lt may not be completed to the
proposed terminus at once. At any rate
It was asserted by General Manager Wood
yesterday that it would be built above, so
as to form a considerable addition to the
system,
Mr. Wood was asked If there had been
any developments as to the talked of pur
chase by the Huntington syndicate of the
Santa Monica and Pasadena trolley lines
which had been denied by General Sherman
and Mr. Clark. He declined to speak a;
all for the company, but said that ln his
opinion Huntington had acquired all th'
work he wanted now ln the purchase of the
city lines, it being evident from what he
sald that he does not believe that there Is
anything to the story.
lt was learned, however, that Hunting
ton has purchased Abbot Kinney's Mateo
street line, though at what figure could not
he exactly ascertained, hut as Mr. Kinney
Is said to be perfectly satisfied with the
bargain. It is BUpposable that both prin
cipals are happy. The Pne begins at the
Santa Fe station and runs south on Santa
Fe avenue on private holdings and on Ma
teo street to Ninth, thence east to Santa
Fe avenue to the city limits.
The syndicate also purchased yesterday
the franchise held hy J. C. Kays and asso
ciates, the route of which ls from the corner
of La Grande and Mateo streets south to
Ninth street, thence tn Santa Fe avenue
thence westerly on Ninth to Spring, thence
north on Spring to Seventh.
Wreck on the Southern Pacific
On Tuesday last the west-bound Southern
Pacific express train was wrecked at Red
Rock station on the line thirty-four miles
west of Tucson. It was one of those
lucky accidents which happen without any
very disastrous results, though no one can
tell how lt escaped being a tragedy except
by pure chance. It was all caused in the
first [dace by n blunder, for a freight train
had gone on the siding for the purpose of
letting the passenger train pass, hut the
switch was stupidly set so as to throw the
express train from the main line onto the
very switch where the freight train was
waiting. The engineer had no time to
think or to act before the smash came.
It resulted ln the complete destruction of
the two engines and two freight cars as
well as a mall coach. One engineer, he of
the passenger train, was hurt, as well as
his fireman, and the mall agent had sever
al bad bruises to show as a souvenir.
Notes and Personals
W. H. Brewer of the general superintend
ent's office of the Santa Fe. has returned
from a vacation trip to Topeka and Denver,
the first he has enjoyed for some years.
Advance Manager Rlcaby of the "What
Happened to Jones" company has ar
ranged for a tour of the kite-shaped track
for his troop and a season ln San Diego.
General Passenger and Freight Agent
Peck of the Terminal railway is confined
to his home hy illness.
The Traction company thinks It will
have Its Boyle Heights line in working
order by the first of December.
ARMY NURSES
Entertained Yesterday by the Stanton
Woman's Belief Corps
It Is the custom of Stanton Relief corns
to Observe the anniversary of Its organilzlS
tion ln entertaining the army nurses of
the civil war. Yesterday being organlza
[ Uon day, the usual reception was given,
\ m Towel Day I
X KHHH Crashes, too, share in the price conjuring. A day of marvelous worths. j(
\ wKMKk A day of crowds. A day of satisfaction. You have never known its j
Bmmga e q Ua i. A simple incident of the colossal linen sale now in progress, yet
j mM\\\m\\9M%M%W an nc^ent W orthy of prominent mention and quick response.
a Linen Towels Bath Towels Crash Toweling J I
21 100 do.. All Linen Huck Towels hemmed 100 doz. Bleached Towels, fringed. Mwrseil- Al r BO pieces Barred Kitchen Crash, assorted R e SI
tTai, SgOlTSt*. 9C les pattern, ISxSS Inches, worth 10c. f0r.... °t C blue and red plalds.l7 in..wlde,w'th 8 l-Sc,for -j
4-< 75 do.. Linen Huck Towels hemmed ends, I'll/. 100 doz. White Hotel Towels, long fringe, QU 40 pieces Linen Barred alas* Toweling, Al e If
If size 17x34 lnchfs worthTl6c: to™" C well made. 30x40 inches, worth 12V. for.. °SC assorted checks. 1« in. wUte, worth »c, for.. U 4 C A j
70 dos. Linen Damask Towels fine knotted |A- 46 doz. lUlf-Blcaehed Turkish Bath Tow- fll r 35 pieces AU Linen Full Bleached Crash, 7 C J
£ fringe, cord border IUTn ;°?thSe. for I°C "if, size 15x.16 Inches, worth 12V. for °3 C fancy edges, 16 inches wide, worth 10c. for 'C ,>
W 60 doz. Linen Damask Towels long combed I t\n 50 doz. Sun-bleached Turkish Towels, good \\ e 45 pieces Pure White Bath Room Crash, 18 Olp A
V>\ fringe. Ml'd lt>C quality, size 42x40 invhes, worth 15c. f0r.... '»C m. wide. Damask patterns, worth 12V. for OS 1, r^
U 65 doz. Linen Huck Towels, extra large, |Oz» « d 0- Full Bleached Turkish Towels. I f\ P 46 pieces Cross-barred Crash Toweling, red Qr W. I
ft hemmed ends, 20x60 InchM. worth 35e. for. combed fringe, size 19x38 In., worth 20c. for » *V~ or blue checks. 18 In. wide, worth 10V, for |J
50 doz. Damask Towels, colored, long lOr 65 doz. Pure White Turkish Towels, even a7 C 36 pleets Unbleached Linen Crash, 19 In. SA
* t fringed, size 2»x4R Inches, worth 26c. for... |ye weaves, size 20x40 Inches, worth 26c. f0r.... ■**» wide, th« best made, worth 19Hc for ,wv *
JL 70 doz. Assorted Hiuck and Damask Towels. Ot> 75 doz. SunMeached Turkish Towel*, strong. |Q r 40 P 1 " 6 * wh !'* B< " otch , T , 0 « 1^ell^ 8^ • Ilc if
\T all fine goods, well worth .Tic, for SOU durable quality, siae 24x48 in., worth 25c. for very absorbent, 18In. wide, worth 162-30, for ** w A
£?» The proband A IJj NeSS V
* Skirts from a Vstock W Blue Serge Ele " ance
w ours. The most perfect Suite $10 00 selling of Men's Navy "fet<W f k\ be had in materials that are vj
«P hanging skirts and newest 9 * " Blue Serge Suits, t\Jv properly dyed and finished. 9
V styles are here in abundance, lined with heavy Farmer's satin and faced I The shade ot black has as 1
'\ All are much underpriced. with L t Sk l nnt \ s * tin ' f , or Ten Dollars. Made f\A mu ch to do with elegance as I
to. r double-breasted style, well tailored and I I \ ihf . m!l 4;, r iai iro»if m m V
P $1.50 excellent for wear. The best clothing \ \ V? c "J™ ltstU ' A Com : I
V rV M ;;\T'^r?'bargain Southern California has known \ b,ne Perfection of dye and J
?| 04 $2.00 They'll bear inspection. They're better \ newness of design, and if V
Fineaciiia^r;.^biack tt An than you think. I. the price is right nothing J
A* a p l rice s i r s ap scam,; ..«>*>• «U t I more can be ajked. <v
% StOCk We "fe just re- VVOmCII'S Every pair war- - Q g - $ . $| i
4! Under- Pr 'hapesto r o ll ars from one ~ ranted If in- e :? B^^*if.;s
Kcl/irtc im P art the cor- *' u,lt »* of the largest 3»HHtt $|de of three j. .^c^i^a.nupo^ tow.av.i|
r SKiriS rect han(y t0 your Paris makers of Ladies' Fine months they prove unsatis- StfranWde 6^^^^^
Ji dress skirt. Every material Neckwear an invoice of factory we wfll replace them. n „d*^eiun,. our una * rbuyin * ou f^
1( that is proper for Fall and new Stock Collars. Charm- Finest Vici kid in button or *Q fl # A When you can bu\ \\t
* Winter. Stylishly made, ing ideas. Among the lace, either turned or welt » the very best, full' E
Vtoo. cheaper ones are : JS!? 3 ' k Jrf WsMTe guaranteed Agat %
2pS^ t pOb* $1.50 Irse Ses sokl bv'mosl Ware at tin ware prices, wfy J
douMe corded flounce * SAZU dealers at MOO i*l Cn not d 0 t , Her f « tie A
I IWS pair; here for chance. Today only. , i
n cordlan plaited nounte r No 7 ARa(e Teg K(ttI)1 «
' . Petticoats of line Italian m<+ mt\ —■—^^——^2Vi-qt. Agate Coffee Pot. 30c.
Af c)o:h. made with metallic 3|/.J>|| «-<|t. Preserving Kettle, Sic. \*\
M plaids in »okJ, silver and blue.**»WV Our General Autumn ttl llata Sa*uee P pJa"»te |>
\ All-Wool Moreen Petticoats, &(\ 4-qt. Agate Tea Pot, 25c.
JP| knee flounce, bound «pa).«/V
S n u c h ■ ■ Opening > . Men's Shirts SSsS 5
cordtd ruffle, national blue, Jo.Vi) B ° laUHOfrcu W,
lavender ar.d green ,w . .„ , DreSS shirts, With link CUfS to 1>
JLS Taffeta Silk Petticoats, with heavily Will OCCUr next week, and tomorrow's papers Will five yOU matrh new He«!iirn in *trin« and '
31 corded double flounce; turquoise blue, . T . .„ . __» v J J £ it " mal V. n ' ," CW acs, K n SHI Pf a,lu W
vioie:. lavender, rose and ** the advance news. It will be worth coming hundreds of miles small checks, very best we fa TL
v"vet^r! lsh .!^ w . 1 . t th. h 90,y0 to see. hive ever shown for
New Music I\J I C\ H Especially £
J First Rendering 1 1 IVj 111 Good Bargains y
5 Household Tonight Shoes M
3:r:i~" dC " m "'' l n Men's $5 Shoes for $3.50 \ E«™r«S V
KSSSS"'* *M j tSm $1.55 £
w 'Decorated plates,°6c.' °' f/f Men's fine French Calf Lace Hand-Sewed H L aces V
W Hosiery Sh ° eS ' neW COitl toe5 ' k »ngarOO tOpS, all Sizes £ „ plPre s of Torchon laces, a variety of fi
r r of' ar .off. 0 " ana ttfti?" JaIPI :lnd widths from ato d - We warrant them to J S B .o d c" r va r i l .e,. ,,attern9 ' 7 C f
X fe^^n^'a?. 3 '2 2 C JI Ibe 55.00 Shoes. Tonight only at J T "^ ht at " c " %
I Boyl and «*• Pine French Ribbed jVH t HOSe Supporters
%f Hosiery with double knees and IA "Vs./ stl* f" * Ladles'satin waist band satin hose sup- %ff
21 extra fast black. ISr IUC W XaV I X porters, In all colors' and black. >% m yIK
,~ grade. Tonight at B f They are good material and £SC w
J ' J worth SOc. Tonight at *M/V a
A Envelopes Handkerchiefs
The kind you pay 5r a pack for and call I lUnUixCrLniClS rr
.B> hem cheap. Government en- „ , „, r» <? i .4. Ladles' pure Irish lin«n unlaundered wf
W velopes. tonight at lUC JHen S Wear LireSS SKirtS handkerchiefs that will give you Ql_ M
4 packs for excellent wear, worth li'/4c OIC
V Men's genuine lloh< nzallern f\ f» Navy and ISiark Serge Skirts, good per- Tonight at , 11
nriio*<; TonUTnt wool-en underwear, never sold v«iC B * llnln K. velveteen bound,*. 1A 1. X
|a» urugs ,U, "6 IH under $1.50. Tonight at 7UW eyery-dav price $l.». To- Sllkollne 4^
$1.00 Private Stock Whisky, 10 years old. Men's extra heavy twill, black sateen nlßht on ' 5 ' One yard wide, beautiful colors, new
JL ouart, 86c. , .„ „ overshlrts. silk stitched, pearl designs, very swell for cushions and *W
II Chamois, extra 50ft finish. 16x20in., 19c. buttons, ILOO grade. JIVC Wrinnsra drapes of all kinds, tinted grounds, f\ _ mfX
M Be Hunyadl Water, quart, Me. Tonight it " y v wrappers We value., Tonight UC
Uc package Absorbent Cotton, Red ■ £ or ' *
%c Cross brand. 10c, 25 dozen Ladles' House Wrappers. In wS
A bottu Ammoma, full strength. Domestics \^£%*S&s "JJ"- 2Q C Handkerchiefs
SOc Clothes Brush, solid back, 11 row. Qn( ca§e da|nty plald< . d flannels., suit- Special for tonight only Ladles' Plain Hemstitched Handker- jgd
TI bristles. 29c. „„. . an i e f or children's dresses lades J chiefs for comition or school use, *% _ Ml
? cwm-. DnM . M
19c. One case French Blue Cheviots. In _, „ , , _ Nnnkitl* *sf
V small stripes and checks, a good article Children s Colored Dressej. In fancy n »P R,ns X
FT Infant Tsina for boys' shirt waists or ladle.' a RLt'S*'.,' 1 ?. 9 ? {?«°Hffi2. v Bleached Damask Napkins In neait pat
/ infant CapS „. ork . ipr „n,, worth 81-3 c. 4C 5 c'e' 4 , " >tarS ' "" Val " uUC urns, full tea .<ize. excellent it\ . i
Infant.' Silk Cape, trimmed With fA„ Tonight at ucs - Tonight at 76c quality. On sale 49C\l
full ruche Valenciennes lace. [IfQ Tonight at
AprOnS Boys' d»k union cheviot Zouave suits,
Jssriisc a^~.^::::.79c.J
at which there were eleven nurses present
anil a large attendance of members, with a
small sprinkling of veterans of the pott
The assembly was called to order by the
president, Mrs. Lizzie Belle Cross, who
briefly stated the purpose of the occasion
and its special significance. After the
singing ot "America" Mrs. E. C. Ransom
was called upon for the opening speech.
Mrs. Ransom has recently returned from
an absence of four years ln the eastern
and southern states. She expressed- her
pleasure at being ln Southern California
once more and h»r appreciation of the oc
casion. Mrs. Ransom was a nurse during
the civil war in the hospitals of Memphis,
New Orleans and New York.
Mrs. S. JO. Barry spent four years as n
nurse, two in the hospitals of the Army of
the Potomac and two In the west at Nash
ville, Murfreesboro and Chattanooga. Mrs.
Jane B. Bice was In the service as nurse
between three and four years at Benton
barracks, and the general hospitals of St.
Louis. Dr. Rachel Held of Pasadena -*as
tn the hospitals in St. Louis, but was
obliged to retire aifter nlr.e montha' ser
vice because of broken health. Dr. Reld
had been a practicing physician several
years when the war broke out. Mrs. Mary
B. Thretkeld spent her term of service Ir.
the hospitals at Fort Scott, Leavenworth.
Kansas. Mound City, Mo., and was on bu»
two battlefields.
Mrs. A. E. Vanard was one year In camp
hospitals, where there was much sickness
and suffering.
Mlss J. S. Hlbhard had probably the most
extensive and varied experience as an
army nurse of any lady present, with one
exception. She entered the service ln May,
18*1, Irom Chicago* her bouse being an Ma
rengo. Ills. She was first summoned to !
Cairo, Irv the regimental hospital of General
Logan's regiment. In the following April
she took five trips tn the floating hospital
on the Mississippi river. From there shej
was sent to Paducah, Ky., then to Mem
phis, Springfield and again to Adams hos-!
pltal In Memphis. Mrs. J. B. Ells was In
the hospitals In Minnesota and nursed sol
diers wounded ln Indian wars. Mrs. Mar
garet Hays was In the general hospitals In
Memphis and Gayoso two years, and Mlss
Addle Miller spent four years in those of
Cairo, Vlcksburg, Nashville and Chatta
nooga.
Mrs. Elizabeth Dodge Is a veteran of
three wars, though in the last one she was
too aged and feeble to be actively engaged,
much to her regret. During the Mexican
war she lived ln New Orleans, and there
being no hospitals in those days, lt was the
custom for the residents to open their
homes to the wounded soldiers. Mrs.
Dodge's aunt took wounded and Kick men
Into her home while the war lasted and
with the assistance of her niece cared for
them faithfully. Mrs. Dodge went Into the
civil war as nurse In the snnltary oommia
nlon In Philadelphia, and wears a gold
army button with the words, "Sanitary
Commission," on It, which was the badge
of membership. She dressed the wounds
of men sent In from the battlefields of the
Potomac, who were then sent on to hos
pitals elsewhere, afterwards she served
In those at Chester, where there were 20,
--000 sick and wounded men, and was In the
service during- the war. She belongs to a
family who have had soldiers or sailors In
every war slr.ee 1753.
The reminiscences given by eaoh one tn
turn were intensely interesting and were,
I listened to with close attention by all pres
| ent. Ooffee, cake and sandwiches were
served as a close to a pleasant afternoon.
CROWDS AT THE EXPOSITION
Secretary Wiggins Gone in Response
to a Telegram
Secretary Wiggins of the chamber of
commerce left for Omaha yesterday morn
ing ln response to a telegram urging h'm
to come at once. The crowds at the
Omaha exposition are so Immense the cus
todians of the Los Angeles county exhibit
find them too great to handle. A still
larger attendance is anticipated on "Jubi
lee day," when President McKinley and
party will be present.
H. A. Green, one of the assistants in the
exhibit room, returned Tuesday from an
eastern trip that included Omaha, Chicago,
Toledo, 0., and San Francisco.
Mrs. Machold, 223 London avenue,
brought ln to the exhibit hall an Immense
bouquet of white mammoth cosmos, and
promises frequent contributions of flowers
during the winter.
Beaten Over the Head
Frank Wlgget, a milker employed at
Baldwin's ranch, was attended at the re
ceiving hospital last evening by Dr. Hagan
for some cuts on the head. According to
the statements of Wlgget, while he was at
work yesterday at Baldwin's ranch, he
knocked some cans off a porch, broke some
of them, and spilled their contents. The
man who ls employed as boss of the dairy
department became angry because Wlgget
was drunk and awkward and struck hire
over the head with an Iron poker. . Ths
scalp was cut ln a number of places. Wlg
get said he did not know the name of hit
assailant.
JOTTINGS
Lovers of good driving horses cannot
mlss It by buying one of our No. t Chestet
Columbus Buggy Co.'s driving wagons.
They have the Bailey hangers, long-dis
tance axles and quick-shifting shaft coup
lings. Hawley, King & Co.
Oar Home Brew.
Mater & Zobeleln's lager, fresh from theli
brewery, on draught In all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly tn bottles Ol
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Aliso street.
Telephone 91.
We have taken the agency for the Colum
bia bicycle. Our motto Is, "Get the Best."
However, we have good wheels for ISO.
Hawley. King & Co.. Broadway and Fifth.
DIED
SMALL—At his residence. West Pico street,
and Western avenus, Ootober t, 1898.
Edward Small, a native of Ireland, aged
4G years.
Funeral will take place Saturday, Octo
ber Sth, at 8:30 a. m., from his late resl<
dence; thence to the cathedral, where a
solemn requiem mass will be celebrated,
commencing at 9:30 a. m. Friends and ac
quaintances Invited. San Francisco pa
pers please copy. Interment, New Calvarj
cemetery.

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