OCR Interpretation


The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 12, 1898, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-11-12/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

NORTH AND SOUTH
—r* —
SAN DIEGO MINES MORE ALL XT R-
ING THAN KLONDIKE.
The Millard Canyon Water Company
to Defend Its Claims—Budget of
Pasadena Events
PASADENA, Nov. 11.—(Office of The
Herald, lli Wcsl Colorado street. Tel. Red
675.) F. J. Eddy, tlio goneral manager of
the Pasadena and Klondike Mining com
pany, has returned to l'auademi for the
winter to get a year's supplies to take into
his gang of prospectors and miners next
spring, lie left ids party übout 200 miles
west and a little south of Dawson on Amer
ican territory.
As an evidence of the terrible hardships
undergone, Mr. carries one eye less
than when he left.
Ned H, Little returned Wednesday from
the Mountain Beauty mine in San Diego
county, where, be says, they are taking
out ore thut runs over $20 per ton and there
are mouutuins of it. The gold is so plentiful,
be says, "you can horn it out with your
hand or a hat." They arc preparing to put
in a ten-stamp mill.
MILLARD CANYON WATER
The Millard Canyon Water company are
taking stops to prevent Judge Merriam, J.
Van Sickle, Dr. Cheney and J. Q. Thurston
from using the water of Millard canyon on
their littlo reservation west of Echo moun
tain. J. H. Merriam says there was no wa
ter in the canyon near their place and their
present supply for domestic purposes was
obtained by tunneling into the mountain
about twenty feet. He filed his water claim
regularly and is surprised that the water
company should havo sent men to dig fur
rows and take it away. Calvin Ilartwell of
the Millard Canyon Water company says
their company filed on all the water in that
canyon and perfected title years before
Merriam and Van Sickle built their health
resort anil interfered with their water sup
ply. Besides, says be, they are trespassers
on the forest reserves. The company pro
pose to protect the water supply by which
the graves of Mountain View cemetery are
kept green.
PASADENA BREVITIES
Company I goes into camp tomorrow at
Agricultural park. The boys are all ex
pected to assemble at the armory in Los
Angeles at noon and thence will march to
the grounds. The boys seem highly pleased
with the reports of their quarters.
Samuel Weight comes out with a graceful
letter in the News thanking his friends for
running up so magnificent a minority vote
for him for justice in this Republican strong
hold, lie is glad of this evidence that the
people are getting above political or re
ligious bias in filling the Judicial chair.
C. W. Witham, the Highland escape, who
has been in charge of Marshal Lueey over
night, ms taken back to the asylum on the
4:55 Santa Fe train tonight. Many who
have seen him here have much sympathy
for him and strong doubts as to his in
sanity.
The board of directors of the La Canyada
Water company held a meeting yesterday
and resolved to levy an assessment of 50
cents per share on all stock for the purpose
of developing a larger water supply.
The Shakespeare club will meet Saturday
sfternoon at 2:30 and discuss the republics
of Mexico, Brazil. Argentines and Chile. The
subject will be presented by Mines. Burt,
Macy, Woodworth and Clark. The conver
sation will be led by Mrs. Qearheart. An
executive committee meeting will be held at
2 o'clock.
C. B. Smith is rustling around trying to
raise $100 to pay the last half of his fine for
keeping a "blind pig" in the Tiveli. Jus
tice Rossiter said in sentencing him yester
day that the law was meant to be prohibi
tory and a fine of $200 or ninety days was
imposed.
The women of the Red Cross society held
a business meeting in their new head
quarters, room 12, Arcade block, this after
noon. The next meeting will be held at the
same place next Friday at 2 p. m.
Augusta Hoffner died today at her home
on Hammond street at the age of 05. The
funeral will be held at the residence Satur
day at 2:30 j). m. Interment in Mountain
View cemetery.
High Chief Ranger McElfresh arrived here
tonight to instruct the Foresters as to the
change of rates.
FRIDAY MORNING CLUB
"Women of Shakespeare," by Mrs.
Charles Adams
Mrs. Charles Kendall Adams, wife of Pro
fessor Adams, president of the Wisconsin
State university, who is spending the winter
in IiOS Angeles, yesterday gave a most in
teresting and scholarly address before the
Friday Morning club to a large audience of
the members on "The Women of Shakes
peare." The speaker's familiarity with her
subject and long quotations from the differ
ent dramas given without book, paper or
notes, to illustrate her points, indicated
that the subject had been given long re
search and study. Her comments on the
various characters were keenly analytical,
and her conclusions broad nnd generous,
though in some instances differeing from
other students.
The speaker took up the various charac
ters as types of womanhood; Rosalind por
traying joyousness; Portia and Celia the
value of friendship; Catherine, "the queen
of earthly queens," who, if her character is
simply analyzed, was but a good woman.
The description of Cleopatra going down
the river to meet Antony, the speaker con
siders one of the finest things in Shakes
peare, and the whole play teaches that
though sin may be disguised in superb art
there is no escaping its deformity nnd its
.consequences. The speaker confessed that
she was unable to determine the queery
so often put, "Did Shakespeare intend to
be a great moral teacher?" but the fact re
mains that he was.
In "Macbeth" there are traces of haste
which intensifies its power, the writer
catching its dramatic, not its historic, force.
Two great characters dominate the play,
and neither can be successfully acted. Mrs.
Siddons, after forty years spent in study
and on the stuge, confessed herself unable
to portray Lady Macbeth. The speaker
held her responsible for her husband's first
plunge into ruin, and she is a type of the
over-ambitious woman: a woman quick to
think, quick to act. She wns what many
have been from the beginning, and will be
to the end. Dcsdemonn was next taken
up, and side lights from a new point of
view thrown upon her character by the
speaker's keen perception.
NEWS OF THE RAILWAYS
Rivalry in the Operation of Limited
Trains
The rivalry between the Santa Fe nnd the
{southern Pacific company in the race for
patronage of the limited trains operated
from the east to this city by both companies
kas become very intense. The Santa Fe
train which arrived yesterday brought the
following passengers. B. F. Spencer, Chi
cago, 111.; H. C. Holmes, Boston, Mass.; E.
•0. Danforth and wife, Toledo, O.; M. B. St.
Cyr, Boston; W. B. Gallagher, Colorado
Springs, Colo.; G. W. Bronson, London,
England; Jamen Cuzncr, Franc Ogilvy
Woori, L. F. Burnett, Los Angeles; E. M.
Hunting, Mrs. E. E. Kugermann, F. O.
Bunting, California; D. W. Bobbins and
wife, Colorado Springs, Colo.; H. Skongcn
berg, Ella Kroe»ohell, Bertha Arond, Mrs.
E. Kroeschcll, Chicago; A. R. Orecne, Mad
ison, Wis; Homer Laughlin, Los Angelea.
The Santa Fe company is receiving about
four new engines a month.
George S. Strait, formerly cashier in the
Riversido office of the Santa Fe, has been
transferred to this city in the freight office.
•T. Baumann, former ticket agent at River
side, takes lhe place vacated by Mr. Strait
and is in turn succeeded by T. West.
The Southern Pacific has temporarily re
placed the oil burning apparatus in some of
its locomotives by the coal burning grates.
This is on account of a shortage in oil sup
ply. The Santa Fe is largely supplied from
its own wells.
Superintendent of Machinery for the
Santa Fe Lape is in the city from San Ber
nardino.
Superintendent Beainer of the Santa Fe,
with headquarters at San Bernardino, is
in the city for a day or so.
Santa Fe employes in the general offices
here are investing largely in the securities
of that system, us they have had a boom
recently. The stock of the company has
long had only a nominal value in the stock
market' but is now advancing so as to be
come an interesting factor to speculators.
COUNTY FINANCES
|
The Horticultural Commission—Good
Work of Fumigation
RIVERSIDE, Nov. 11.-The report of the
county horticultural commissioners, made
to the supervisors for the month of October,!
affords the following data: Nine inspectors
were employed at a total expunse of $531.56.
The Commissioners' salaries footed up
5f2H1.50. Total expenditures, $746.20. On
the 526 acres Inspected 34G trees were found
infested with scale. There were fumigated '
S3l trees at a cost to the owners of $053.72.
The monthly report of the county auditor '
showing the amount of money on hand No
vember Ist is as follows: General county 1
fund, $10,138.50; salary fund, $1060; road
district No. 4 fund, $628.40; road district No.'
3 fund, $187.08; immigration fund $525.45. j
The county treasurer's report for the samo
mcntb shows that the receipts of the office
were $1106.80, while the expenditures foot up :
a total of $24,506, about a quarter of which
sum was paid out on account of interest on
School bonds, while fully a half of the
amount was paid to the teachers in the
county for October salaries.
The report of the superintendent of the
county hospital shows that the cost of that'
institution for October was $841.73. Theia
are sixteen patients there.
Academy of Sciences
The next regutar meeting of the South
ern California Academy of Sciences will be i
held Tuesday evening at 330 South Broad
way. The principal address of the evening
will be made by Prof. Melville Dozier on i
"An Exposition of the Metric System." <
The organization of the new psychological
section'willjbe'completed and plans outlined
for the scope of the work. Five-minute talks
w ill bo given by AY. A. Spalding, Profs. Van ;
Liew, James 11. Schults, Ocorge Leslie and .
Dr. Warren E. Lloyd. The lectures of the
academy are free and open to the public.
Fractured His Skull
Tony Valentine, a section hand on the/
Southern Pacific railroad, fell from a hand
car, near Anaheim, yesterday and fractured
his skull. He was taken to the Sisters'
hospital in Bresec Brothers' ambulance. i
SANTA FE AND SENATOR
The Company Said to Be Oppose
ing Bulla's Aspirations
THE LOS ANGELES MAN HOPEFUL
A Case Where San Pedro and Other Interests of This City
Are Much Concerned —Mr. Bulla's Idea
of the Situation
• Now that tho Republicans have elected their governor, they are beginning to •
• look anxiously at the question of a United States senator from this part of the •
• state, and seem to realize that they have a fight which makes imperiled many of •
• their fondest interests and hopes. The county members of the legislature are *
• pledged for Mr. J?ulla, and there is no question but what they will stand by him •
• as long as he has any show, and it is thought that he has more than a good fight- •
• ing chance. •
• San Diego is, of course, for Grant, and it is said that he has also captured the •
• Orange county delegates. Pic has also on his side all of the inductive of the •
• Santa Fe. •
• This will surprise many people, but it comes from such a source! that it can •
• hardly be questioned, though the authority of the statement cannot be given. •
• It is from a man who knows every move being made, and can be accepted as cor- •
• rect, despite any contradictions that may be made. The Santa Fe company •
• have not heretofore taken much part in politics, but they have had the benefit of •
• coaching from "Uncle," and met with a defeat in their first effort, the working •
• for George Arnold during the past campaign. •
• The most industrious Arnold men were from the general offices of the company •
• here, and they were ably seconded by the Arcade depot push. But that is a •
• tale that has been told. •
• Why the company is for Grant is because they have decided apparently that •
• ocean commerce must be centralized into Sun Diego. They have established a •
• Pacific steamship line there, and have recently put much money into prepara- •
• tions, particularly in wharfs and terminal facilities. Anything that would hurt •
• San Pedro will be pie for them, and likewise for the Southern Pacific. "Uncle" •
• has been quoted as saying that he would prefer to have anything happen, even •
• at tbe cost of business, that would defeat the men who are fighting him on the •
• Santa Monica harbor matter. . •
• Mr. Bulla was seen last evening, and talked as follows about his fight: "I •
• am in the fight for the scnatorship, and will stay there till lam elected or de- •
• feated. I believe that I have much more than a good fighting chance, but a •
• contest of this kind is something that no one can feel certain about until it is •
• completed. I have no reason at all to be discouraged, and from what Ido •
• know feel quite comfortable about tbe outcome. I have all of tne county dele- •
• gates under instructions from their convention, and I think as well from per- •
• sonal preference." •
• So, then, the question resolves itself down to the fact that the north will have •
• the controlling voice in the matter, and Mr. Bulla's chances are dependent on •
• whether he can find enough support there, among those who are opposed to •
• General Michael Henri De Young and Mr. Knight, and General Barnes, and •
• whether he can overcome the railway lobby which will support Grant from the •
• Santa Fe, and possibly the Southern Pacific. This does not look very encour- •
• aging for him, but it is not so bad as it appears on "its face, for he has been at •
• work for a year or more past, and has won support from many regions that his •
• opponents do not think have been approached. He has no money, but Senator •
• White found himself in the same position, and he has the entire support of his •
• community, which Senator White also had. •
• General De Young will not get any comfort from this part of Southern Cali- •
• fornia. General Barnes might, if the Bulla boom bursted. Mr. Knight has few •
•' friends here, and it is probable that a dark horse would take the vote from here •
• in case Mr. Bulla was overcome. The light will be a hard one, and the new ele- •
• ment of the Santa Fe's sack, in addition to "Uncle's," will add to the complica- •
• tions that are likely to ensue. •
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1898
IS LEGALLY INSANE
CASE OF MBS. WINSLOW AGAIN
AWAKENS INTEREST
Application for a New Trial Has Been
Filed on Information Received
From California
SAN BERNARDINO, Nov. 11.—A long
communication has been received from
Judge Frederick C. Taylor, who committed
Mrs. Winslow of llighuand to the asylum
at Stamford, Connecticut. He states that
Mr. Winslow at first tried to avoid the
forms ol law and to place his wife quietly in
the asylum, 4>ut found the law would allow
her to be kept there only forty-eight hours.
He then came to Judge Taylor, after con
■siilling Mrs. Winglow's stepmother, and
filed tbe usual petition, alleging her to be
insane and asking for her commitment to an
asylum for the Insane. She did not appear
in court and the hearing was continued at
tbe sanitarium of Dr. McFarlnnd, under
the direction of two Stamford physicians,
Dr. Bohainan and Dr. Van Fleet, selected
by the judge. Mrs. Winslow stated that her
relatives were entirely without knowledge
of the proceedings and the case was post
poned three weeks. The judge himself
wrote to five of them whose nnmes she gave
him. In response to these letters. Mrs. O.
11. Woodward, a sister of Mrs. Winslow,
from Canton, Ohio, came on and also Dr.
Miner, cousin, and his sister, and he brought
Dr. Downes of Hartford, Conn., a specialist
in insanity. None of these, however, ap
peared at the hearing, nor did any witnesses
of her sanity appear, but the two physicians
appointed by the court testified at length
that Mrs. Winslow was insane and a proper
subject for commitment to an asylum. Mr.
Winslow was the only other one present.
His first petition was filed August 15th and
the commitment made September 10th. Ac
cording to the laws of Connecticut the writ
of habeas corpus is alway available to re
open such a case, nnd any relative or friend
can at any time petition the court for release
on the ground that the insanity no longer
exists. An appeal can be taken to the su
perior court at any time within one month
after the commitment. Dr. Miner has taken
such an appeal and the case will be tried over
asain on information received from Califor
nia. There is no distinction between Dr.
McFarland's "sanitarium" and an insane
asylum, except in name. -His place has the
appearance of a farm more than a public
asylum. Mr. Winslow is with his wife and
her friends are allowed to see her at all con
venient hours.
BREVITIES
The resignation of Rev. A. J. Frost as pas
tor of the Baptist church bus been accepted
and a committee, consisting of A. W. Bar
hum, H. A. Reed und J. W. Curtis, was ap
pointed to open correspondence with appli
cants for supplying his place.
Supervisor j. H. West of Needles has gon
to Los Angeles to spend the time until Mon
day when the board meets to canvass the
election returns.
Thomas P. Christian has filed on twenty
five inches of the natural flow of water at
the southwest corner of L. Lodge's forty
acre orchard on Mentone Heights, the water
to lie used to irrigate tbe claimant's five-acre
tract in the west side of Garnet avenue,
south of the lands of L. Zimmcr.
The Redlands Water company has filed a
complaint demanding the 100 inches of watei
due it from the Bear Valley Land and Water
company and ita successors, the Bear Valley
Water company, the Bear Valley Irrigatios
compnny, and E. H. Spoor, receiver of the
various Bear valley companies.
Henry Anderson and Peter McM.ihon
were each sentenced to five years in San
Quentin for the assault on Lizzie Emmons.
A party of five prospectors under the lead
of F. A. Reed started last spring for Klon
dike after a "sure thing," of which they felt
so confident they straggled off singly to San
Francisco for fear of being followed anil their
valuable secret discovered. A letter just re
ceived from Reed at Seattle asks for money
to be sent him to get home with. He reports
a loss of 100 pounds avoirdupois in his weight
while absent, showing that dog meat is not
fattening, csepecially when on scant rations.
After the "Mashers"
Complaint has been made to the police of
the actions of some men on Spring street,
who make a habit of standing in front of
prominent hotels, like the Hollenbeck, and
ogling passing women. The men are fre
quently downright insulting in their atten
tions. Chief of Police Glass has directed an
officer to watch the places where the mash
ers are most aggressive and arrest any of
fenders.
THE PUBLIC PULSE
[The Herald under this heading prints
communications, but dots not assume re
sponsibility tor the sentiments expressed.
Correspondents are requested to cultivate
I brevity, so tar as Is consistent with the
, proper expression ot their views.]
New City Park at Vernon
To tbe Editor oi the Eos Angeles Herald:
Some time ngo, at an election, the sum of
$10,000 was voted by the citizens of Los
Angeles for the purchase and improvement
of a tract of land for a park for a district
limited north by Jefferson street, south by
Slauson avenue, cast by Alameda street and
west by Main street.
A petition to the city council is now ex
tensively circulated and signed, asking the
council to purchase a piece of 9',i acres of
E. F. Kysor, bounded east by Central av
enue, west by Park avenue, north by Forty
eighth street and south by Fiftieth street—
a piece of land about twice the size of Cen
tral park, located at Sixth and Olive streets.
This piece of land was intended for a purk
and improved for such fifteen years ago, and
a great many people bought homes around
it and improved the same, with the expec
tation that this piece of land would always
remain a public park. On it is located an
avenue of grand old pepper trees, and grow
ing on the tract are immense umbrella trees,
palms and other ornamental trees, which it
takes fifteen years to grow to the present
size.
The tract has a frontage of about COO feet
on Central avenue, the main thoroughfare
of the southern portion of the city of Los
Angeles, en which is being operated an| elec
tric railroad giving excellent service and
affording easy access to the park. There is
a deep well on this piece of ground, fur
nishing an inexhaustible supply of water,
nnd the soil is very rich, as is proved by the
wonderful growth of trees. The sum of
$10,000 is sufficient not only to pay in full
lor the land, but also to immediately make
such improvements on it as are necessary
in a city park.
The growth of the population along Cen
tral avenue during the last live years has
been very great, probably greater than in
any other portion of Los Angeles city; and
'• there is a population located along the
northern portion, of Central avenue which
will be especially and particularly beneiited
by a park located on the site now proposed.
It is essential for a city park to be located
directly on a street car line so that families
' may reach it direct without transferring ii
possible, and without having to walk from
the cars to the park; and this piece of land
'seems to be admirably suited for the pur
pose of a park. W.
Dangers of the Bicycle
To the Editor of the Los Angeles Herald:
While protests arc!in the air for the abate
ment of nuisances, cannot something be
done in behalf ol! thd honest pedestrian?
Against collision with vehicle and street
car we pedestrians are comparatively safe;
but who eau account for the vagaries in the
mind of a reckless bicyclist?
About a month ago v young girl and a boy
of 10 were run into by a cyclist. Although
it was nearly dark he carried no light nor
did he ring a bell.
The little boy, Howard Bentley of
1327 South Hill street, wus knocked insensi
ble, his head bitting the Santa Monica car
rails. The festive rider never halted. As
the big car was rapidly coming on the boy
would have been crushed to death if it had
not been for the desperate struggle of tbe
young girl, who) at first was nearly paralyzed
with fear. Two men carried the boy home,
where he lay unconscious for hours. He is
still out of school, with a prospect of six
months' vacation before him.
This is the closest call that I personally
know of, but other collisions have come to
my knowledge without my asking for infor
mation.
I know places where little girls are jostled
on the sidewalks and sometimes knocked
over, because in the scramble they can't all
get out of the way.
A lady told me not long ago she saw a
bicycle sweeping down on her and jumped
aside, only to find the rider dodging that
way. She tried the opposite direction and
found him there also. Thrusting her para
sol into the wheel the rider was forced to
dismount. Whereupon he showed consid
erable temper. The lady told him as it
seemed a question of herself or her parasol
she preferred to sacrifice the latter.
I confess whenever I cross a street and
see a bicycle coming near I feel the inde
cision of little Jenny Wren's father creeping
over me. Poor soul! Frequent journeys
after "three pen'y worth o' rum" had well
nigh destroyed his brain. Still, the instinct
of self-preservation was strong within him.
I often wonder what he would do in these
days of the bicycle. JOSIE E. COOK.
Hit With a Hammer
Thomas J. McDonald was arrested yes
terday on a warrant charging him with as
sault with a deadly weapon. He was ar
raigned before Justice Owens and released
under §500 bonds. Andrew J. Springer
swore to the complaint. Springer is n hose
man and McDonald the captain of chemical
engine No. 4 on Pico Heights. The men
got into a fight Wednesday and Springer
claims that McDonald, struck him on the
skull behind the left ear with a hammer. In
any event, Springer was hit by some one,
for he was given medical attendance at the
receiving hospital. Springer claims that
McDonald "has it in" for him and took the
first opportunity of injuring him.
A Soldier's Sensations
"It was the big shell and shrapnel," said
a soldier from Cuba, "that made us hug the
ground, but it was the little Mauser bullets
that killed our men." It is the same in
every day life. People shiver with panic
at the mention of smallpox or yellow fever,
but it is the little disorders of the stom
ach that really do the most killing. The
best medicine for the stomach is Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters. It cures indigestion
and dyspepsia. It is Just as good for
women as for men. For a run-down, de
bilitated condition nothing is so good or so
sure to cure. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
is an old-time remedy. It has stood tho
test for years, and its popularity increases
day by day.
SANTA ANA'S SEWERS
CONTRACT AWARDED TO A SAN
FRANCISCO FIRM
Popular Citizens Spliced—Grand Jury
to Be Drawn Today—Fellows'
New Trial
SANTA ANA, Nov. 11.—At an adjourned
meeting of the board of city trustees last
night the contract fur building the entire
sewer system of Santa Ana was awarded
to the firm of Williarm-, Belser * Co. of San
Francisco, the lowest bidders. The Los An
geles Sewer Pipe association will furnish
all pipe used by Williams, Belser St, Co. The
successful bid was something over $11,000.
Work on the system will begin on or before '
Dec. Ist. The contractors have agreed to
employ home labor as far as they can in the
erection of the system.
The city attorney was instructed to com
mence proceedings at once trt have the
slaughter house at the end of English street
removed, as it is considered a nuisance anil
a menace to the health of residents inThat
neighborhood.
A coroner's inquest was held yesterday on
the remains of Mrs. M. J. Fenderson, who
w as found dead in bed Wednesday morning.
Heath was found to be due to natural causes
and the funeral wus held yesterday.
William Smith and Miss Hnttie Kryhl,
two prominent young people of Santa Ana,
were married Wednesday night at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P.
Kryhl, in this city. Rev. W. B. Burrows of
ficiated. Only the relatives and a few friends
were present. The bridal couple went at once '
to housekeeping on Grand avenue.
A donation party was held Wednesday
evening by the Rebekah society in the lodge
room for the benefit of the Odd Fellows'
orphan home at Oilroy, Cal. Refreshments
were served and dancing was indulged in.
Joseph P. Thompson and Miss Orpha Mat
thews were quietly married Wednesday
evening at the home of the bride on Hannah
street, Rev. M. M. Kilpatrick officiating.
Both parties are well known in Santa Ana,
where they have lived for a number of years.
The Sanborn packing house, which was
used by the Walnut Growers' association
during the season, has been leased by the
Germain Fruit company and Jacoby, to be
used as an orange packing house during the
winter season.
Judge Ballard in the superior court today
made an order directing the drawing of a
grand jury in court tomorrow morning at
10 o'clock.
Deputy Sheriff T'lm left today for San
Quentin after Manuel Fellows, the con
victed murderer, who has been granted a
new trial by the supreme court. He will re
turn Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Aldill, who have had
charge of the San Joaquin Gun club house,
have removed to Los Angeles to reside.
City Treasurer R. F. Chilton has gone to
Kansas City on a business trip.
Company L will go to Los Angeles tomor
row morning to join the regiment and be
mustered out. The company expects to be
gone two weeks.
B. E. Turner, local manager of the Sunset
Telephone company, has gone to Milwaukee
to be married to Miss Hattia Davis of that
city.
Mrs. C. R. Ball, aged 64, died yesterday at
West Anaheim and was buried today.
Marriage licenses were issued today to
Bert F. Fulwider, aged 23, and Daisy Scale,
aged 10, both residents of Anaheim; Oliver
R. W. Robinson, aged 34, and Emma P.
Hillman, aged 38, both residents of Los An
geles.
Pomona Paragraphs
POMONA, Nov. 11.—Col. T. W. Brooks,
the well known mining man of this city,
who left recently for Tegucigalpas, Hon
duras, Central America, has reached his
boyhood home at Atlanta, Ga., after an ab
sense of forty-five years. He says that
when he left there half a century ago it was
little more than a country cross-roads. Col.
Brooks will have charge of 457,800 acres of
mineral lands in Honduras, and expects to
develop some rich mines there.
Another experienced hotel man has been
looking over the Palotnares hotel here with
a view to opening it up this winter. This
time it is M. C. Duncan, who has been man
ager of the Island Villa hotel at Avalon,
during the past summer, and was formerly
connected with the hotel Green of Pasadena.
Pomona people are anxious to see this fine
hotel open again, and it will undoubtedly
receive a liberal local patronage.
Miss Emma K. Guild, who has been
stenographer for the San Antonio Fruit ex
change for the past two or three years, met
with a painful accident Monday evening
while cycling. Owing to a rut in the road
Miss Guild lost control of her wheel and
collided with S. W. Jennison, who was rid
ing almost abreast. The lady was thrown
to the ground, dislocating her shoulder and
badly bruising her head and face. She was
brought home in an unconscious condition,
but is now recovering rapidly.
A Prominent Citizen's Death
LONG BEACH, Nov. 11.-Elmer Bacon,
60 years 1 of age, while out riding with his
wife this morning, complained of severe
pains in the region of his heart, and, hurry
ing home, he expired almost immediately
afterward. Mr. Bacon was one of the sub
stantial citizens of the place, having the
respect and confidence of all who knew him.
His sudden death causes a shock to the en
tire community.
The deceased came here with his wife and
daughter between three and four years ago
from Streator, 111., and, investing in prop
erty, he decided on making this place bis
future home. Mr. Bacon was a prominent
member of the Christian church, contribut
ing of his means generously to the building
and support of the edifice in which that con
gregation worships. His w-ife is completely
prostrated over his loss. His daughter
The Wife of Hancock's Former Pal Is Anxious—The Accused Murderer Pre
tends That His Former Mistress Was the Leader
'• SANTA ANA, Nov. 11. —The confession of the alleged murderer, Hancock, •
• yesterday, that he had been the head of a band of thiCVes Who operated in four •
• of the counties of Southern California a few years ago, has brought him several •
• interested callers today. One of them was a Mrs. Carter, who is supposed to be •
• - the wife of one of the men named by Hancock as his accomplices in burglaries. •
• The woman appeared unnerved, and when her request to sec Hancock was •
• refused she became quite agitated. She subsequently inquired who was Han- •
• cock's attorney. This woman came here three years ago from the east, claiming •
• to be the wife of R. Teel, at Newport Beach, who was about to marry a re- •
• spectable young lady. Her story, while denied by Teel, broke off the match. •
• The woman remained here, finally marrying a hobo named Carter, whom the •
• officers are now wanting. a
• Charles Knox, whom Hancock also implicated in his burglarious operations, •
• was today arrested at Fullerton and brought to the county jail this afternoon •
• by Constable Prendergrast. Mrs. Gross and Carter are both expected here to- •
• morrow. They will be placed in different portions of the jail, apart from Han- •
• cock. c
• Hancock is anxious to be tried, but also wants his accomplices in crime to be •
• punished. He lays his wrong-doing on the woman, Mrs. Gross, his former •
• mistress, who, he says, planned all robberies committed by the firm. Knox c
• refuses to make any statement whatever since his arrest. He has been working •
• for some time at the oil wells near Fullerton. c
A HISTORIC HOTEL
fi
The Favorite Hostelry In Anfe-Bellum Days—Often Patronized by
Abraham Llneoln—From its Veranda Stephen A. Douglas Dollf
-j ered a ireat Speeoh—Again the Soene of an Important Event.
w
From the TrUCounty Scribe, Jlymoulh, lU.
Mr. and Mrs. Campbell Thompson run the 11
historic Cuyler House ut Plymouth, 111., a boa- '
telry whsre Abraham Lincoln often slept, '
where " Dick" Yates, Lyman Trumbell and ,
Richard Oglesby bought refreshments for the ,
inner man in ante-bellum days, and from tbe j
veranda ot which Stephen A. Douglas de- <
livered one of his great speeches.
This article has not so much to do, how- '
ever, with this historic hotel, as it has with ,
tho landlord's thirteen-year-old laughing, ;
bright-eyed, rosy-checked daughter Ollie. i
As one sees her to-day, the picture of per
fect health, it is hard to believe that nearly
nine of tho thirteen years of her life were spent
on the bed of invalidism, that for months sho
lever walked, and for years suffered the pain,
aisery and distress of inflammatory rheuma
18m in its worst form.
Able physicians were employed but no
permanent Denefit resulted.
Mrs. Thompson heard of a wonderful cure
which had been effected by Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Palo People, and wus influ
enced by it to purchase some of the pills for
her daughter.
Before she had taken half a box, there was
marked improvement in her condition; when
lhe had taken two boxes she was completely
restored to health. TS-day, there is not a
healthier child than Ollie Thompson.
The case came to the attention of tho editor
of the Tri-Cuu-nty Sarib'., and a reporter was
detailed to learn tho story of this remarkable
cure from Mrs. Thompson's own lips. She
said: t
"Ollie was a hearty, well-developed child
from the time she was born until she was
throe years old. In ISB7 she was taken down
with inflammatory rheumatism. For nine
years she was never entirely free from the dis
ease, and ranch of the tMnc was in an alarm
ing condition. At tirces, she could not walk,
and her spine was drawn out of shf ,c so that
Luru, who was married last summer while
with her parents visiting in Illinois, re
mained in that state with her husband.
Francis Dolle was discharged by Justice
Morrison yesterday of the offense of petty
larceny. Dolle was tried last week for
the alleged theft of an overcoat from "Dr."
Lewis Paint. Le Brim de Surville claimed
that be learned Dolle had stolen the coat
several weeks after Paint missed it, but be
did not go to Paint until four months later
to tell him of his suspicions. The prosecu
tion got out a search warrant and discov
ered the coat in the possession of Dolle.
The latter claimed, though, that he had
.purchased it from De Surville. It was
proved that Dolle had been in a livery
stable about the time the coat was taken
from that place, but the prosecution failed
to connect Dolle with the disappearance of
the garment.
Detective Silvey of the San Francisco po
lice department arrived yesterday to take
Perry 1). Reed, alias Fred Smith, north for
examination on the charge of forgery.
Reed was employed as a bell boy in the
Lane hospital, San Francisco, and he is
accused of stealing, on October 22, a draft
for $50 from Mrs. W. V. Brady of Salinas,
who was a patient at the hospital. The
draft was from the Salinas City bunk, and
was made payable to her, on the First Na
tional bank of San Francisco. The paper
was stolen from a table in her room while
she slept. Detectives discovered that Reed
had cashed the draft at the City of Paris
store, where he made a purchase. The
draft bore the forged signature of Mrs.
Brady.
At the regular meeting of the board of
trade, held yesterday afternoon, resolutions
of respect to the late George H. Bonebrake,
who Was at one time president of the or
ganization, and to the late W. J. Broderick,
were adopted unanimously.
A communication was received from the
Philadelphia museums, stating that Presi
dent P. M. Daniel and Vice President J. J.
Bergin had been confirmed 'by the
board of trustees as members of
the advisory board. The following
new ■ members were elected: Backer
& Scntousj California Hardware company,
H. L. Hyatt & Co., Keppler & Tamm, Los
: Angeles Notion company, Mann & Johnson,
Parafline Paint company.
Proved an Alibi
Fred Tuttle, a young man, was before
Justice Owens yesterday on a charge of as
sault to commit robbery. Jasper Moore,
an old man residing near Echo Park, claimed
that Tuttle and another man jumped upon
him and tried to rob him while he was in
his back yard the night of October Bth.
Moore was able to fight the men away.
Tuttle denied that lie had been near
Moore's place, and proved by several wit
nesses that he had been in various saloons,
or some Los Angeles street joints, at the
time he was charged with attacking Moore.
The complaint wus dismissed and the pris
oner discharged.
There is honesty among sailors. Several
days ago a man named Johnson wus before
Justice Owens bl a charge of drunkenness,
and found guilty. The prisoner pleaded
not to be imprisoned, as be would lose his
ship, and his accumulated wages as the
result. He promised to send his fine to
the clerk if he was but allowed to return to
San Pedro- lie was lined $3 and given his
liberty. Clerk Kinsey was very much sur
prised yesterday to receive a letter from
Johnson enclosing the line.
Released on Bail
H. L. Flournoy, the Pasadena butcher,
who was arrested on a charge of grand lar
TWO WOMEN'S VENGEANCE
He Did Not Steal
A Bad Bellboy
Board of Trade
An Honest Sailor
she could not stand straight. One of the doe*
tors saiii it' she became well si," would be •
cripple for life.
"Dr. Grigran, of Augusta, was the first
doctor who had her case. He doctored her
through two serious times of tbe disease, and
finally told us he could not cure h»r. We
doctored her most all tbe time, but when she
was ten years old she had an unusually severe
attack, and we called in Dr. Kreider, of Prai.
rie City, where we were then living. He
tried hard to cure her but finally gave it up.
He said, ' I can do nothing further, tbe case le
tbe worst I have witnessed.'
"We nearly gave up hope then, but called
Dr. McDnniel who doctored her after we came
to Plymouth, but no benefit was derived.
" Then I beard how I'ncle Wesley Walton
had been cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pilli
for Pale People. Knowing tbe condition ha
hud been in. I thought if the pills cured him.
they might help Ollie. Consequently I booghj
a box for her, ami before she had finished it
she was much better. She continued taking
them, and when the second box had been used
she was well, und has never had rheumatism
since.
" I cannot say too much for tbe Dr. Wil
liams' Tink Pills for I believe Ollie would
hnve been dead long ogo.il' she had not tnkea
them." Victoria Thompson.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 11th
day of September, 1 &P7.
W. S. BOMIOX, Notary Pub'to.
T herehy state that I have examined Miss
Ollie Thompson, nnd find no outward ap
pearance of rheumatism.
W. D. Wade, M. D.
Subscribed nnd sworn to before me this
17th (lav of September, 1897.
_ W. S. ROMTCK, Notary Public
All dealers sell Hr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pale People, or they will be sent post
paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box or six
boxes for $2..50 (they are never sold in bulk,
or by the MO), by'addressing Dr. Williams'
Medicine Company. Schenectady, N. Y.
ceny in connection with the cattle stealing
cases near Old .Mission, was released last
night from the county jail. Hid friends
went on his bond ami he wes released by wi
der of Jusice Young.
A Child Injured
While the little 4-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. .1. Coleman, who reside at the corner
of Woodward and Avery avenues, was
playing with a big dog in the yard yester
day afternoon the child tripped over the
animal and in falling broke his left leg near
the thigh. He was taken to the receiving
hospital, where Dr. Hagan set the fracture.
The ohi!«| wiU/be removed to the county hos
pital today.
A Small Blaze
At 2:30 yesterday afternoon some hay in
a barn at tbe rear of 777 East Seventeenth
street, owned by Frank Cherry, caught fire.
The department responded to an alarm
turned in from box 183 and succeeded in
extinguishing the blaze. The cause is un
known. Loss, $200.
Gustatory
Here we have it from no less distinguished
authority than that of Dn G. Stanley Hal|
of Clark university that taste is the only one
of the five senses that improves with age,
j and that the best cook books are written by
I old men. —Boston Heraid.
Golf Tournament
The Highland Golf club will give another
tournament on the t4h of next month at the
links at Highland park. Tbe club house
will be formally opened on that date.
PERSONAL
General C. Wiekware, a wealthy Pomona
man, arrived yesterday.
A. E. Nutt, proprietor of the Florence
hotel, is here from San Diego.
L. T. Doolittle, manager of the Tribune,
and wife, are here from San Diego.
Los Angeles people iv San Francisco on
Wednesday included L. W. Blum, Mrs.
Blum, G. Mason, C. M. Hunter, T. E.
Wright, L. W. Blinn.
Latest styles wall paper at A. A. Eek-
Strom's 324 South Spring street.
SICK HEADACHE
Positively cured fry these
Little Pills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. i
Small PHI. Small Dose.
Small Price.
Ask your fcft^iftltfßU
Druggist LHlnrinn
for ft generous Bmg' ££y
IO CENT .^St^MBALV^
TmAus.ZE. p^gfl
Ely's Croam Bairn
contains no cocaine, JBr~ / k^L
It is quickly Absorbed.
Gives ltellef at once. vSSr^^^^^^^"°^m\\
It opens nnd cleanses ~, 8
the Nasal Pinsagcs. Pf)} D HFAFI
Allays Inflammation. **WIJ* * I'hHV
Heals and l'mtects the Aletubraite. Restores the
Senses of Taste and Smell. Full Size 50c. | Trial
fcfcc !0c; nt Drnggjits or by mail.
ET.VnHOTHFHB s* Warren Street. New York,
MPDWITfI RWTCre* VITAUTV
l>lCri VII /"\ lost VIGOR.
iJfSflKl —WAND MANHOOD
jgSP*'~A Cares Impotency Night Emissions and was'ing
diseases, .'ll cllccts ol self-abuse, or clcess end
w7 *bTI indiscretion. A nerrclonic and blood-builder.
-IK *9vr H r,n n s th* Piok glow lo pale checks and re
iifc. J stores the fire of youth. By mail 300 per
gflftkjKL b«i 6 boxes for $2.50; with a written
mUT^nvs uarantcc ,0 cur: or reftmd the money.
rWoiti nv<iir.-i «*«.. «w»«" * latinos »t»., ciiicsao.
C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main St.. Los
Angeles. Cal.
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau
110 Welt Second Sir.**
• ■ CUJ l„ 8 Angeles, Cal.
Furnish advance reports on all contracl
work, such as sewers, reservoirs, Irrigation
and pumping plants and public buildings.
Personal clippings from all paners In Al
United States.
5

xml | txt