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MAKES HIS BOW
NEW ORGANIZATION FINALLY
Quarters at 230 1.2 South Spring
Street Are Thronged With Vis.
Itors on the Night of
I'ammany hall, at 2M% South Spring
street, consisting In floor space of five
rooms outlining a tiger, made Its initial
leap into public favor last evening and
captured over 200 citizens of Los ' An*
geles. Early In the evening captives
became (conquerors, und as a result of
these i rsharter festivities hava estab
lished jlfiemselVes one of the first politi
cal :pow(prs in Southern California.
Nearljf twice the number of ItTW al
lowed by the rules of the new organiza
tion . t^ active members are
seeking to possess the pink receipt slips
which, entitles them to stand In this
class. No club could have a more aus
picious opening than did this following
of enthusiastic Democrats last night.
Comradeship and good feeling made
the lavish accompaniments arranged
for the Opening doubly brilliant. The
men who crowded the rooms of the clud
last evening plainly felt themselves
brothers in a good cause and ready to
fight , for, the Improvement of civic af
fairs. The enthusiasm manifest in the
first night of the club made tflfl excel
lent, music, decorations and enjoyable
refreshments appear tame and com
.There was no spanking and there was
much speaking. No formal progrum
was prepured and no set speeches were
Indulged in .with the Idea of outlining
the destiny of nations. But each one
talked as the, spirit moved him and
from his heart. From the general con
versation of thlß kind the outlines and
intentions of this organization could be
The .Tammany club stands for the
Democratic organization. Its object Is
to build up the party, to Induce the
best men In the Democratic ranks to
take an active Interest in the caucus,
the primaries and in the convention, to
the end 'that flret-elass tickets may be
presented to the people for their suf
The club not only stands for a better
and a stronger organization, but its
purpose is to advocate th-» principles of
-The 1 active' membership Is limited to
150 persons and the object is to secure
these members from the ranks; from
men who believe in Democracy and will
labor' for the success of its principles
and Its candidates. While the active
membership will be limited to 150, the
aasoclate membership is unlimited and
the desire of the officers of the club is
that every Democrat will ally himselt
with"* tlils organization.
The name "Tammany" has • been
selected because it stands for a vigor
ous" and -i constant advocacy of j close
Democratic organization and steadfast
Democratic principles. The constant
purpose of this club, it is announced,
will be to build up the Democratic or
ganization In Los Angeles and to con
tribute to the well-being of the city in
an honest and Democratic administra
tion of civic affairs.
,The officers of the new club are as
follows: President, George M. Cake;
vice president, Harry J. Brown; secre
tary and treasurer, Arthur C. Harper.
The board of directors, in addition to
those., .named, will be comprised of
Nathan Cole, William T. Craig, Fer
nand Parmentler and Fred L. Sexton.
The.active members will be required to
pay an initiation fee of $5 and dues of
%1 a month. The associate members an
Initiation fee of $1 and dues of 50 cents
monthly 1 . '
The active members will not be al
lowed "to receive any patronage from
any officers of the city or candidates for
such office. All such patronage must
come through the associate members.
The Value of Charcoal
Few People Know How Useful it is in
r Preserving Health and Beauty
; Nearly everybody ' knows that char-
coal Is the safest and most efficient
disinfectant and ' purifier, in • nature,
but few realize Its , value' when taken
Into the human system for .the same
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you.tAlce of it the better; it is not a
drug ..at all, but simply, absorbs the
Buses iaml Impurities always present
in the slcin&ch and intestines and
carries .them out' of- the system. '-
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoklnt, * drinking, .or. after .eating
onions and other odorous vegetables.
■•■■• Charcoal,;' effectually, clears and im-
proves the complexion, It : whitens the
teeth and further, I acts as . a natural
and. eminently, 'safe- cathartic.
. It absorbs the injurious gases which
collect In the stomach and bowels; it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
! the poison of catarrn.
/Alii druggists sell charcoal in one
form'ior another, but probal'y the best
charcoal and the most for the money
Is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozengeß; they
are composed, of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal and other harmless
antiseptics in tablet form or rather
in the form or large, pleasant tasting
lozenges; th« charcoal being mixed
wltb k honey. i
' The daily use of these lozenges will
soon tell, ln a much Improved condi-
tion oft the general health, better com-
plexion, sweeter breath and purer
blood, mid the beauty of It Is' that no
possible harm can result from their
•■ontlmiecl uue, but on 'the contrary,
. A Buffalo physician In Bpeaklng of
the benefits of charcoal says; "I ad-
vise Stuart'H Charcoal Lozenges to all
patients suffering from gas In stomach
mid bowels, und to clear the com-
plexion and purify the breath, mouth
and throat; I also believe the liver Is
greatly- benefited by the dally use of
them; they cost but twenty-five cents
a box, at- drug stores, and although
in »ome Htnue a patent preparation,
yet I believe 1 get more and better
:haicoHl l ln Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges
than In any ot the ordinary charcoal
NEW QUARTERS OF THE TAMMANY CLUB ARE OPENED TO A THRONG OF VISITORS
ONE ROOM OF TAMMANY CLUB'S QUARTERS. FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ARE W. T. CRAIG, F. PARMENTER, FRED L. SEXTON, GEORGE?
,-,: ' M. CAKE, ARTHUR G. PARKER AND NATHAN COLE, JR. X
SENATE POSTPONES ACTION
Sends Notification to House of Readi.
ness to Proceed With Swayne
Impeachment Trial — No Inter
est In Statehood Bill
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.— After ft
day devoted to listening to eulogies i
upon the late. Senator John J. Ingalls
of Kansas and to the consideration of
the bill making appropriations for for
tifications, the senate just before ad
journment today received . from tho
house notification that that body had
named managers to conduct the Im
peachment proceedings against Charles
Swayne, United States district for the
northern district of Florida. ' .
The senate immediately adopted h
resolution saying that it»was prepared
to proceed with the matter.
The Ingalls eulogies were delivered
In connection with the official pre
sentation by the state of Kansas of the
statue of the late senator for statuary
hall. The principal address was made
by Mr. Long of Kansas. . .
Accepts Ingalls Statue
The fortifications bill. was read and
pending the consideration of on amend
ment to strike out i the provision for
insular fortifications the senate ad
journed. . . ,
A resolution authorizing the commit
tee on interstate commerce to sit. dur
ing sessions of the senate in order to
permit the talcing of testimony on the
railroad rate question waß passed.
Mr. Dietrich of Nebraska presented
but did not read an"article written by
himself in support of his bill giving
local self-government to Alaska.
The senate entered upon the cere
monies Incident to the . acceptance of
the statue of the late John James In
galls, for eighteen years a member of
the United States senate from Kansas.
At the conclusion of the eulogies Mr.
Long's resolution accepting the statue
was adopted and the fortifications bill
Fortifications Held Up '
Mr. Teller moved' to strike • out the
provisions of the' fortifications for the
insular possessions and he. and 'Mr.
Gorman criticised , the clause because
they said it committed the country (o
a large: expense without adequate in
formation. The further consideration
of -the bill was postponed until Mon
day. ' ' . . .
The ' clerk of the house' arrived with
a ' notification : of the,'., appointment •of
the hoilse managers to conduct the Im
peachment trial of Judge Swayne.* On
motion of Mr. Platt of Connecticut, an
order was agreed to directing that the
house be notified that the senate was
ready to ' receive the house managers.
Mr. Teller gave notice. that when th«
impeachment' proceedings were once
begun ho 'would insist' upon' the con
tinued' consideration of that matter
arid would resist any effort to dispose
of It with the statehood bill. ■
Speaking of that bill, he said there
was no longer any Interest in it and
declared that as a rule when it was un
der consideration not to exceed | half «
dosen senators on either side of ' (he
LOS ANGELES HERALD : StmtJ AY tiGRTITNO, * JANUARY aa, iy>b
chamber remained to listen to its dis
SENDS SWAYNE CASE TO SENATE
Speaker Cannon Appoints Seven Mem
bers to Present Matter
By Aminrlaifi! Pretw.
WASHINGTON; Jan. 21.— The house
today passed the Indian appropriation
bill and then spent several hours pay-
Ing tribute to the late John. J. In- 1
galls of Kansas. The appropriation
was amended only In minor details,
$50,000 being added for Indiun educa
The exercises attendant on the ac
ceptance of the Ingalls' statue were
participated in by many members who
spoke feelingly of the Kansas senator.
Speaker Cannon announced the up -
t polntment of the seven members of tha
! part of the house' to present to the
| senate the Swayne impeachment case,
!as follows: ' .<•
Representative Palmer of Pennsyl
vania, 1 Powers of Massachusetts, Olm
stead of Pennsylvania,' Perkins of New
York, Clayton of Alabama, De Armond
of Missouri and Smith of Kentucky.
The first four members are Republi
cans and. the remainder are Democrats.
All but Messrs. Olmstead and Per
klns'are members of the Judiciary com
mittee. A- resolution was 'agreed to
directing the clerk of the house to
present' to the senate the articles of
MURDERED BY SAVAGES
Steamer From New Hebrides Brings
Story of Killing of Trader's Wife
By Acsodated Freas.
VICTORIA, B. C, Jan. 21.— Further
news, was brought . by the steamer
Miowera of the , severe hurricanes In
the New Hebrides causing heavy dam
age; Many . trading vessels were lost
in the group and. buildings and dwell
ings destroyed. , A Roman Catholic
school building at Villa, which was 175
feet long, was lifted bodily by the wind
and carried several .yards from its
foundations. . .
The Presbyterian mission station was
Natives of the New Hebrides at
tacked a trading station on Atchon
island, close to Malekula in December,
wrecked the station and murdered Mrs.
Germain, the trader's wife. Germain
was visiting an outlying station. The
raiders returned to the' mainland.
Under the conditions now ruling in
the New Hebrides they will not bo
punished until after a joint conference
of the British and French patrolling
warships can be held, which may mean
a delay of at least six months.
VERDICT FAVORS MONNIER
Superior Court Renders Decision .In
;■ .-,;•; -.; Will Contest Case
By A ••delated rresit.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 21.— The su
perior court handed down a decision
today in favor of George Monnler, Jr.,
contestant in the Oeorge Monnler will
contest. The jury found that the young
man was the legally adopted son of
George Monnler and Mrs. Monnler.
They also decided that he was the Il
legitimate son of Monnier, that Mon
nler had treated him as an adopted
child, that he had acknowledged the
true relationship and that the will
made January 17, 1901, and filed L>e
cember 10, 1904, Is invalid because of
Count Szaparla Dead
Special Cable to Til* Herald.
BUDAPEST, Jan. 21.— Count Julius
Szaparia,, former premier, of Hungary
and at one time president of tho Hun
gurtun delegation,, dled : today at Abba
WON'T LET SMITH
SHED HIS NAME
PATRIOTIC MEMBER OF FAMILY
"Jack" Smith Engages Counsel to
Prevent T. C. Smith From
Changing to T. 8.
■<( — Cuyler
Speoisl to TUe Herald.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.— Smiths every
where^ have been called upon to rally
and prevent the loss to the family of T.
Cuyler Smith, a wealthy cotton broker
of 61 East Seventy-second street, who
has asked the courts to change his
name to Telamon Smith Cuyler.
One patriotic Smith has engaged
counsel to prevent the change, and has
called upon every lawyer of the Smith
name, beginning with Hoke Smith, to
take up the case and avert the escape
of the New Yorker from the family
fold. 1 '- •• " *'>'■.
Mr. Smith gives an original reason
for his desire for a change. He Is the
last surviving member of his own par
ticular' branch' of ' the Smith ' family,
and has decided to go over to the Cuy
lers out of respect to his relative, Dr.
Theodore L. Cuyler, 'the Brooklyn min
Mr. Smith has lived in this city for
several years, coming here from Geor
gia, where he was a neighbor of Hoke
Smith, though not a relative. Another
neighbor was Jasper N. Smith ("Jack"
Smith), a rugged son of the soil, who
is one of the unique characters of At
lanta. He is the owner and designer
of a remarkably quaint office building
in that city known as the "House That
Jack Built." It Is the latter who has
employed counsel, Frank A. Arnold, to
prevent the change of name desired by
T. Cuyler Smith.
"I do not know him at all," declares
"Jack" Smith, referring to the lengthy
petition in which T. Cuyler Smith asku
for the change of name, "but I did
know his father. I am determined to
oppose this thing to the end, and while
I have employed my, own personal
counsel, I think that other Smiths
ought to volunteer and help In this
case. There are Hoke Smith, Alex
Smith, Victor Smith. John Clay Smith,
Peter Francisco Smith and many other
Cures Colds and .
Coughs Cured by "77."
Hard, Violent Cough— Short Cough-
Hoarse Cough— Hacking Cough— Shak-
ing Cough— Dry Cough— Sympathetic
Cough— Obstinate Cough— Whistling
Cough— Stubborn Cough — Spasmodic
Co v g h— Tickling Cough— C roupy
Cough — Teasing Cough — Irritating
Cough— Barking Cough— Loose Cough
—Nervous Cough— Convulsive Cough —
Deep, Hollow Cough — (,'hionlu Cough-
Winter Cough— are all cured by Dr.,
Humphreys 1 "Seventy-seven."
"77" breaks up Colds that hang on—
At Drucflsls, t5 ceuts, or mulled.
Humphrey*' llumeo. Mediclue Co., Cor.
\> lllluju uml Jvlui btrceU, New York. ■ '
prominent Smiths who are lawyers who
should lend aid in this fight."
T. Cuyler Smith said: "I don't care
what people think about it or say
about it. That man who has started
the action to prevent the change of
name must be crazy. I shall pay no
attention to him. I had the petition
filed through my counsel, Madison Bell,
and It is in his hands. I do not know
whether it has been acted upon or not."
FINDS DEER IN COW BARN
Made Itself at Home and Refused to
Leave Its Stall
'TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 21.— Charles
Dv Bois, a farmer, of Clayton, . N. J.,
went Into his barn Saturday morning
to milk his cows. He was surprised to
find a' young deer occupying one of the
stalls. The animal had oome in from
the field with the cows the previous
night and was contentedly munching
When Dv Bols went near the deer It
stroked . his arm with its nose. He
gave It a drink and some straw to He
on and then opened the door to see if
it. would leave; but it declined to do
bo. The deer will continue under the
cpre of Mr. Dv Bois until the severe
weather Is over.
Pioneer Woman Physician Dead
CHICAGO, Jan. 21.— Dr. Odelta Bllnn,
a pioneer among the women physicians
of Chicago and thirty years ago a
prominent figure In the medical circles
of this city, is dead in the county in
firmary at Dunning, after several years
of ill health, which culminated in men
tal breakdown last April. She was 60
years old. ■•>, V '''.':■
Garfleld's Physician Dead
By Aawvjlatri] Ptess.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21.— Dr. S. R.
Beckwith, who . was President Gar
fleld's family physician at the time of
his assassination, is dead at his cottage
in Atlantic City after a long illness.
He practiced some years ago in Cleve
land and Cincinnati.
V IGOR 0 US
I Describes the Work I
Done by California's I
Leading Monthly |
Strong Western Work and
Read the Current Num-
ber and Send it Cast.
$1.00 a Year. 10 Cents
a Copy .'. .'. .'. .*.
Sold By All News Dealers
THOUSANDS HAVE KIDNEY
TROUBLE AND DON'T KNOW IT
mir n i v ! w "" — .im . lu _
J .;;!:■" ?''■■ ■• •■ '"'«'"i I'll." ' ■i'--|*^l^,^^^ ffrT if I L>- •- *>"-- : . '-.... .... ' ' ItKVV'' #f^»
To Prove what Swampi-Root, the Great Kidney Remedy,
will do for YOU, Every Reader of the "Herald
May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for more
sickness and 'suffering than any other disease, therefore,
when through neglect or other causes, kidney trouble is
permitted to continue, fatal results are sure to follow. , \,
Your other organs may need attention— but your kidneys
most, because they do most and need attention first.
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin taking Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy,
because as soon as your kidneys begin to get better they will
help all the other organs to health. A trial will convince
I The mild and Immediate effect ot
Swamp-Root, th« great kidney and
b'.adder remedy. Is soon realized. I«
stands the highest for Its wonderful
cures ot the most distressing cases.
Swamp-Root will set your whole sys-
tem right, and the best proof of this Is
H COTTAGE ST.. MELROSB,. MASS.'
DEAR SIR: . January 11. 1904.'
"Ever ilncs I was In tha army 1 had more
or less kidney trouble, and within the past
year It became so severe and complicated that
1 suffered everything and. was much alarmed—
my strength and power was fast leaving me.
1 saw an advertisement of Swnmp-Root and
wrote asking for advice. I began the use of
the medicine and noted a decided Improvement
after taking Swamp-Root only a short time, i
I continued Its use and am thankful to say
that I am entirely ran"' and strong. In order
to be very sure about this I had a doctor ex-
amine some of my water today and he pro-
nounced It all right and In splendid condition.
I know that your Bwamp-Root Is purely
vegetable and does not contain any harmful
drugs. Thanklrg you for my complete recov-
ery and recommending; Bwamp-Root to all suf-
ferers. I am " Very truly yours.
I. C. RTCTTARnfWW.
Swamp-Root is not recommended for
everything but It promptly cures kid-
EDITORIAL NOTE— In order to prove the wonderful merits of Swamp-Boot
you may have a sample bottle and a book of valuable Information, both sent
absolutely free by mall. The book contains many of the, thousands upon
thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women cured. .The value
and success of Swamp-Root are so well known 'that our readers are advised to
■end for a sample bottle. In sending your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blng-
hamton, N. V., be nure to say you read this generous offer In the Los Angeles
Sunday Herald. The genuineness of this offer Is guaranteed. .
»>^ ] Cjf« Jts» XAJNx ' Manufacturer, whole-
-' • • ; '••').'■- saler and retailer of
A J- i ■ ■ BAMBOO ART GOODS, Fancy Furniture and
Mar* / Bedroom Sets and Decorating. Everything In the
h . Japanese style; of building. '
jr— fl Contract* Work a Specialty...
Phone Main 3062 527 S. Spring Street
■Bk CHICHCSYEH'S ENOUSM - •
> tfiftS* " CUICHESTKfiTs jbiGUSa
1° XX» «f>4 U. 1.1 m.1.111. toiu. ■«!.«
T^v — ZXS?3 »Uh Un nbtn. T«ke ■• atfcar. aUfaM
•JW WfcwSnai<B«r«"M B«b.Hl«li«m wd Imlto.
I C Jr nun sir PartWaUn, Te«!1«...1«U
l«M B »«< •'Hollof r.»»1.«,1ir«. > 'm l«t«r, bjr r»
J^ P l«r« Hall. 1 «.»'" • ■'.•m.n. ».«»,
ney, liver and bladder, troubles, ..the
symptoms. of which are— obliged to pas*
your water frequently night and d»y>
smarting or Irritation In passing, brick-
dust or sediment In the urine., head-
ache, backache, lame back, dizziness,
poor digestion, ! sleeplessness, nervous-
r.ess. heart disturbance due to bad kid-
ney trouble, skin eruptions from i_ bad
blood, neuralgia, rheumatism, diabetes,
bloating. Irritability, wornout feeling."
lack of ambition, loss of flesh." sallow
complexion, or Bright's disease. ■',:?,&:,
. If, your water, when allowed ,to re-
main undisturbed in a glass or. bottl*
for twenty-four hours, forms a sedi-
ment or settling or | has a cloudy I ap-
pearance, it is evidence that your, kid-
neys and .bladder need Immediate^ at-
Swamp-Root Is pleasant to take ana
is tor ■ sale ' at drug stores the world
over In bottles of twosl»es and two
prices — fifty cents and one , dollar. ■' «•-
member the ' name; Swamp-Root, ' Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, . and ■■ the a ad-
dress,. Blnghamton, N. T.. on . every
bottle. ,• . . ' ■
. ■ VISIT I ■ ■ ..'-■■ ■ ' - .
The Queen Shoe Store
' " . t ISS-160 North Main Street / . .
Tb« largest assortm«nt of Boots ana |
' '• ' Bhoes Id Southern California.", ■'•', ; '
Kverythlns you want you will Ond la ;Uw
llaMtfled pa«*: a modern encyclopedia* -■ ■ '