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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 18, 1905, Image 3

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Decrepit and Poverty Stricken 81*.
tera Will Be Cared for by Rela
tives In Their Deelin> .
Ing Days
Decrepit, old and poverty-stricken,
Mrs. E. Stelnlger, nineteen years be
yond the allotted span of life, and her
sister, Miss Mary Conard, but four
years her Junior, left the police station
yesterday afternoon, where they had
been cared for since Sunday night.
They were happy as they sat, hand
In hand, In the corridor of the city
Jail, waiting for their nephew, Charles
Lorch, to call for them and take them
back to their home at 2844 West First
street, where they might again "keep
house" for one another. A smile played
across their wrinkled faces as they
sat, each tightly grasping In her hand
a, bright silver halt dollar, which a
kind-hearted newspaper man had given
them, and their minds wandered back
to the fatherland and Its green vine
yards, left behind forever, fifty years
At last, the nephew arrived and ev
ery one In the station, from the big
policeman, who stands on the crossing,
to the matron, bustled about to see
that everything was In readiness and
comfortable for the two old women be
fore their departure.
Start for Home
The youngest sister, whose eyes have
long been sightless, sat silently wait-
Ing until a whispered sentence from tho
nephew told her that everything was
in readiness for the homeward Journey.
As the two women left the station they
leaned confidingly on the arm of their
nephew for support.
"They treat me nicely hero," said
Mrs. Stelniger, "but we both want to
go . back home, where we can be alone
and together. My eyesight is still good,
while she still has her hearing, so, be
tween us, we manage to get along very
well. We have our own little cot
tage, and when my daughter recovers
it will all be well again," she said hope
The two old women and a daughter
of Mrs. Stelrilger were sent to the po
lice station Sunday evening and each
was examined at the receiving hospital.
Mrs. Georgia Loray, the daughter, was
pronounced Insane and was sent to the
county hospital.
The two old women were held in
charge of the matron until relatives
were able to provide comfortable quart
ers and support for . them, and their
nephew came yesterday to take them
Richard M. Bacon of Pasadena
pleaded guilty to the charge of stealing
a mare and was Rent to Folsom for
three years Jn Judge Smith's division
of the superior court yesterday morn-
I. C. Johnson, a laborer convicted of
forgery, -was sentenced to one year In
state's prison yesterday ,by Judge
Smith. The pathetic Incidents sur
rounding the case and the evident pur
pose of the defendent to do better -won
a suspended sentence for him and the
prison term was changed to one of pro
Divorce proceedings were filed yes
terday by Charles B. Hewitt , against
Bessie Hewitt. The case will be heard
Monday In Judge YoTk's court.
Ray Dean, under arrest on a charge
of stealing a horse owned by Tom Sav
age, was yesterday arraigned on- a
charge of Insanity. His trial will be
held May 18. A charge of Insanity was
also made against Mrs. Etta Sharp
Pathetic, was the Investigation yes
terday Into the charge of insanity
against Mrs. May Boynton. The young
woman, although but recently a moth
er, was sent to a state asylum for
Ij. Golplnger was granted a divorce
yesterday from his wife In Judge Gibbs'
court. The testimony was brief and
■went by default.
Mrs. Eugenia Stelnlnger, formerly a
echool teacher, was ordered sent to
Patton asylum yesterday. She had
formerly beeu an inmate of a private
G. Schmidt, charged with having tak
en railroad ties, the property of the
Pacific Electric company, failed to ap
pear for trial yesterday and his bond
of $50 was forfeited.
J. F. Sweeney, a bellboy of the Ho
tel Green, who Imagines he is the king
of Servla, was arraigned on a charge
of Insanity yesterday, but his heurlng
was postponed for several days.
The Church of Christ yesterday filed
petition to mortgage property.
Petitions for divorce were filed yes
terday as follows: C. J. Anderson
against Hannah Anderson, Christian
Jepson against Magdalena Jepson, Lu
cia Mclntosh Bruns against Edward A.
Suit against the Santa ,Fe company
lor $-'153 alleged damages was filed yes
terday by C. C. Stuart and wife. The
couple claim to have lost household
eoods amounting to that sum in rout-
Marriott WuUon »ugnesU a aerie* of article*
by eminent pernoni entitled "Hooks That Have
Mada Ma Cry." Good Idea; but why atop at
that? Lot i.s have other •eiien entitled:
Hook* That Have Made Me WUh 1 Had My
Money Back.
Book* That Have Made Me lnexpreialbly
Book* That Have Made Me Think of Opening
a Certain I'rlckly Burr.
And »v ou. ' -Tuck.
Mrs. Caroline M. Parker, After Being
an Invalid for Several Years,
Dies at Her Home In Los
The first woman reporter employed
upon the city staff of a newspaper on
the Pacific coast, Mrs. Caroline M.
Parker, died Tuesday night at 1163 Ver
non avenue.
In her death California has lost a dis
tinguished woman and the field of lit
erature a valued contributor.
She was born In Boston seventy-six
years ago and resided in that city until
after her marriage. Many years ago
she came to California, locating In
Shasta county, where, after the death
of her husband, she supported her
three children by teaching school. She
later removed to San Francisco to ac
cept a position In the public schools of
that city.
Being of a literary turn and possess
ing much talent as a writer, she en
tered the field of Journalism, accept-
In/? a position as reporter on the city
staff of the San Francisco Post. She
continued her newspaper work for
many years and was a frequent con
tributor of magazines.
Met Many Notables
As reporter for the San Francisco
paper she met and Interviewed almost
all the notable men and -women of her
day who visited the city, and became
acquainted with many notable persons
of the country, among whom she
classed as friends Elizabeth Cady Stan
Two plays by the same author, a Call
fornlan, will be rivals for local patron
eg» next week.
Harry V. Cottrell, the young Califor
nia playwright. Is the author of "The
Imperial Highway," which will be pre
vented at the Burbank, and "The
Financier," which Is billed for produc
tion at the Mason opera house.
Miss Itoy Bernard, .who had appeared
before In Lob Angeles, will play an lm
ton, Florence Nightingale, Gall Ham
ilton and Henry George.
She was a great admirer of Henry
George and his views upon economic
Kor the last fifteen years she has
been an Invalid, being unable to leave
her bed further than her chair, in
which she would patiently sit day by
day. In resignation to the fate which de
creed that the closing days of her
eventful career should be so spent. Dut
lng her lnvalldism she was cheered by
the surroundings and loving attention
of her women friends throughout tho
country and especially In Los Angeles,
where she had resided for the laat
thirteen years. V. •
The funeral services will be conduct
ed at the parlors of Booth & Boyleston,
823 South Spring street, at 10 o'clock
this morning, Rev. Mrs. Elizabeth
Wllkes of the Unitarian church officiat
ing. The remains will be cremated at
Evergreen cemetery.
Scores of no-saloon meetings were
held last evening In various parts of
the city. The work of securing signa
tures to the block cards was pushed
at many of these meetings.
Among the "Saloons Must Go" meet-
Ings arranged for this evening the fol
lowing are noted:
In Dalton hall, Washington street and
Central avenue, Z. C. Angevlne ■will
speak and the Dobbins trio will give
an Illustrated lecture with stereoptlcon
views and songs.
In the Congregational church, corner
of Railroad and Main streets, Rev.
Dana Bartlett will deliver a lecture il
lustrated with the stereoptlcon.
In Park Congregational church Na
than Newby will speak and the Mene
loy quartet will sing.
In the M. E. mission, Brooklyn
Heights, Rev. L. D. Barr will be the
Judge Lusk will speak at a "no-sa
loon" meeting to be held in the Congre
gational church, Brooklyn Heights.
Many precinct committee meetings
are being held each evening.
Notlro to Holders of Herald Photo Coupon?
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Barnett
& Bon's studio wishing sittings on Sunday
must make engagement several days in ad
vance. All coupons must b» presented befora
May 23. 1505.
portant role Jn "The Imperial Highway"
during the engagement at the Burbank,
having been especially engaged for this
Barney Bernard, the popular llttlfi
Hebrew Impersonator, is to appear at
the Mason opera house as a star at the
head 'of his own company . In "The
Flnanoter." "The Financier was writ
ten especially for Mr. Bernard by Mr.
Outtrell. •
Councilmen Suggest New Garbage De.
structor Be Connected With the
Polytechnic High School.
A Steam Producer : :
The council, in special session yester
day afternoon, approved the bond and
contract of the Decarle Manufacturing
company for the construction of a De
carle Incinerator capable of destroying
200 tons of garbage per day without
nuisance of any kind. Tho contractors
are bound to construct a plant which
will consume the refuse without allow
ing any fumes or smoke to emit from
the stack or furnace and in a building
which will be an ornament rather than
a detriment to the city.
By the terms of the contract the city
is to furnish a sight for the plant and
has until June 15 to make Its selection.
The Decarle company Is then to build
the plant within 120 working days, bar-
Ing strikes, fire, or other causes be
yond their control.
The council believes It has contracted
for the best plant which can be built,
and now that this most Important
question is settled the location to be
chosen Is the absorbing topic before
the city's legislative body.
Location of Plant
When discussing the question Infor
mally yesterday afternoon several
councilmen suggested that the plant
be put next to the new polytechnic
high school, beside the power plant of
that Institution.
The Decarle plant Is a steam pro
ducer and the steam can be used to
operate the machinery in the new
training school. The plant would also
hent the big buildings of the new in
stitution. Such use of the plant would,
of course, mean a tremendous saving
to the city In fuel and labor, Mid thus
the garbage could be turned to good
account and the plant run at a profit
Instead of an expense.
Aside from this, it was suggested that
such a locution of the plant would give
the students of the school an oppor
tunity to study the great problem of
sanitation In connection with their
other work along scientific and engi
neering lines. •
Able Addresses Delivered by Promi.
nent Women at the Univer
sity Church
The twenty-eighth session of the Los
Angeles district of the Women's For
eign Missionary society of the Meth
odist church was opened yesterday In
the University Methodist church. Tho
morning devotions were lead by Mrs.
Hughes, followed by a business ses
ulon. Mr. S. F. "Johnson gnve a talk
on special work, while Dr. Martha
Sheldon and Miss Mary Means of the
Northwest India conference gave talks
on missionary work.
The iifternoon devotions were led by
Miss Walden of Boston. Mrs. Pattee
gave a "Drill on Dux Christus," as
sisted by Mrs. Birdsell. The young
people's hour was In charge of Mrs.
Annettu Ueun. Dr. Kleanor Seymour
cave an Interesting address on "Medi
cal Missionary Work." Miss Beulah
Wright rendered two recitations, "The
Battle Hymn of the Republic" and
Tennyson's "Crossing the Bur." Mies
Vivian F. StrlnKfleld gave "Word
Sketches of Some Little Chinese Girls,"
which was followed by an address by
Miss Iteed on "What Paganism Has
Done for Young Women." Mrs. Taylor
rendered a vocal solo.
The program today will bo devoted
to business and election of officers.
Beyers) addresses will be made on nils
tsiunury work,
Publio Spirited Citizens May Present
City With Ground Upon Which
to Build Fine Municipal
Is Los Angeles to have a new city
hull? This Is the question councilman,
city officials and many citizens would
like answered. ,
There is a persistent rumor In the
air which was one of tho topics nf
conversation In the municipal offices
yesterday to the effect that some of
the public spirited citizens of Los An
geles Intend to make the city a present
of a suitable site for a city hall in
the vicinity of the new poatofflce and
the court house, provided the city
would agree to build thereon a hall of
which the citizens might all be proud.
The present city hall is so small that
It is totally Inadequate to the demands
made upon It for space by tho various
city departments. Many of these de
partments are forced to find quarters
outside the hall and the city is annual
ly paying out enough money In rent,
It Is claimed, to more than meet the
Interest on a sufficient bond issue to
build and equip a municipal building
of adequate size and modern equip
Just who these citizens behind this
proposition are It Is impossible at ths
present time to say, but that such a
movement is on foot cannot be doubt
ed, for a number of the councilmen
have been aproached as to their views
ori the subject. They decline to dis
cuss the question in detail at the pres
ent time, but all are considering it.
More Room Needed
More room must be provided for In
some way. The city's phenomenal
growth has made a back number of the
present city hall, and something must
be done in the near future, officials de
clare. The water department was long
ago crowded out and now has leased
an entire building on South Hill street.
The board of education occupies a
number of offices In the chamber of
commerce block. The civil service
commissioners arc located in the Wil
cox building, and various other de
partments have offices scattered
through the city. '
The offices. In the city hall are so con
gested that the business of the city Is
retarded. The park department has to
use one corner of tho mayor's office.
The city engineer's department needs
twice the space allotted to it in order
to keep up with the work. The other
departments are. almost as congested.
The citizens of the city will await with
Interest the materializing of the rumor
which is now current.
Tourist Traffic Heavier This Year
Than Formerly Say Rail,
way Officials
Spring colonist rates, which have been
In effect over the Santa Fe. and South
ern Pacific for the past month and a
half, went out of service last Monday
and tho last to avail themselves of the
cheap passage to California from th?
oast are now arriving In I^os Angeles.
Last Monday the Santa Fe had two
trains, made up for the most part of
tourist sleepers, arrive at the La Grande
station, one. of which carried fourteen
cars and the other fifteen cars. The
remarkable feature is that the first
train arrived ,011 time, and the second
came In only twenty minutes late, with
the engineer in a rage because, at Bar
rtow, he wns given assistance by an
other engine.
"We should have nrrlved In Los An
geles on time," said the Irate engine
man. "if some doughheaded official had
not given orders to put another englny
on the train. At Barstow we were only
forty minutes late and I could have
made that up by the time we reached
Los Angeles.
' "They gave us a helper there, but the
engine had such small wheels that It
could not make the time of the regular
locomotive and we reached the La
Urandn station late."
While the tourist travel has been
fully ns heavy as that of last year, and
possibly heavier, as It lasted fifteen
days longer. It has bppn of steady dura
tion. Last season there was a rush of
easterners to tho west as soon as the
rates were put into effect. Then there
followed a lull, and again Just before
the rates were withdrawn occurred an
other stampede, which taxed the capa
bilities of the passenger equipment of
the two roads.
flair Vigor. Gives to
gray hair all that soft, dark,
rich color so natural to early
life. Checks falling hair; keeps
the hair soft and smooth, and
prevents splitting at the ends.
A splendid dressing. i;«£.*r, # i°.Y
The truth is what the American public wants In these days. The
way of truth is also the way of health now that trying weather fa here.
We hear a tale of hard colds, bad coughs, "threatened with. pneumonia"
and almost bronchitis. Maybe it is talk of "spring" fever, backache,
cold feet and perhaps the early symptoms of grip. Take the ounce of
prevention that is worth the pound of cure that will carry you through
the bad spring weather. "A safe and sane" tonic to use at this
time is Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. Why? because it
is an honest medicine/ Made from medicinal plants that put new
blood in your veins, new vigor in the worn-out body, fresh strength
in the muscles, heart and brain,
v i Fraud is a bubble that soon bursts.
Tfffifi C T rut h i s a foundation of rock that cannot
1 1 IUII <j}/Cdl\s. be moved 1 In order to separate the false
' mmmmmmm —»■■■■■ "J f r om the true — Dr. Pierce has decided to
let the public know just what is contained in his "Golden Medical
This valuable tonic and blood purifier has been sold in ever increas-
ing quantities for nearly forty years-^its success seemed phenominal to
those not familiar with its ingredients but the secret is out now and
you know why it is that Dr. Pierce found it so uniformly successful in
treating chronic cases — those who were run-down whose blood was
bad owing to imperfect digestion — perhaps the skin showing scrof-
uloua tendency due to impure blood — and the heart and arteries left in
a weakened condition. Dr. R. V. Pierce during an active practice
found time to experiment and study the combining of the following
native medicinal plants into an alterative — in which just the right pro-
portions were scientifically combined to make the most effective remedy
without the use of a particle of alcohol as follows :
t. BLOODROOT (Sanguinaria Canadensis). JP>
t. STONE ROOT (Collinsonia Canadensis).
j. GOLDEN SEAL (/fydrasiis Canadensis).
I QUEEN'S ROOT (Stillingia Sylvatica).
5. MANDRAKE (Podophy Hum. Peltatum).
5. CHERRYBARK (Prunus Virginiana).
One of the most scientific authorities in his Medical Dispensatory
says of Bloodroot : "It stimulates the digestive organs, increases action
of heart and arteries — valuable as a stimulant and tonic as well as a
remedy for a cough." Of the following plants he farther says:
"Stone root is an alterative, tonic and stimulant. Improves appetite,
promotes flow of gastric juice and a good remedy in indigestion, dys-
pepsia, chronic gastritis and increases the secretion from the kidneys
and skin. Mandrake is a gentle stimulant tonic, improves the appetite
and is a certain but sure cathartic which leaves the bowels in an im-
proved condition." While of Queen's root he says : "an alterative un-
surpassed by few if any other of the known alteratives, most successful
in skin and scrofulous affections, aids in blood-making and nutrition."
Bargain Thursday
Specials for Today
Often our regular prices are from 25 to 40 per cent below the Trust. And
as nn extra Inducement for Thursday we've arranged a special list of
very attractive bargains. Every housekeeper In the city will find below
some articles that will repay her for a special trip down town.
6-piece white toilet set, pretty sold elsewhere at $1.98; # special
patterns. semi-vitreous porce- $1.25..
lain $1 55 Solid oak sewing rocker, cane
eT^dFnTfronlng bErtWc? s°r <™ P leces - but cn ° u * h f ° r
13-Inch maple chopping bowls 15c. Q ray enameled preserving ket-
15-inch maplo chopping bowls Jsc. tleSi gOc> 35c> 4Oc valueSt Thursday,
17-inch maple chopping bowls 40c. special, 15c.
Crystal wash boards 40c. Gray enameled pudding or milk
6-foot extra well-made steplad- P"™. % 1 quart and 2
drrs 75c quarts. Thursday, special, 10c.
*'-.'"'. „ j » .„ j Gray enameled 1-quart measur-
fi-foot extra well-made steplad- , nff cupj accurately ITmrked to
ders flOc. measure %, 1, 1% pints or 1 quart.
Standard flour sieve, best make, Special, 15c.
13 cents. Handsome white lace curtains.
Iron beds, all sics, square top, 60 inches wide, 3 yards long, floral,
spindle support, brass rod on head scroll and medallion borders, up
and foot, comes in best white to $3.00 values. Special, $1.15 a pair,
enamel, grenn bronze and gold Heavy Arabian lace, Battenberg
bronze, brass vases; special, $3.75. and Arabian effect borders, 3V4
Cable spring, made of best wire yards long, heavy corded patterns
and Rtrongly supported with coil values up to $4.00. Special, $1.85
springs, $1.85. a pair.
3x7 shade, with good spring White crocheted bedspreads, 86
rollPr, complete, 25c. yards long, heavy corded patterns.
Solid oak stand, 24-lnch top, nicely finished, large enough for
large shelf, fancy turned legs, any double bed, SOc.
1? 7> IT A IT* r 530>532'534
tsl<jLJ\l J S. Spring
rrom NiH
to Man 13111
That explains precisely
how the Buffalo Woolen /JJ^^BmP^M
Co. is able to make you ffjraSffiP^lPvS*
a high grade suit for less
money than you pay for **
inferior ready-made clothing.
You take no chances, for we fully and ab-
solutely guarantee every suit to fit just as you
want it. We show over 2000 new novelties
in suitings, including every pattern sanctioned
by good taste, Let the Buffalo make you a
fine spring suit for $15.00 or upwards.
Buffalo Woolen Co.,
The Popular Tailors
43* S. Spring St.
W T 1 Does Jt Pfl y to Rnr aiica
li/L^7 Advertise Your OGCaUSe
WW II ¥ ' Wares m the it BrfngS
v Columns? I\.eSUloS
• 3331 ilnni^ifcM^MaiM —■ n nilfi

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