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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 30, 1905, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-07-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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'Abram Simmons, Seventy Yeara Old,
May Dla as a Result of the
Injuries Caused by
Speeding down South Main street Ilka
a lightning express, the automobile
'owned and driven by C, Olson, 610 1-2
South Main street, struck Abram Slm
'monfl, seventy years old, as he waa
riding his bicycle near Adams street
yesterday morning and hurled him
'twenty-flve feet through the air onto
'the pavement
! Simmons sustained severe if not
fatal injuries.
Olson stopped after Simmons was
struck, but when it was ascertained
ithat the aged victim of the speed
mania waa unconscious and severely
Injured, Olson re-entered his automo
bile and resumed his run down Main
street Simmons was taken to the re
ceiving hospital and later regained
consciousness, although the extent of
his injuries is not yet known,- as he
13 unable to talk except at occasional
moments and In a disconnected man
ner. '
' Simmons, who lives at 1822 1-2 South
Main street, started to ride a bicycle
to his nursery. The automobile dashed
up from the rear and struck him. Sim
tnons fell to the pavement and sus
tained concussion of the brain and nu
merous cuts and bruises about the head
and body. When picked up by pedes
trians who witnessed the collision he
was bleeding profusely and was uncon
The witnesses say that the automo
bile was traveling at a high rate of
speed, greatly In excess of that per
mitted by law, and it is considered re
markable that Simmons was not in
stantly killed.
Francis Sylvester Monnett, Enemy of
Standard Oil Company, Is to Ad.
dress Venice Assembly
Francis Sylvester Monnett, an attor
ney of New York and Chicago, is in
Los Angeles to deliver a series of lec
tures before the Venice assembly upon
the "Battle With the Trusts."
.;: No 'lawyer of the present day has
been more In the public eye than has
Mr. Monnett, who began the battle
against j the trusts long before Lawson
had severed connections with Eogers
and Rockefeller. .
As attorney general of Ohio he inau
gurated a fight against the Standard
Oil' company . which has never been
equaled save by the present conflict
which is being waged In Kansas under
his and Mr. Lawson's generalship.
-'He was the author of the anti- trust
act and established Its constitutionality
before the supreme court of Ohio. He
assisted the Pennsylvania miners ii\
their fight against the coal "combine,
was attorney for the New York World
In Its contest with the ice trust and is
the attorney for the state of Kansas
in its battle with the Standard OH
company and the Santa Fe railroad. He
is. prosecuting attorney in 'the suits
pending against the International Har
vester trust and the American Bridge
combine. •
'Mr. Monnett \a probably better ac
quainted with the inner workings of
the trusts than any other man and,
fully realizing' their power, has fear
lessly' attacked them.
';' VWhen Mr. Monnett was engaged in
the Ohio battle he became so active
against the officials of the Standard
Oil 'company that they destroyed the
books of the company in Cleveland and
refused to appear in the courts to an
swer charges brought against them.
Prominent; Lodge Woman and Officer
of Woman's Relief Corps Dies
After Long Illness
Mrs. Palmer, wife of Dr. W. H. Pal
mer of 930 West Thirty-seventh street,
died at her home last evening after a
three months' illness.
. Mrs. Palmer was one of the best
known club women In Southern Cali
fornia and was prominent In Grand
Army work.
She was president at the time of her
death of the Southern. California La
dles' auxiliary of the, G. A. H. Mrs.
Palmer was also« past noble grand of
the Keba lodge of Rebeccas and of the
Eureka chapter of the same order and
was also past president of the Bartlett-
Logan relief corps.
Dr. and Mrs. Palmer came to Los An
geles twelve years ago from Toledo,
Mrs. Palmer is survived by the hus
band and a daughter, Miss Fern Pal
mer. i ;
■Bustos la Struck by Long Beach
Flyer at Watts While Cross
ing the Tracks
Jose Bustos, a Mexican laborer, was
killed by a south bound Long Beach
e'ectrlo , car at Watts station at 6
o'clock last evening
1 lust os, who was employed . on ; the
Long Beach line, got off a north bound
work train opposite the graders' camp
and started across the tracks. •
As he passed behind the work train,
he had no opportunity of seeing the
south bound flyer.
He was struck and almost Instantly
killed. The body was taken to Pierce
Bros." morgue.
The new quarters of the Channel club
at Alamitos Bay were opened last night.
Forty members of- the organization left
Los Angeles In a special, car for the
club house last night and upon their
return at a late Hour reported that the
rites of dedication consisted mainly of
a banquet at which the future, past and
personnel of the . club were royally
"After. Death"
"After Death" will be the subject of
Dr. . Mclvor-Tyndall's psychological
discourse at Blanchard hall this even-
Ing. The talk will be In the nature of
o narrative of personal experiences In
the investigation of spirit communi
cation and the nature of the life after
death. M. de Chauvenet will furnish
music and there will be unusual mental
and psychical demonstrations. This will
probably be the. last lecture , of the
Poisoned by Gas
The funeral of Mrs. Augusta Sho
gren, who died last Wednesday at the
emergency hospital from gas poisoning,
was held fron^ Booth & Boylston's un
dertaking parlors yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Shogren failed to turn the gas
off in her stove and this caused her
death. She lived with her son at 577
"Central avenue.
Hurt In Fall From Car
Thinking that he had passed his des
tination, H. Peake of 1125 Westlake
avenue jumped from a swiftly moving
westbound Pico car near Bonnie Brae
last evening and fractured his left el
bow, knocked out two teeth and sus
tained several bruises. Peake was re
moved to the emergency hospital.
News of the death of Mary R. A. E.
Newbill of Los Angeles, which occurred
May 13 at Florence, 'ltaly, was received
last night from the state department
at Washington, which was. notified of
the death by the American consul to
Italy, Francis B. Keene.
Editors Coming
The Idaho Press association, consist
ing of over 100 members, will be the
guests of Los Angeles for six hours to
day, and while they are in the ctly
Director Alden Skinner of the chamber
of commerce, with his aids, will do all
in his power to show the visitors the
best time that the limited stay will
allow. ■ . ;' , ■
Clothes Stolen
Frank Llech was arrested last even
ing by " Officer Peterson i on the com
plaint of his roommate, J. Newland, on
the charge of stealing a suit of clothes
from their room in the Salvation Army
! H lit Was in. 1853
I That Hostetter's Stomach Bitters was first Intro-
! /WflfataWtHMSs&Y duceil to tllo I )ul >" c > nml during thoso years has made
ffSaja^Kw«ttifSc\ a record of cures. of Stomach, Liver and Kidnoy ills
• |w**3 STOMACH I far in excess of any other remedy. If you havo never
' B^ffllßt^Jw^i We Ulgo you to rto so at once> For r< » 8toll »K tho appe-
K'S^ftT'iiflSsßSs? tlte> strengthening the stomach anu kidneys and in-
' luHnin K^srtsiS»i ducing sound sleep It is uuequalod. It also positively
•PnlifHßUfll Sour Stomach, Vomiting, Cramps,
_SBM|jBBBBBBBiSi Heartburn, Costiveness, Bilious-
Ptiw3ies?liißBl ' ness > Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Liver
Troubles and Female Complaints.
yS^affim_Hf«fcß| Get a bottle today from your druggiat and tost it for
||jj_jj|r_lfl'|^tf^f your owu satisfaction. Don't accept a substitute.
Shonts and Btevens Grant Every Fa.
cility to Chief Sanitary En.
I glneer at Panama
By Associated Proas.
PANAMA, July 29.— Theodore P.
Shonts, chairman of the Panama canal
commission, toila'y informed the Asso
ciated Press that he ha-5 not contem
plated any changes in the personnel of
the force engaged in cutting the canal,
and said that the only alteration in
the works decided upon was the trans
fer of the bureau of materials from the
engineering to the purchasing depart
Mr Shonts and. Chief Engineer
Stevens are constantly conferring with
Governor of tho Zone Magoon. They
have approved of . his plan to give
precedence to the work. of sanitation,
and all departments are giving, every
facility to the chief sanitary , officer.
Col. Gorgas.
Undoubtedly Mr. Stevens will devote
all his energies to increasing the capac
ity of the railroad at once. Since his
arrival he has noticed that the lack of
facilities for throwing away earth
taken from the cut and the. delay in
the .securing of materials . are serious
handicaps to work along 1 the canal.
Management of Portland Fair Re.
strained by Injunction From
Interfering ,
By- Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., July 29.— Judge
Frazer of the state circuit court today
granted a permanent injunction res
training the management of the Lewis
and Clark Centennial exposition from
Interfering with the Sunday opening of
concessions on "The Trail" at the ex
position. .
The exposition management at the in
ception of the exposition idea had the
local ministerial body to contend with,
the clergymen being utterly opposed to
the opening of any portion of the ex
position to the public on Sundays. As
a compromise the exposition officials
guaranteed that the "Trail" conces
sions would not be permitted to open.
Two months of losing business, with
financial ruin facing many of the
shows, caused the concessionaries, as
sociation to announce that their shows
would operate regardless of the offi
cials of the exposition. A compromise
resulted in the case being taken to
court with the result that Judge Frazer
decided in favor of Sunday opening 1 .
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, July 29.— Thomas .T.
Kirk, superintendent of public instruc
tion, today appointed Charles 11. Mur
phy, principal of the Commercial high
school, San Francisco, as a deputy, to
examine matriculants for the, medical
and dental departments of the College
of 'Physicians and Surgeons' in ' San
Francisco. He also appointed Prof. W.
Hi B. Raymond and L. H. Grau of San
Francisco as deputies to examine ma
triculants ' for the Cooper Medical col
lego in San Francisco.
Bow Wong Wul Society Banquets Ita
Members and Guest*, and Toaata
', Are Given to President Roosevelt
and Emperor Over Rlee Wlno
"Yem Blng to th» president. Tom
Sing to the emperor."
Two hundred and fifty Chinese mer
chants and several Los Angeles bust*
ness men thus declared the official
opening of the Bow Wong Wul hall on
Apablata ntnwt la*t nil lit, nmi.i the
rhouta of the residents of the China
town district and' the popping of thou
sands of giant crackers.
Dedication of the hall wai a feature
of the celebration of the thirty-first
birthday of Kwang Sul, heir to the
throne of China and the hero of the
reform movement In Los Angeles,
which has 1600 members.
The banquet was the feature of the
evening. As the American guests ar.j
Chinese guests of honor arrived, they
were met by President Mott Ping Wing
and Secretary George Lem and shown
over the new hall. On the lower floor
many rooms ha-1 been arranged for tho
installation of commission houses. A
study and class room, an assembly
room, the banquet hall and several
other apartments constitute the new
. After an Informal reception on the
second floor, where guests were re
galed with cigars and tea, an adjourn
ment was taken to the balconies and
fireworks beitm, while hundred* of
Chinese sympathizers gathered below
and cheered. '■
Following the fireworks, dinner wns
served and fancy European dishes, as
well as Celestial delicacies, . wero
served/ and every happy merchant
drank the health of himself and his
brothers in the fiery rice wine..
Toasts to Rulers
Finally,- Lem arose and, as toaat
master, offered the health of the presi
dent. John Alton of the Farmer? und
Merchants bank responded, assuring
the Chinese that thp ill treatment now
being accorded them through the mis-
Interpretation of the exclusion aiit,
would soon be remedied. ' '", ' Vl -
At the conclusion, the compliment <f
the Yem Sing was extended and the
bowls were drained to the president.
Mott Ping Wing responded to tho
toast to the emperor, speaking In his
native tongue and telling the assembly
that "work for the right and all tor
gether" was the only way to accom
plish the reform of the: mother coun
try. He then spoke of the kindly feel
ing of the president for. the Chinese
and another Yem Sing was Indulged in.
Short addresses were ■ also made by
A. C. Way of the First National bank
and by George Lem.
Among tho' invited American guests
were: Mayor McAleer, Chief of Police
Hammel, Fire Chief r,fps, Judge V/nido
M. York, Ruijer S. Pag?, Capt. A. R
O'Banlon, Jesse Ryan, Wade Fountain,
John Alton, A. C. Way, Clarence Way,
G. G. Johnson, John M. York, Newman
Esslck, B. 11. Gurley, R. M. Yost, jr.
R. C. Grels and Peter Nicman of the
Bennington Succumb, to
■ Injuries • ■• .
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO, July 29.— Two more
names were added today to the list of
the dead in the. Benntngton disaster,
making the total 64. R; C. Grels, whose
home is given as Toledo, Ohio, expired
at 3 o'clock this afternoon, after being
unconscious for about 24 hours. /At ' 5
p. m. Peter Nleman, carpenter's mate,
died. He was not as badly scalded as
some of the men who survived, but he
was an elderly man and his age told
against him. C. H. Hallett of Bakers
field is very low tonight, and his death
is expected within a few hours.
The court of^inquiry will begin (la
session on the cruiser Chicago Monday
morning, providing Captain Phelps, the
third member of the tribunal, arrivea.
Commodore Stevenson, who with Cap
tain Moore will also' serve on the
court, arrived today.
530-32-34 S. Spring 530-32-34 S. Spring
Can You Save $1.00 Weekly?
:■: Then Own an Upright Piano :-:
So big has grown our piano business that now we sell new upright
pianos, with all tho latest modern improvements, fully guaranteed for
ten years, on payments as low as $1.00 down and ?1.00 weekly. ! This
same grade of pianos, if purchased at a regular piano store, would cost
you from $50 to $100 In excess of our prices. We carry dozens of dif-
ferent makes of instruments, many of which are indorsed by the great-
est musicians In the world. , Our highest grade upright pianos aro Bold
on payments of $5.00 down and $5.00 per month — no interest.
LINDBMAN & SONS— The action of Llndeman & Sons Piano —
light, elastic, responsive, repeating with unfailing accuracy— is the
delight of all players and gives permanent satisfaction.
WORTHINGTON— The Worthington Piano has won a reputation
second to none and is backed by unpurchased Indorsements from lead-
Ing artist 3 and authorities. ;.■;.' :■_ , ,
STRAUBE — The Straube Piano sings its own praises. .
HAMILTON— Awarded first Order of Merit by Australian Federal
Exhibition and "Medallle d'Argent" at World'B Exposition, Paris.
See our window for bargains in pianos.
Ca/o Siristol Business Lunches* Dinner* Complete
After-Theater Refreshments; -'■-.. Room for 1200
Are Alike Subject Jto Catarrh atTd
Rely Upon Pe-ru-na AysA v s Tfaeir Remedy,
' ' Miss Marie^ Lepschaw,' 2B7 Second
Prominent Sorietv Woman Cures a Pe-ni-na a Favorite Remedy With street, Portland, Ore., member , Gar- .
Severe Cold With Pe-ru-na This Housewife. ment Workers' union, local 228, writes:
Miss Louise Matthews, 614 Main Mrs. Carrie King. Darlington, Mo., '^^T^^S!L^£-
street, Joplin, Mo., writes: writes. stlpation, causing the food to lie heavy; ,
"Last winter I attended a ball and, "Peruna has been my favorite and O n tho stomach.
being lightly clad, became chilled while only household remedy for nearly five had ac , d gas rrings _ ng ,„
driving home. . . * suffered for years with toll- my throat and a general distressed.
"It developed into a serious cold in iougnesa and kidney and liver trouble, feeling. .
my head, which went to my lungs ana lf j c^g^t a __ttle cold the pains were "There were many days when I was
caused a cough. Increased, and backache and headache compelled to take pills or bitter water -
1 ea it SDread to : the were of frequent occurrence. "•'.. for the bowels, but after, using Peruna
stomach causing catarrh of the atom- . "However, . .' Peruna cured me- for several weeks I found to my sur.
stomach, causing c twelve bottles made m. a new and prise tha the trouble had dlsappeare
acn \ • healthy woman. For three years I andthat I was once more In my normal
"Three bottles of Peruna cured me have en j O y ed the best of health: condition. ■
within a short time. ■• „_ _ teO p' peruna constantly in my : "I have had no trouble for the past
«t -^nvprprl mv usual good health home, and if we feel indisposed a few three months. lam very grateful to
and have enjoyedn ever since." doses of Peruna restore us." Peruna.-*
vourjty Fare v _tj/
To New York, Chicago, St. Louis,
Memphis, Omaha, Kansas
City and Return
Salt Lake Route
H] August IS, 16, 24, 25 .
Choice of routes returning. Including
trip via Portland Exposition.
Excursions to Portland
Via Salt Lake City and along tho
beautiful Columbia River, returning
via Shasta route and San Francisco.
Special Rates to Denver
.August 10, 11, 12, 30, 31st.
Information 250 South Spring St. Both
ph«ies 352. First Street Station, Home
490; Main 4095.
Go to Laße Tahbe
* Special Excursion August 4th
Round Trip $23,00
Tickets good for return 21 days. ' Stopover allowed at San Francisco'
returning. ' A marvelously I beautiful lake, hidden amid the Sierra Ne- '
vada mountains, at an altitude of 6200 feet, being the largest, mountain
lake In the world. .
. A GRAND TRIP FOR FISHERMEN. More trout taken this season
than in any season for years. Information at 261 South Spring street.
Southerrv Poccific
# Marine 8and.....
.'■:■' Terminal Island — Sunday Afternoon
• ■ ■ ■ . • - • ■ - :
Trains leave Salt Lake Route Depot 7:40, 8:45, 10:30 cA. <7W.,
12:30 and 1:40 P. cTW. Round Trip 50c including Stopover at -
Long Beach.
Information 250 South Spring Street— Both Phones 352. V
First Street Station— Home 490, cTVlain 4095. '
• „—,,—i n,—1 ,,.,!.,,,,-. J
Change in Time ---— Lenve Snn
Extr. Service Beginning ' J^^m. tSSfclu °£S?£:
July ISth \ 1(1:110 a. in. 10100 a. iii.
i ■ lim p. iii. 1(15 V '»•
Santa Catalina Island 1 *"»►- _
For leaving time from Lo» Angeles
STEAMERS HERMOSA see Southern Pacific. Salt Lake or
' t/IND CABRILLO Pacific Klectrlo time cards.
Dally Concerts by Our FAMOUS MARINE BAND.
HOTEL. METROPOLE— American Plan.
BANNING COi, Hunttngton Building .:^Both Phonms 36^
fountain %tww Resort
' Tho beat camp In the San Gabriel canyon. Oood lights. Splendid mxisio. Plenty ot
shade. Good accommodations. Rates reasonable. Uooklet on request. AcUlros.i
HAVES POTTER.. A«u»a. Cal.
Lawston winch J*arm *s*™ :m £%?s%:i
»tock of Ostrich Feather Goods In America for salt at producer 1 , prices.
Qffl/ <T72j . Nortb Beach, ' Santa Monica
absolutely sat* surr bathing. Now la the most beautiful season ot the year at tho
Itach. ■ • ■ •
' . .;r.e^taurani§^
<f?h *@flfl ■'"■■ m T? '■■''' Up-to-Date Restaurant
Urel-iffonie- Oavern 219-221 w.™ st.

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