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MILLIONAIRE PHILANTHROPIST IN A CRITICAL CONDITION J. S. Slauson MR. SLAUSON IN SHADOW OF DEATH MILLIONAIRE'S CONDITION IS CRITICAL Everything Known to Medical Science Is Being Done to Save the Life of the Well Known Philanthropist J. S. Slauson, the millionaire philan thropist, lies at his beautiful home, 2345 South Flgueroa street, In a semi conscious condition as the result of the stroke of paralysis by which he was stricken "Wednesday. Everything known to medical science is being used to save the life of Mr. Slauson. ■ During the day yesterday he rested comfortably and at a late hour last evening was reported to be slightly improving, but the change was barely noticeable by those about hl3 bedside. Mr. "Slauson has been in 111 health for some time, necessitating his retire ment from active business. This some what weakened condition will make the struggle with death harder for the ; patient. His loving wife and family are at his bedside. :: Dr. ' Walter Jarvls Barlow, who is attending Mr. Slauson, said last even- Ing that his patltent seemed slightly improved,, but that it could not yet be decided as to what the outcome of the Btroke will be. The patient may linger for days In his present state and then pass away, or he may partially recover and live several years, but there Is the ever present possibility of a second attack, from which the patient could not rally In his present weakened condition. This is the opinion of physicians. Yesterday words of regret and sad ness were expressed among Mr. Slau son's business associates and In char itable circles, where Mr. Slauson was looked upon as an everrpresent helper and counselor. Mr. Slauson believes that the right hand should not know the good works of the left, but it is known that no worthy charity started In Los Angeles ever escaped his watchful eye. SPANISH WAR VETERANS FIGHT Adjutant General Harrison Injured in Rough. and.Tumble Battle With Brother Officer Special to The Herald, INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 16.— Harmon Hudson; adjutant general of the Span- Ifli war veterans, and Russell B. Har bison, ex-adjutant general of that or ganisation, a son or the late Benja min Harrison, figured last night in a rough :md tumble fight in the tatter's olllre, in which Harrison was painfully in.iurei. ; It Is said the fight was the outcome of difference In regard to the financial Kettlement when Hudson took the of | fice of adjutant. Hudson claimed some , thing like 33 due him and called on Harrison for a settlement. Pure Food and Burnett's Vanilla Are the same. Oet Rurnett's alwuya "The last time I saw Pjcker he was looking pretty blue; said he had noth ing: to do." "He told me the- same thing today when 1 met him, but he was quite cheerful." "Ah, resigned to It, I suppose." "Iteslgned to it? No; Just appointed to It. He's got .a polltl cal Job." — Philadelphia Press. the Baßy l^ Mellin's Food — an infant food without an equal except Mother's Milk, a food th»t feeds, a food that gives satisfaction, a food I that has been I used for many years with best results, a food that maices the babies grow strong. Send for a free sample. r Mill's Food li the ONtr Infant.' ood. which receU.d <ht Grand friz*. Ih* hUhait award «f th« Luuiaiuua Pur- ch«i« K«poiilion, SI. Luuit, 1904. IlUh- •r lhaa » t"U mti*U MSLLIN'S FOOD CO., BOSTON, MASS. Residence of Mr. Slauson on Flgueroa Street ITALIAN'S WELCOME ENDS WITH SLEEP IN GUTTER MANUEL MASSIEL GETS CORDIAL RECEPTION Too Munh Good Cheer Overcomes Him ■ and He Lies in Front of a Hotel, Waiting for the Clerk to Carry Him Inside Manuel Massiel. fresh from the shores of Italy, arrived In the city yes terday. Ho carried a huge bundle of blankets and a bulky and muddy suit case. His contemplated visit to the City of Angels had bpen heralded sev eral moons ago, consequently there were many anxious friends and rela tives at the station to meet him and welcome his advent to the land o£ oranges. Maswlel's male friends as well as relatives had much joy in store for the newcomer. The women of the re ception committee dismissed, the other faction, with Manuel in their arms, hurried to the "hall of joy," where a good dinner of spaghetti and wine had been laid out. The Italian revelry commenced at ence and continued late into the even ing. 'When the guests began to de part, it suddenly occurred to the stranger that he hnd secured no lodg ings for the night. In the corner, burled under three sleeping Italian brethren, ho found his baggage. He rolled his' slumbering companions to one side, and, after many unsuc cessful attempts, he finally managed to throw the huge bundle of many hued blankets "over his shoulder. With another effort he lifted his suit case from the floor, and with uncertain steps wandered out of the hall. Up First street he slowly picked his way through the throngs rushing by to escape the rain. The weight on his back kept his face . pointed to the ground, bo the passing officers saw not the rosy telltale color of his counto nance, nor the drooping and withered condition of Manuel's eyelids. The jostling crowds alone sustained him in an erect position. When Manuel encountered the small incline at the corner of Firßt and Broadway, navigation became almost impossible. He stopped and gazed up the street. His eyes fell on the sign "Hotel' Cecil" at the top of the hill. The sign looked like an oasis In the desert. Manuel quickened his steps and managed to get by the police sta tion unßeen by any of the officers. Hy the time- he arrived at the en trance of the hotel, all his energies suddenly left him ' and, exhausted, Manuel fell backwards into the gutter, the bundle of blankets making a pillow for his aching head. Officer Dlxon Just then came around the corner and spied the sleeping Italian. * "Are you waiting for the clerk to come out and carry you lnt" asked the officer. "Si, senior, da hotel, da hotel," replied Manuel. "I'm clerk of a . yery comfortable hotel just down the street, come with me 'and be my guest," ■ added Officer Dlxon. After much effort Manuel was raised from the watery bed in the gut ter and guided down to the police sta tion. Two minutes later he wag slum bering peacefully in one of the ham mocks kindly loaned him by Jailer Me- Cauley, i l / rg ~;!! <lnnu !5 «»y» h« haa two objecta — I'hlladelphla Kecurd. * 7,0S ANOELES HERALD! FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER if, 1904. CASTRO REFUSES TO PAY MORE INDEMNITY VENEZUELA FURTHER IRRITATES FRANCE Secont' Installment of Large Award It Held Up by South Americans en Grounds of No Diplomatic Rela tions With French Government By Asdoclated Prean. PARIS, Nov. 18.— The foreign office la advlned that President Castro yes terday refused to pay the second In itallment of the Plumley arbitration award. The arbitration covered dam nges sustained by French citizens In Venezuela' during revolutionary pe riods prior to 1903. Judge Frank Plumley of Northfleld, Vt., was president of the arbitration committee which met at Northfleld last year. The Judgment was In favor of Prnnce, which was awarded about $650,000, and President Castro paid the first Installment of the award three months bro. The second payment wns due yesterday, but was not paid. Ap parently the Venezuelan president's failure to pay the Installment was on the ground that diplomatic relations between Prance and Venezuela are In terrupted. The omclais here decline to admit that this justified President Castro In not paying the Installment. The Inci dent is considered to be a further provocation. J.J, 4, J.J..1.4.J.4. 4. 4.4.*J.**4.4.J.*A 4. <■*<««.* Makes Another Big Purchase J. R. Lane Dry Goods Co. Again the Buyer The Goods Will Be Sold At Half Regular Prices If You Want a New Dress Wait For This Sale and Get What You Want At the Right Prices The J. n. Lane Dry Goods Co. at Nos. 827 and 329 , South Broadway, closed a big deal about the middle of October last for $10,000 worth of wool dress goods with one of the largest eastern manufacturers of line dress goods at a big sacrifice In prico — tak- ing their entire stock of fall goods, all new styles and up-to-date materials. The goods have Just been received, are being priced and arranged, and will go on sale In a few days at 50c on the dollar. If you have a new dress In mind, have a little patience, don't buy now, but wait for big dress goods sale. Positive announcement as to the date of sale in a few days. Watch the daily papers for particulars. See show windows in a day or two for goods and prices. Bverythlijir you want you will find In tb« cUwMUd p«k». Out o«nt * word. »nd V l*lfiTesi Waits!." These-tileee* Bargain Friday No. 309 S/tfitfJ?' °" m .*" E «H2r 1"™1 "™ Women's and Misses' New Fall Suits NorfolK, JacKet nnd Blouse Styles— Regular Values Up to $25— A1l Sizes /T^^Ji mm Friday $5.48 Each- jL \ Jt i/.VVjy'l's ) trrro'B another of tlioap sonsntlonal milt offers. Women's units, a hundred nnd fifty of /'ru/l fl \k t'A'TfnQ Is them, Just received In time for Friday's selling. A combination of circumstances brought' ( l\ Q V>?iSi»J&^ w^^ them to us nt a ridiculously low flgure. One man's loss Is another man's gain, and In thla » l\ U 'i^/Vn^ \ cnete yours is the benefit. Every garment Is new nnd stylish, In mostly Norfolk, Jacket l\¥a\ \\ J«r« 'i / ' mV- r and blouse effects, well tailored; all Jackets lined with satin, and sleeves strictly upto date. llliA\)l*r ' 1/1^ h\\ Skirts are 9-gored effects, well tailored. These suits come In light gray, brown and blue mix- \\\ I?VV\\*ia '*d II ill Sll i tures. Then there are a number of shirt waist styles, mnde of good quality mohair, In I 1 VJiKv.-Jirl'^' I til i W i dark colors, mostly browns, blues nnd greens. The tnllorcd suits come In sizes 14, 18 and fe* Tf\ \\^J»r* / /( I i I \\\\ ls ypurs for misses and slzea to 38 for women. There's not a suit In the lot but Ib well 4 swl \ \IS?V IMI w WA worth from $15.00 to $18.00 and mnny of them are good $25.00 values. As we said before f // A \ j bm» iff It Hi\ • there's only one hundred and fifty In the lot and at the price we offer them they can't \<i/// 1 ' w\l If I ¥ m/l I (li A\ ' aßt ' on S- so If you wish to share In this bargain come early, , . \s# / / V mlkr*" If If Tl/l\l \l Women's Ready to Wear Hats and Shapes Q/T* n ill WvW* r/ 'fVI— .M' Odd Lots— Values Up to $2.48 £>Dl \\ I I \\ W l^ik I wfnii! Women's ready-to-wear street hats and untrimmed shapes; various colors and styles; made [I // . \ \lfl^ V^**""*;^ u'W of plain and scrntch felts; some are soiled and mussed from handling; many of them sold VA Kn n*/' CTtr_i^^^OlH M<^\.«»j^ l regularly at $2.48; for quick clearance Friday, we will close them out at a price that would J"*"^ '<g>-S&g- , £ not pa y [ Or m e trimmings alone. Choice, each, 25c. ■•:■:' .; ,^/ > = = - Egl Bargains in Quality=Bargains in Price (?Wl, /yMS^r OFFERED YOU WHILE WE CONTINUE TO SELL A^^^/A/<: THE POMONA CO-OPERATIVE UNION Shoes at Sixty Cents ?S* Dollar There's nothing about these shoes that ought to be different — except that the prices we've put on them, under any other circumstances, would be altogether too low. A fat purse can buy fine shoes most anywhere : but a thin one needs us. Others have hunted to find the equal of the bargains we offer during this Pomona Co-Op- erative Union Shoe Sale — and they've come back to us. Call it, superior buying facilities; or an aggressive policy ; or a desire to get for our patrons more than any other store does— the fact remains (and it's of cold cash value to you to know it) that during this splendid sale you can buy shoes sound in make, safe in materials, swell in style, at An Actual Saving of Forty Cents on Every Dollar. Come here and see the shoes; examine them and compare them with what you may have seen elsewhere. If your verdict isn't in our favor then there's no merit in genuine merchandise. And you'll find a suitable style for every member of the family here; read on and see if you don't: Little Shoes Boys* Shoes SSoshoes. $1.98 Girls* Shoes ~~ FOR- "Knnt-Rlp" Puritan Kip Always sold for $2.50, The "Red School House" ff w»s A^ ■*— Macrftb P?""f am Little Folk<4 lace shoes; they're built for because they're worth brand; their name is their II j vOf^mSr gBSBk'%? AII " lluc rvitko hoys to "roußh it" in; sad- it; to buy these fine vicl best recommendation; kan- II A.v\ I^j»w BJW^Jt dfW ll Soft kid shoes, with dlestitchod seams; heavy kid shoes, with kid or garoo calf, lace or button; II II pretty pntpnt leather soles — Rood wet - weather patent tips, turn or welt spring heel; sizes 12 to 2; II *\fiH&fc ** aßg J] tips; $1.25 quality, shoes; Co-Operative price soles, during thla sale worth $2, here $1.48; 8% to *-\_. 7Z~ mw - r 98c; $1 kinds, /:•»-. $2.50. Our <1 £•} is to pay less than lltt.*worth $1.60. *| in //. fflSS^. Vv 83c; BBc shoes... U « J *' price jpi.UO wholesale rate, $1.98. We mark them....f *•*" // qjgmK >\ Men's $4.00 Moosehide Shoes $2.98 [h— \ fa &v \ Made of California buck moosehide; natural gray; double stitched vamps; bellows tongue; double leath- II /eSSk. ll er water-proof soles;, toes plain or tipped; durable to the last degree and splendid value at $4. Here $2.98. ||^~CB^H^^^ ttScnn II Le Sage Brothers i popular shoerT] 433 SOUTH BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES J^*<^=ssr ' , Maier & Zobelein's RPPP GaTOMrt^^^UtUiftte.Grf Refreshing Nourishing BROADWAY N^SEVENTH. 639iTp- 6,45 -.;., Our stock is carefully selected and offers you $Wml ll^^raflil iC-. a wide selection of the newest and most desin tilffli li^^^^ml m^ 'able Furniture at prices which cannot fail to K|iMLJij^^^^]^tK^rj ' • , secure the business of the intelligent buyer ( f^^r^^^^\v/^ry^ r f"^i i 'f^^^srl HEN you purchase furniture, floor coverings, V _ 4 |||ij|«y^^R|| wall decorations or draperies, take the time to y ■iiiniwiwiin—g ■ ir3iji%j£^ make sure y° u are & etun S as Sood as you can | Sporting 1 '}$£/¥■ "\£^^ for the nioncy you pay — if you are careful to B 1 Vti^'fl'i ll^niYl protect yourself this way we shall do a big bus- EjX^ "^'"^l^^^Pf^ "';,'■ '■■■''■•'■■•'■;■■.';. j;; mess. Every piece of merchandise in our stock R^Hl KUJ *J\ 9 W fja is priced in plain figures. No special discounts to a favored few. Hi T InBL-T*f *$™v&&3l>l No discount sales. No special reductions under any pretext H *% - B ;| We could take one of our splendid $5.00 chairs and mark it | IiOOQS | . $7.50 and then "reduce" it to $5.50, but where would you come | , 138.U2 so. Main | in? We prefer one price, that the lowest, and fair treatment to all ' 11 wihtimi ii. ■■« comers. Deiiciuu«i>- , if, «*flh*'tt tdtrT CuuUiik I (■<■»— ifJ?S. JIJV^VZIVI Thte tMtabtUhmmnt ts not oonnmoUd, •Ithir dlrmctly or Indirectly, with any "VuJ aJo"'" "ffi^J/RP^IH othmr furnlturm storm or company In Lot JtngmUt. J~mjs*J rTvl)r^£WrvVt-W, -. '.'.r,. .'. : — : — ;IF YOU WISH TO ADVERTISE : j s i . ' IN NEWSPAPERS! BEAUTIFUL \f HUV ÜBACH riIOPBnTY. BULLFROG, NEVADA I AWYWHERB AT ANYTIMa . -;j FLOWERS I iaatfM^jywyjsa "AvaSsasswar i gagebcl WOLFSKILL'S, 208 W. 2d I Tho«. J. Uamptoa Ctnpur, I «» lltniu WMl.lllm.BWf, J can PHANCIBQO, CALIF.