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The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 16, 1898, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-03-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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HABEAS CORPUS AGAIN
ONLY THAT WILL THE POLICE
OBEY
AUTOCRACY OF THE FORCE
A Chinaman Arrested for a Misde
meanor Has No Remedy but a
Writ to Be Released
The autocratic ways of some of tho em
ployes in the police department cropped up
again yesterday when Ah Jim, s Chinaman,
had to apply for a writ of habeas corpus
to regain his liberty. Jim, the Celestial,
was arrested Monday night by Sergeant
Smith and Officers Phillips and Blackburn
and charged with conducting an opium
joint. Sergeant Smith instructed the desk
clerk to accept no bail in his case. It was so
entered on the police blotter and cash bail
was refused when presented by the pris
oner's friends. Ah Kee, another heathen
who was on a visit to Ah Jim's place, was
also arrested at the same time for smok
ing opium, but in his case no detentlve or
der was promulgated by Sergeant Smith
and $100 was accepted for his appearance
before Justice Owens yesterday afternoon.
In the face of the positive refusal of the
police to release Ah Jim on bonds, he en
gaged the services of Lawyer Treat, who
had tho prisoner brought up before Supe
rior Judge Van Dyke yesterday forenoon
on a writ of habeas corpus. After hearing
the facts the court ordered Ah Jim's re
lease until arraignment in the Justice's
court on furnishing a $200 bond, which was
immediately given. Ah Jim has now hired
three lawyers, Messrs. Phibbs, Treat and
Appel, and proposes to light his case vigor
ously.
The chief of police was kept in ignorance
of the action of his subordinates until the
writ was served on him, and it is said that
he emphatically expressed his disapproval
of their actions. This matter of refusing
bail in petty cases sometimes leads to
ludicrous contradictions. As a defense,
the police claim that legally they have no
right to accept bail, but It is seldom re
fused in misdemeanor cases. If it was not
legal to take it in Ah Jim's case it could
not be legal to take it in Ah Kee's.
A short time ago a woman was arrested
on Third street and charged witli intoxi
cation. Oposite her name was the entry
"No bail." Before noon the next day a
"pull" had been successfully workeel and
she was released on her own recognizance.
At. 1:30 in the afternoon the remarks, "No
complaint" was set opposite her name, and
that was the last of this case. Yet it was
allegeel that this drunken woman not only
had debauched a district messenger boy,
but had drawn a dirk upon a police officer
with murderous Intent.
COULD CHASE SEEP
The Jury Visits the Spot to Determine
This —A Chapter in Chase's Life
In the damage suit trial of Mrs. Elizabeth
B. Church against the Los Angeles Rail
way company for serious hurts alleged to
havo been received by falling off a car, as
the result of Ihe negligence of the cor
poration's employes, the plaintiff con
cluded her side of the case yesterday. The
jury was then taken out In charge of the
sheriff to view the place where the acci
dent occurred, on F street near the Pico
Heights postofflce. Tho defense will at
tempt to show this afternoon that It was
entirely due to her own neglect that Mrs.
Church was injured.
During tho forenoon session a pension
agent named M. M. Chase, who has made
the acquaintance of various jails In hi*
time, was placed on the stand in behalf of
the plaintiff. From where he stood, on th»
opposite side of F street at the time of
the accident, this witness claimed, he hart
been able to see everything that happened,
and the clmcumstanc»s were as alleged by
Mrs. Church. The defense claimed that If
Chare stood where he swore lie was the
body of the car intervened between his
view and the Jt'rson of Mrs. Church, and it
would have been a physical impossibility
for the witness to have perceived what he
said had occurred. It was for the pur
pose of determining the veracity or other
wise of this witness' testimony that the
jury was taken out to the spot.
On cross-examination Chase wa.s asked
If he had ever been convicted of a felony,
to which he cheerfully replied that he had
ait hough as innocent as tbe unborn babe
Peing> requested! to> tell; the- way In-which
he became an inmate of the penitentiary,
Mr. Chase said that he was at a railway
station up north on his way to visit Ore
gon relatives, having in his possession $845.
a railway ticket and a gold watch and
chain. He visited a saloon at this station
and was drugged. When he woke up his
wealth was gone. A man told him to gel
aboard of the train, as it was ready to
start. Chase told him that he had been
robbed and was dead broke. His Inter
locutor told him that he was the con
ductor; to get on the train and it would be
all right.
Chase followed this advice, and very soon
the real conductor came along and asked
him for his ticket. He said he had none.
But a party who sat beside Chase broke
in with; "Ohl yes. you have a pass! Here
It is," and the fellow pulled a pass out of
the witness' vest pocket and handed it to
the conductor, who pronounced it a for
gery, anil the man beside Chase and an
other party near by, who were di teotives,
pulled in the victim of circumstances and
had him tried for forgery. The jury
choose to believe the witnesses for the
prosecution and took no stock in Chase's
story. And thus it happened that he was
sentenced to the penitentiary. "But," ad
ded Mr. Chase, with pride, "they didn't
make me do any work in the pen, and
treated me like a guard while I was there,
and they didn't lock me up Inside."
Mr. Chase also admitted that he had
Eone under the alias of General Fitzgerald
when he was in the employ of the San
Francisco Call as reporter, and that he
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
vOold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
DR
A Pure 3rape Creaia ol Tartar Pi vier.
L4O YEARS THE STAND/LrD.
used another name when In the secret
service.
CRYSTAL SPRINGS WATER
The City Concludes Its Evidence and
Defendants Will Now Testify
All the oral evidence for the plaintiff
was submitted yesterday before Judge
York in the suit of the city against the
Crystal Springs Land and Water company
and the Los Angeles City Water company,
and the defendants will today proceed to
lay before the court their side of the case.
The defendants deny that the basin
through which the Los Angeies river runs
is composed of sand and other loose ma
terial, and that Its banks are composed of
such materia! that the water from the sur
face permeates and percolates to a great
distance or sinks considerably below the
bed. It is also denied that excavations
made in the valley will diminish the quan
tity of water flowing in the stream. While
it ls admitted that it would be possible by
excavations cut beneath the river to di
vert the surface water, they deny having
made such. Defendants review the his
tory of Los Angeles grants under
the Spanish and Mexican regimes,
the saie of the Los Fcliz ranch to
a, J. Griffith, of the sale of ihe water
rights of the latter to the city, and deny
the rights claimed by the plaintiff to have
been vested in ths city under this convey
ance.
On the other hand, the defendants assert
their rights to develop water in the five
acre tract known as the Crystal Springs
tract, and by means of excavations gath
ering 090 inches of water, measured under a
four-inch pressure. They deny that the
water developed by Its system diminishes
the flow in the river.
INSANE EXAMINATIONS
Hoffman Is Crazy but Mrs. Corwin Is
Only a Hypo Fiend
Fred Hoffman, a resident of Boyle
Heights, 35 years of age, and a native of
Germany, was yesterday committed to
Highland by Judge Clark. He has been
in the Stockton insane asylum before.
Hoffman is very suspicious In his mania
and had an idea that his wife wanted to
poison him. He was very unkind to her.
beat her repeatedly, choked her and
threatened to kill her. There are two chil
dren in the family, and but little property,
and in consequence of this Hoffman has
become a state charge.
Mrs. Mary Corwin. 50 years old. a native
of Ohio, was also examined and ordered
Hscharged. She is a hypo fiend who is
now taking the Keeley cure. Her des
pondent condition is the result of morphin?.
While she has made suicidal threats, she
Is not insane.
Out of Respect
Judge Alien of Department six "of the
superior court yesterday made an order
ihat the funeral of the distinguished sol
dier, Major General W. S. Rosecrans, long
a resident of this county and stale, being
appointed for this morning at 10 o'clock.
h!s department would adjourn until 2
o'clock out of respect for the deceased
commander's memory.
Judge Smith adjourned until tomorrow,
and the Judges of Departments two, four
and five until 2 o'clock this afternoon. No
adjournment was ordered in Department
three.
Crandall's Trial
The taking of testimony for the prosecu
tion began yesterday in Department one of
the superior court in the case of F. D.
Crandall, charged with the murder of Jack
Bowman in September last at Ballona har
bor. Fisherman Bremerman, Constable
bonis Brakshuler and Coroner Campbell
told the ofl-told story of the homicide, and
:he subsequent examination of the murder
ed man. As is usual during trials the
'■ourt room was well filled yesterday. The
trial will be resumed tomorrow.
Probate Matters
A petition for the probate of the will of
Henry J. Wright, who died in Montana or.
February 10, was filed yesterday. The es
tate is valued at $9000.
The will of Rosa Hlllyer was also filed.
The deceased died at San Pedro on March
Ist, leaving an estate valued at $62!>0, which
is bequeathed to her brother Richard, 75
years old.
Scientists' Church
The First Church of Christ, Scientist, of
Pasadena, was incorporated yesterday. Its
purpose is to promulgate doctrines prac
ticed by Christ and to acquire real and
personal property. The directors are
Adolph Seharff, Ira A. Carr, Myron Gee,
Carrie F. Graham, Henrietta N. Williams.
May E. George and Sarah T. Gee, presi
dent.
University Notes
Prof. A. W. Bannister is suffering se
verely from the cuts and burns received at
the time his house burned down. His head
was quite badly scorched and is causing
him considerable anxiety, though his
physician thinks that he will be all right
in a few days.
Dean M. K. Phillips has removed from
1024 West Thirty-eighth street to the old
parsonage property near Wesley avenue.
Harry B. Tllden is confined to his home
with a badly sprained ankle. He had made
arrangements to start for the Copper
river with his father in a few days, but
this accident has upset his plans.
Mrs. L. J. Casement is seriously ill with
an attack of the grippe. Her daughter,
Grace, is just beginning to recover from
the same disease.
Miss Clara Arbuthnot of Pomona is stay
ing with Mrs. L. J. Casement on West
Thirty-eighth street.
In the preliminary trials of the College
Athletic association to pick the repre
sentatives of the university In the Inter
collegiate field day to be held at Santa
Monica, April 30th. Wm. Inch, '99, won the
50 and 100-yard dashes; H. L. Leland, '00,
took the 220-yard dash and Btrt Norton,
'02, captured the 440-yard run. The pole
vault fell to T. C. Knoles, '01, while C. E.
Broderson won tho high jump, Martin be
ing lame.
Mrs. E. K. Foster of Thirty-sixth and
Flower streets has returned from a six
weeks' sojourn at Terminal island.
Marriage Licenses
Edmond S. Abbott, 22, lowa, a resident
of San Pedro, and Lillie M, Smith, 19, Mis
souri, a resident of Redondo.
Joseph F. Rowe, 22, Nebraska, and Mary
A. Taylor. 16, Kansas, residents of this city.
Daniel T. Althouse, 25, lowa, and Maiid
Shields, 20. Illinois, residents of this city.
David F. Foy, 57, Pennsylvania, a resi
dent of Nebraska, and Jennie Reed, 45,
Canada, a resident of this city.
Samuel J. Cooper, 20. Canada, and Rose
M. Dunkerley, 23, England, residents of
this city.
Ocean waves have on a number nf occa
sions dashed over the tops ot lighthouses
which are 150 feet high. As a wave in the
open ocean is accompanied with a depres
sion as deep as the wave ls high, a ship In
tho trough of the sea encountering such
waves would be banked by hills of water,
if the term may be used, 303 feet high.
All prices of wall paper greatly reduced.
A. A. Eckstrom. 321 South Spring street
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 16, 1898
NEWS OF LOCAL RAILWAYS
THE SANTA FE AND SOUTHERN
PACIFIC AT DISCORD
The Matter of Dividing the Spoils of
the Orange Growers at Issue.
, Notes and Personals
All Is not as smooth as It might be be
tween the Santa Fe and Southern Pacie
In the Iniquitous agreement to pool on
orange shipments. As was predicted in
this paper some weeks ago would be the
case, President Ripley ot the Santa Fe is
discovering that he ls no match at all for
Mr. Huntington when it comes to finan
ciering or railroading. Mr. Ripley finds
himself outgeneraled, and the opinion of
many railway men expressed early in the
season, when it first became known that
the two lines had combined, ls being ver
lled, that they would repeat the lion and
the lamb story, and lie down together, on'.y
that Ripley would be the lamb in
side of Huntington. The main rea
son why orange growers find that they
have to pay $1.25 on their oranges year
after year Is this form of combination. It
has always existed of late years between
the two lines to a small extent, but this
season it was formetl on a large scale by
Mr. Ripley, who thought that he could not
get too much of a good thing, and. like
many others before him, classified Mr.
Huntington as the good thing. Now be is
beginning to think differently.
It seems that the Union Pacific and the
Rio Grande Western have not been satis
fied of late with their share of the orangs
business untler the agreement, and that
Mr. Ripley has also had his eyes opened to
the mistake that has been made in finding
tho hostility general in Southern Califor
nia against his road.
During the closure of the Fairview tun
nel on his line he was obliged to turn over to
the Southern Pacific the orange traffic,
and now the latter line has 1100 cars the
advantage of the Santa Fe. According to
the terms of the agreement, It is necessary
for the Southern Pacific to turn over to
the Santa Fe shipments enough to keep the
account even, but this Mr. Huntington, it is
said, has declined to do, but instead has
tendered to Mr. Ripley a check for the dif
ference between the cost of transporting
the fruit and the money received, in other
words, the protlt. Mr. Ripley, however,
was curious to find out what it cost the
Southern Pacific to carry freight, so he
asked for a bill of details, and this seemed
to be too large, and he has remonstrated,
calling for his balance of 1100 carloads, or
a settlement on a basis of what it would
have cost the Santa Fe to have hauled the
same fruit. There is considerable feeling
about the matter among the men con
cerned, but it is thought that Mr. Ripley
finds himself in such a position that it is
better for him to swallow his discomfit
ure and finish the season without a rup
ture of the pooling agreement.
But there are two other lines, the Union
Pacific and the Rio Grande Western,
which claim that they have not had their
share of the shipments, and they propose
to bring the matter up before the trans
continental freight bureau, at its meeting
at Monterey this month. The fight is in
teresting, but meanwhile the orange
grower has to be content and get bis ten
cents a box for his fruits while he watches
the railways quarreling about the division
of what they have spoiled from him.
NOTES AND PERSONALS
The Southern Pacific has put a time table
into effect which permits of the round trip
to Catalina in one day, giving thirty min
utes on the island.
The Santa Fe has thrown away all Its
brooms and dusters, and cleans Its cars en
tirely by compressed air. administered by
means of a hose. It does not leave an
atom of dust in any corner.
All of the Santa Fe cars are being fitted
with electric lighting apparatus.
Los Angeles commercial travelers are
trying to get a rate of 2)6 cents a mile be
tween points in Arizona and New Mexico
and this city.
Richard Kerens of the Terminal railway,
who Intended to come to Los Angeles this
month, states that he will stay in Wash
ington until the San Pedro harbor matter
Is settled.
The San Francisco papers are urging
the construction of a line between Mo.lave
and Bakersfleld, connecting the Valley
road with the Southern Pacific and the
Santa Fe. The gap is only sixty-eight
miles long, and would give the state an
other overland railway.
Peter Harvey, general agent of the Balti
more and Ohio, is in the city.
General Agent Claudius Colby of the Erie
ls ln Southern California for a short stay.
A. J. Stratton. general agent of the Chi
cago and Great Western, ls In town.
LOWER ORANGE RATES
It appears now as if the general freight
agents of the railways would make a
small reduction In orange freight rates
for the remainder of the shipping season.
Yesterday afternoon the growers' com
mittee appointed by the recent conven
tion of orchardists met the Santa Fe and
Southern Pacific agents and had a long
conference on the subject. The commit
tee consists of Messrs. Packard, Griffith.
Johnson. Blanchard, R. H. Young, Ruggies
and Major Klokke.
Nothing more was done than, to discuss
the matter in a general way. but the rail
road men held out some Idea that a con
cession might be made, though the de
mand for a reduction from to 75 cents
was considered to be too extreme. Fur
ther conferences will be held, and as soon
as possible the question will be laid before
the general freight agents of the two lines.
It is probable, however, that the final ac
tion will be taken by the transcontinental
freight bureau, which meets at Monterey
on the 21st Instant. At this trfiie the freight
authorities of all the line concerned will
be present and they will have full power
to act.
ELECTRIC RAILWAY OFFICERS
It has been reported for some time that
the Los Angeles and Santa Monica Elec
tric company intended to erect a handsome
building on a lot of their own on the south
side of Fourth street, between Broadway
and Hill, for their general offices. Pres
ident E. P. Clark yesterday said that the
company had Intended to put up a good
edilice there, but the matter was now at
a standstill. A movement has about suc
ceeded to cut an alley through the block,
taking twenty feet off the frontage of the
lot. The matter Is now in the hands of
the commissioners, and it will be several
months before the company can come to
a decision as to its plant 1 .. Mr. Clark thinks
that tho ruling taking so much of his
frontage is very unjust.
COUNTERFEITERS ARRESTED
Police Detectives Told Where to Go to
Get Them
Ed Rogers and L. A. Armstrong were
yesterday arraigned before Commissioner
Van Dyke, charged with counterfeiting
United States coin. The hearing was set
for Monday at 2 p. m and bail fixed at $200
each, ln default off which they were re
manded to the custody of the marshal.
The arrest of the men was accomplished
late Monday night by the police detectives.
Armstrong and Rogers lived in a lodging
house at the corner of Third and Los An
fc-elos streets, where they ran their counter
feiting outfit. Armstrong was the driver
of a milk wagon and his partner Is a cook,
it is thought that the former passed the
spurious coin on his milk route, but ap
parently this was too slow a way of get
ting rich, so they looked around for a
speedier means of putting the stuff ln cir
culation. They were introduced to Henry
Simmons, a photographer, to whom it was
suggested that he aid them in passing the
bogus money. Simmons said he did not
care to go into the deal, but knew a crook
who would. He then reported the matter
to the police. A detective was Introduced
as the crook and was shown all tho moulds
for the dollars, halves and quarters that
the pair were making, together with all the
outfit. This detective stepped outside the
door a minute and then two other detect
ives walked into the room and arrested the
men. It is thought that In addition to the
pair being counterfeiters, they have nlso
been engaged ln petty stealing, as quanti
ties of cigars and cigarettes were found in
their trunks.
BOLTED WITH THE HANDCUFFS
TWO MEW SUSPECTED OF HIGH
WAY ROBBERY ARRESTED
Jordan, an Ex-Whittier Inmate Es
caped From the Officer—Haley,
the Other Suspect, Released
Somewhere in the county a young man
named Norman Jordan is trying to get rid
of a pair of handcuffs that were not pre
sented to him to keep, while Officer Ben
Robbins is lying awake of nights trying
to figure out how he will be able to recover
those same articles ot authority. Jordan
was arrested Monday night and the brace
lets were placed upon him, but he bolted
with them and has been at large over
since.
Jordan is believed to have participated in
the recent hold-up of the Lagur.a saloon,
kept by F. Escallier, on the Whittler road.
The robbery occurred Saturday night. Es
callier and his son were held up at the
point of a pistol by two masked men, who
bound and gagged them. The robbers
ransacked the place and secured about 535
In cash. The officers had been told to look
out for Jordan and take him to the police
station. About 8 oclock Monday night Of
ficer Robbins discovered Jordan seated
in the boat house at Westlake park, drink
ing with another man. Jordan was at
once taken In charge by the officer, and,
upon demurring, was handcuffed. The
officer took his prisoner to the corner of
Seventh and Alvarado streets and tele
phoned for the patrol wagon. While
standing at the corner Jordan suddenly
bolted across Seventh street and struck
down Alvarado street, with Officer Rob
bins and Special Officer Williams in pur
suit. Robbins drew his revolver, but the
weapon would not work, so he had to try
to run down his man, which he failed to
do. In justice to Robbins, however, it
must be said that he would have caught
his man bad he not been bundled up with
his big club and dress uniform, which re
tarded him seriously. Jordan ran sev
eral blocks south on Alvarado street, and
then double back across lots to Westlake
park and disappeared in the foliage, all
further trace of him being lost.
Officer Robbins then went and took Ar
thur Hale} - from his home on Orange
street, on suspicion of having also been
implicated in the saloon hold-up. Haley
denied positively at the police station ever
having had any recent affiliations with
Jordan, but he was locked up, nevertheless.
Yesterday Detective Goodman went out
to the Laguna saloon and brought Escal
lier and his barkeeper to the station for
the purpose of identifying Haley. This
they failed to do, and upon their express
ing the positive opinion that Haley was
not one of the robbers, he was released.
Jordan is a tough customer and has al
ready served a sentence in the Whittier
Reform school for burglary.
AGRICULTURAL PARK RACING
Oood Meet Arranged for St. Patrick's
Day—The Program
The St. Patrick's day racing meet at
Agricultural park Thursday afternoon is
assured, all the arrangements having been
completed last evening. The races are un
der the management of Robert Hackney,
which is a guarantee that they will be run
"on the square," and that those who at
tend the park on Thursday afternoon will
have a run for their money. Besides the
horse racing, there will be several hot
bicycle contests, and a great afternoon's
sport is assured. The program consists of
three horse races, besides the bicycle con
tests—a trotting, pacing and running race.
For the trotting race R. Hackney names
the bay stallion Our Ducky, John Pender
names the bay mare Helen J., and Walter
S. Maben names the bay mare Belle Rus
sell.
For the 2:20 pacing race R. Hackney
names the bay gelding George R., Walter
S. Maben names the bay mare Addle R.,
P. A. Isener names the bay stallion Judd,
nnd Matt Hare names the gray gelding
White Heat.
In the running race, private sweepstake,
three-quarters of a mile, the entries are ns
follows: Prince Hooker, by Joe Hooker
(115); Vishun. by Sir Dixon (115); Igo, by-
Honduras (110); Oro Ento, by Emperor of
Norfolk (110).
TEACHERS' ALLIANCE
Representative Elected on the Board
of Freeholders
A special meeting of the School Teach
ers' alliance was held yesterday at the high
school auditorium. The meeting was well
attended.
The principal business before the body
was the selection of a person to serve as
its representative on the board of free
holders, which will have in charge the
framing of the new city charter. Several
were nominated, resulting ln the election
of Prof. J. B. Millard, Profs. A. E. Baker
and Miiton Carlson as alternates.
The president appointed the following
committees to serve for tho new term,
the same being notified by the members
present: Auditing, W. L. Frew, Miss
R. Hord, Milton Carlson; by-laws, Mrs.
Emma Hanchette, J. H. Frances. Mrs.
Regena Dixon; appeals, J. B. Monlux, Miss
Pen Monday, Miss F. Dunham; petitions.
Mrs. M. A. White. W. W. Trultt, Miss
Jennette Henderson.
Federation of Societies
The annual meeting of the Federation of
Societies will be held Thursday, March
17th, at Unity church, corner of Hill and
Third streets. The business session opens
at 10 a. m., at which officers will be elected
for the coming year. At the afternoon ses
| The Banner Offering of *y RL|> I
J Dress Goods at - i OI>)
V You'll have no eyes for other 75c goods after seeing these. They'e
not 75c goods, that's why. The very best styles of 1898 are repre- \
W sented among them. Every piece is of the very best wearing quality 1
v** it is possible to find. They have been selected with two things in
V view—quality and style; neither will disappoint you. Come expecting
d to find the largest and best assortments in Los Angeles. o» & \
46-inch Black Brocaded Ppplins 46-inch Two-toned Fancy Poplins /
\. 46-inch Black Rough Novelties 46-inch All-wool Fancy Checks
\% 46-inch Black Brocaded Brilliantine 46-inch Illuminated Crepons % . i
jL 50-inch Black Jacquard Novelties 46-inch Fancy Two-toned Mixtures 1
52-inch Black Double-Twilled Storm Serge s 46-inch Silk Figured Novelties /
54-inch Black Heavy Sicilian 42-inch Silk and Wool Plaids f
\* 46-inch Black Wool Grenadine 54-inch Fancy Navy Storm Serges y
vf Stetson Hats * FXTPAOrriillfirV IT* /* mf\ r 9 * 5 Man<,ko, " cnlef '» 1
w\ Every man should know that *l LA II QUI UIIIQI J 11 B. ■m r~ J| -Wo h;lv0 j llst received 1000 /
v here he can get Stetson's $4.00 4, IsV IB 11 At dozen Ladles' Fine Lawn Era
4jy Derbys or Fedoras in tlie * lafL-atc <tt Jm I I ■ ' broidered Handkerchiefs, in t
W newest blocks m~ nQ Jt jQI/MHd Ul XL 9 \W MSW9 ft a great assortmo.it of pat- ,
and proper JKZ.Wrt »! *■* V ■ >\ terns and openwork borders; J
/ colors for w tnoy wou ] a bt . a _ J
S 3 Just fifty of them, assorted kinds and colors, *, on Bale at lOC J
v Tea Sets trih season's very newest modes and most a
f ... ,„ 5 acceptable styles. Not one would be priced ? „ , , V
n Terilts ne of OU S6 r J less than $10 anywhere else but here. Some V Special Gloves ,
A pieces at special reductions; X are $15 values X Real Dogskin Gloves, with J
«1 handsomely decorated ln col- I « two-toned embroidery; these ]
ors and gold, real Austrian V 22-inch Tan Covert Cloths with all silk linlnirs. A ari ' excellent for wear and )
v and German Chi- 0-% f\n T ->-,_:„,._ imnnrteH ir»re»vc in inn ~L < cannot bo told from kldsktn
\a na. choice of four JM.VX fc 22 mC J I lm P orted , Ef rseys . m tan - R in appearance; black, brown, v
If patterns, at ™ W,/W S mode and royal blue, with vel- . mmm. T red and tan, ftp. 1
mr A vet collars. SmmmSi' ft »'•"' B rade ' "0C 1
ft k Black Kersey Jackets, half lined <J at )
M Special Linens 5 with s»«n Rhtdame and finished 3 J
X with strap seams and raw edges. * *
)\ Warranted all linen full Jt Black Cheviot Coats finished JI Jf Children's DfSBSeS
\J bleached Table Linerl.« Inch- T equal to the finest Jackets made. W 3 " , * \
Mm es wide, bought before the \M ~ v\ \ Hi 7L Children s Fercale Dresses,
d raise In the tariff to sell 2 This is the most temntinir Isck-et \t\J Mt\ S fancy braided yoke, line as- »
A for SO cents: sm % T„. !„X „f,H» b>! sortmcnt of patterns in daln- J
\f special today ()5C i offer we have ever made, but CJ gty checks and Ilgures In pink, 1
at 71 you must take a look to fully 111 H 71 blue and tans, sizes 2 rfk _ J
V „ ~ . . . r . «. appreciate. v **m*iWW .1 Ito 5 years, 75c values, QyQ
4|j Napkins to match $1.60 J{ r ' 71 at "
iw —j AHAMBURGERSSfiNS ns - 1
V Delineator \ MiJK GRtATER PEOPLE S STORE KJkSi MS Patterns >
sion, which opens at 2 oclock. there will
be an attractive program of music, reports
of clubs and a lecture by Rev. W. D. P.
Bliss. The address of the evening will be
given by Mrs. Eugenia F. St. John, with
vocal and Instrumental music at the open
ing and close.
Another Burglary
A recent sufferer at the hands of burglars
ls Geo. Rookledge of 322 East Twelfth
street. His residence was entered Mon
day afternoon, some time between 2 and
3 oclock, and ransacked. A number of
articles of value, including some change
and a small quantity of Jewelry, were
stolen. The robbery was reported to the
police, but as usual nothing has as yet
been beard of the matter.
Imported Lemons Free
Those interested in lemon culture can
obtain some of the finest Imported vari
eties for seed, free of charge, at Woolla
cott's liquor store, 124 North Spring street.
Latest styles wall paper at A. A. Eck
strom's, 524 South Spring street
JOTTINGS
Our Home Drew
Maier A Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught in all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly ln bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street;
telephone 91.
Hawley, King & Co., cor. Fifth st. and
Broadway, agents genuine Columbus Bug
gy company buggies and Victor bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons. Hawley, King
& Co.
Everything on wheels. Hawley, King &
Co., corner Fifth street and Broadway.
Agents Victor, Keating,World and March
Icycles. Hawley. King & Co.
■ Parisian Cloak and Suit Co.
| A Bargain
at $1.69
M mp It certainly
W$ doesn't pay to
make Dress
j! | Skirts when you
Ke*hfe! n Nice
pretty sensible
Scotchy mixed,
i Each Skirt is well made and well
lined, and hangs as nicely as can
be desired. They'd be cheap at
$2.50.
Parisian Cloak
and Suit Co.
221 South Spring St.
MEN OINUV
a Diseased or Weak
fjsk Consult
Or. White
Private Dispensary
128 N. Main St.
LOS ANGIUS
3 Established 1880
§)§ A Gala Day
| for Los Angeles Ladies j
5 "jr. Ok 'W ANY were the compliments showered !
•5! \j _ * u P on OUr display yesterday. The !
H5 *^f^sG^B£K r * flowers and ribbons, and most of !
*:«• all, the Hats, were admired by !
our lady friends. While we had !
promised a fine exposition of !
Millinery Art, no one suspected S
what was really coming, and the S
chief charm of the whole display was that only mod- !
crate-priced Hats were used —practical Hats —just the !
kind that you and every other woman wants. The !
selling begins today. i i
E3l Extracted
Without Pain 1
OHM Nothing inhaled and no cocaine used, which is MW.
jam dangerous. From 1 to 32 teeth extracted at a JJH
■ft Sitting. You do not have to take something and WW
mm run the risk. Safest method for elderly people mm
WMI and persons in delicate health and for children. fly
M Only 50 Cents an Extraction B
wWL Gas, Vitalized Ai.i or any Anaesthetic Mjm
wfflL given when desired MB
H9 T have just hail twenty-five bad teeth and old bruised flH\
■9 roots extracted by tho Schiffman Method, and it did not
JHb l heartily recoinmond Dr. Schiffman as an expert den- BB
Hflf tlst. and the Schiffman Method ul' painless dentistry is HB ,
flfj wonderful. H. K. HEMPHILL, IWfll
flu Orange, Cal. VH|
HjJ I have Just had five teeth filled and two pulled without IHJ
mmj any pain. Had I known of this painless method of ox- Ijß
mm trading and filling I would have come long ago. mmm
KM MRt). E. n. WERDIN, mm
mm 237 West First street. VMI
■ Schiffman rtf% Schiffman I
p. Dental W Dental I
ft Schumacher
s P f,n 9 street B
Open Evenings and Sunday Forenoons
mil mi m isiiii

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