Newspaper Page Text
Strangers are invited to visit the ex
hibit of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce bulletin*, on
Broadway, between First and Second
streets, where free Information will be
given on all subjects pertaining to this
The Herald will pay $10 in cash to
anyone furnishing evidence that win
lead to the arrest and conviction of any
person caught stealing copies of lhe
Herald from the premises of our pa
trons. THE HERALD.
Falls From Wagon
John Julius of 746 East Twenty-ninth
street was severely bruised about the
head and body by a fall yesterday after
noon near Hoover and Thlrty-secor.J
streets, when the rear axle of the
sprinkling cart which he was driving
broke. Julius was hurled from his seal
on the wagon and was rendered uncon
scious by the fall. Patrolman A. G.
Graham took the man Into a near-by
house, and later he was removed to the
FRANCIS MURPhY BEGINS
WINTER GOSPEL MEETINGS
TEMPERANCE LECTURER AGAIN
APPEARS IN PUBLIC
Believes Los Angeles Is Cleanest and
Best Governed City In Country.
Commends President's Work in
Japan and Russia Peace Conference
The first of the winter's series of gos
pel temperance meetings conducted by
Francis Murphy was held in Blanchard
hall last evening with Mr. Murphy pre
siding. As Mr. Murphy has just recov
ered from a serious illness in which his
life was despaired of for a time, the
hall waS crowded with his friends who
wished to show their pleasure over his
Arthur Letts acted as chairman of the
meeting, , which was opened by a pro
gram of vocal and instrumental se
lections by local musicians.
In introducing Mr. Murphy, Mr.
Letts spoke of the great pleasure which
his friends felt in seeing him again In
healt. "I have for a long time been
begging Mr. Murphy to write a book
on his life. I want you all to urge Mr.
Murphy to do this and If he does It I
will guarantee Its publication at a mod
When Mr. Murphy arose to speak he
was greeted with enthusiastic applause.
He said in part:
"I thank you from the bottom of my
heart for your greeting. It's a great
pleasure for me to be here again with
you and to know that I am going to
have another opportunity to be of serv
ice to God and my, fellow men.
"I thank God for Los Angeles and its
beauty. I'd be a s\6wa\vay to get here
if it were necessary. Los Angeles is the
cleanest and best governed city In the
world. I've been all over the world and
I know what I am talking about. You
can take my word for it."
Mr. Murphy referred to the grent
work done by President Roosevelt In
bringing about peace between Japan
and Russia and in purifying politics. He
took occasion also to express his thanks
for the aid they had given him in his
Judge Waldo York, Frank G. Finlay
son, S. P. Mulford and other friends of
Mr. Murphy made short speeches of
welcome to him. In which they ex
pressed their appreciation of Mr. Mur
phy's services to the community.
At the conclusion of the meeting Mr.
Murphy Invited everyone who had not
done so to come forward and sign the
pledge and the invitation was accepted
by a number of persons.
SODALITY GIVES A CONCERT
Informal Affair Held at Studio of Miss
Nealy Stevens at Woman's
The Young Women's sodality of the
Cathedral of St. Vlbiana met yesterday
afternoon at the studio of Miss Nealy
Stevens in the Woman's club house.
An informal program of sacred music
was given, Misses Quinn and Scanlon
and Mrs. D. M. Reardon taking part.
A painting of the "Madonna" by Miss
Duval was unveiled, Rev. T. F. Fahey,
director of the sodality, performing the
■ The sodality will meet next Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock in the cathedral
for Its monthly religious service.
The second of a series of Sunday
afternoon sacred programs will be given
in October. Mrs. Reardon will arrange
NEW CHURCH IS DEDICATED
Highland Park Congregation Raises
$1000 to Pay Indebtedness
The new Highland Park Christian
church, corner Avenue Fifty-eight and
Monte Vista street, was dedicated yes
terday afternoon. During the service
$1000 was raised to pay the church in
Rev. J. P. McKnight. pastor of the
Magnolia Avenue Christian church,
preached the dedicatory sermon on
"Glorifying God." Other 3 who assisted
in the service were Rev. A. C. Smither.
Rev. W. S. Myers and Rev. H. Elliott
Ward, the pastor.
STEAL $20 WORTH OF PENS
Shoplifters, Believed to Be Two Young
Women, Rob Store During
Shoplifters entered the store of Whe
don & Spring, 453 South Broadway,
Saturday evening during the rush hour
and stole $20 worth of fountain pens.
The theft was not discovered until the
proprietor and his clerks were closing
the store for . the night. Evidence
secured by the police lead to the belief
that the theft was committed by two
,W. L. Clark and wife of Jerome,
Ariz., are registered at the Van Nuys
hotel. Mr. Clark has holdings of cop
per and gold mines in Arizona.
E. R. Abadie of Johannesburg, South
Africa, who is interested in the dia
mond fields in that section, is at the
L. Y. Ketchum of Ensenada, Mex.,
It at the Hollenbeck. Mr. Ketchus Is
a mining engineer and expert, who has
been examining prospects In Mexico,
Ho purchased several mines.
R. E. Zuver, n miner from Acme,
Ariz., is at the Hollenbeck hotel.
PLEDGE $3000 FOR REPAIRS
' Annual rally exercises were ob
served yesterday at the First Christian
church. Rev. A. C. tmither, the pastor,
preached at the morning service, at
which $3000 was pledged for , the - im
provements in remodeling the interior
of the church. At the evening service
Rev. C. A. Young of Chicago preached
on "The Blessings of Giving."
The Quality Store
The Latest Shapes JllL
In stiff hats the high crown ia the most popular r^S^SI
and wo have all the new shades and shapes a"si*f**%l
to suit every face. In negligee soft hats we l\ Vmil,
show a nobby new line of Oxford grays, pearls K#
and a few of the new browns. We carry the 'Tf^X^lvl
Stetson hat in full assortment and a hat that JV&i.^K^isL.
is attracting a good deal of attention on ac- < r-<&gkztjMa!***-
count of its style, which is manufactured in Mil- "''"fUjitffMXW^J^ 3
waukee. i V
Don't forget the popular M. &
B. $2.50 and $3.00 hat.
Mullen ®> Bluett Clothing Co.
First and Spring Streets
IN PASTURES NEW
EVERY VARIETY OF PLAY IN
"Around the World In Eighty Days"
Embraces Comedy, Melodrama,
Vaudeville, Burlesque and
This week the Burbank stock com
pany turns into new .elds, presenting
what is called "A spectacular drama In
seven acts and twelve tableaux." That
describes It about as well as it is able
to be classified. The title of the affair j
is "Around the World in Eighty Days," I
and for variety it has Buffalo Bills
show down and out.
There are indications that Manager
Morosco intends monopolizing the
amusement field. It will not be neces
sary this week for theater-goers to
divide their time between so many play
houses. Instead of spending one even
ing at the Belasco for legitimate drama
and the next at the Orpheum for vau
deville,' another at the Mason for
musical comedy, and paying a visit to
Fischer's for burlesque or the Grand
for melodrama all may be seen in one
entertainment and at one price.
"Around the World in Three Hours"
it might be called. The story, which is
highly exciting and melodramatic, with
at least one rescue In each act, is spiced
by vaudeville turns and scenes and CO3- j
tumes from all nationalities. A Bur- ,
bank actor is likely to be anything and '
everything this week from a turbaned
Turk or wild eyed savage to a member j
of an aristocratic English club. •
Down in India little Fay Bainter does ;
a song and dance specialty that wins
the audience. There is also in th's
country a "grand amazon march,"
wherein fifteen pretty girls disport
themselves in tights. For those to
whom a "drill team" is a thing of
beauty and a joy forever this march
will appeal as a most delightful part ->t
the entertainment. And then the
tights make it so much more popular.
The audience Sunday applauded until
the aggregation came forth again and
stood in stiff lines at the side of the
stage while the De Graw trio of acro
bats did some slap stick work on a mat.
Anyone who cannot find amusement
at the Burbank this week is difficult to
please. The company Is overshadowed
to such an extent by the specialties that
they are not worth mentioning. When
ever they find opportunity Blanche Hal!.
John W. Burton and William Bernard
do some entertaining work.
Chiaffarelli's Italian band opened a"
the Chutes yesterday afternoon and wl'l
be heard at that amusement park every
afternoon and evening indefinltelv.
They came forth victorious in the con
test for recognition before the Chutes
patrons and were given most enthusins
Chiaffarelli'3 methods present a strih
ing contrast to those of his predecessor
at the park. He has no eccentric gym
nastic manners and he procures excel
lent harmony by quiet normal means.
But ut the same time he lacks the tem
perament the other possessed, and this
shows in the music. Mechanically, tech
nically Chiaffarelli's band is correct to
the final note, but in the soul there is
much lacking. That is all It can be
called, soul, for it is no more nor less
than the personality of the mast-r
musician reflected in the harmony pro
duced by his men.
Chiaffarelll did not play to his aud
ience yesterday. Instead of catering to
a Sunday crowd out for recreation he
played a most subtle and difficult dais
of music not calculated to make a
popular appeal. The fact that he suc
ceeded in winning his audience and
holding them even to the extent of an
encore after the final number tells how
well he did his work.
The soloists yesterday were Signorl
Taddeo and Croce, and both were en
thusiastically applauded for finished
and exquisite playing. The band gives
indications of being a strong drawing
card for the park.
Amid the scenes of lurid melodrama
which are this week being enacted at
the Grand in "A Human Slave,' one
instinctively looks for Richard Buhler,
for the situations are identical with
those In many of them thrillers that he
enacted. But the scenes that are in
tended to be strong, are strong, and
the humorous situations really contain
an element of humor.
The action of the play is based on the
tyrannical manner which mill owners
treat their employes, and, if one be
lieves the story of "A Human Slave,"
monstrous they surely are.
The patrons of the Grand enjoy these
things Immensely and the applause
elicited by the hero and the virtuous
heroine was great in volume and spon
t&nlctv * ' ' ■'-'
The tough girl failed to impress any
one with her toughness, but that was
not because of lack of effort on her
part. The specialties could have been
Philharmonic Seat Sale
The season ticket sale opens this
morning for the Philharmonic course,
and those who are subscribers for the
entire course will have the first choice
of seats for one week, after which the
single seat sale opens for the Heer
manns and Emma Eames.
Edwin .Emerson, the American war
correspondent.who saw service in the
field with the Japanese and Russian
armies in the far east, will give a talk
on personal impressions on the Rus
sian-Japanese , war at Blanchard hall
Friday evening, Illustrated •by • photo
graph* taken by Herr Ltndpalnter and
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER a, 1905.
placed at Mr. Emerson's disposal for
his lantern slide lectures. They are the
only official pictures taken in the fort
ress during the Japanese investment.
The reserved seats for this event open
this morning at the Birkel music store
on South Spring street.
"The Sultan of Sulu," the book and
lyric of which are from the pen of
George Ade and the music from Alfred
G. Wathall, opens tonight at the Mason.
It is said to be one of the finest things
seen on the extravaganza stage for a
long time because it his that touch of
satire which Gilbert used so often and
once or twice used by Hoyt.
There are natives, army officers,
school teachers and comedians who are
In a class by themselves. There are a
dozen or more songs In the piece which
are said to be very "catchy." The en
gagement is for five nights and Satur
"Wanted, an Elephant," a one-act
musical farce, will be presented at
Fischer's theater tonight by the stock
company and will run for one week
only. The management has decided to
give an entire change of bill every Mon
\ day night, changing the play as well
! as the vaudeville part of the program,
and instead of giving four matinees a
week there will be special matinees on
Saturday and Sunday only.
The vaudeville part of the program
for the current week contains some ex
cellent features, of which Rawson's dog
and pony show Is the headllner, Sleepy
Tom, the human brain horse, being a
special feature of the olio. Florilla San
ford, musical artist, and the Blxbys,
acrobatic comedians, with new motion
pictures complete the bill.
The Belasco theater stock company
will tonight present Richard Mans
field's successful romantic play,
"Prince Karl." "Prince Karl" has
never been played in Los Angeles by a
stock company, and its performance at
j the hands of the Belasco company is
. an event of more than common import
' ance. Miss Bertha Blanchard will to
night have the same role she played
I when Richard Mansfield gave "Prince
Karl" .for the first time. Miss Blan
■ chard was a member of Mansfield's
' company for three years and during
that time played the chief feminine
parts In all the Mansfield productions.
In "Prince Karl" tonight, Joseph A.
Galbralth will Interpret the titular role.
It is one that is admirably adapted to
his talents and the Belasco patrons will
find that it approaches in point of In
terest the Prince Karl in "Old Heidel
berg," in which Galbraith scored one
of his strongest successes at the Be
lasco. Miss Juliet Crosby, who came
from San Francisco to play the lead
ing feminine roles until Eugenic Thais
Lawton assumed her position as lead
ing lady of the stock organization, will
have her last week here in "Prince
Karl." Miss Crosby has, during her
local engagement, delighted the Be
lasco audiences with the brilliancy of
her work and the intelligence and con
scientiousness that have characterized
all her contributions to the Belasco
"Prince Karl" is a play full of
charming romanticism, while the stir
ring scenes are relieved by an abund
ance of comedy episodes. It Is just
the kind of an offering that shows the
Belasco company off to the best pos
To precede the farce, "Three Men in a
Flat," which is to be the Burbank at
traction for the week beginning next
Sunday afternoon. Manager Moroscohas
secured Jack London's much talked of
play, 'The Great Intel .rogation." The
play was presented to a splendid two
week's run in San Francisco recently
and won much praise from press and
DESIRE TO KNOW THE HIDDEN
Rev. S. J. Carroll Asserts That This
Passion Oft Works to World's
Rev. Dr. S. J. Carroll of Pomona
preached at the First Methodist church
at the morning service yesterday. He
took his hearers before the scientific
controversies of the day. He took for
his text Hebrew 11:1.
"There is a native desire to know
things that are hidden," said Dr. Car
roll. "If you wish to test this state
ment tell a 10-year-old boy. that there
is something of value hidden. This is
not alone confined to the boy.
"This Intense desire is one of the
mightiest incentives for discovery and
has been, perhaps, the motive of bring
ing us knowledge of things of vast im
port. Our scientific friends are endeav
oring to find the real elements of mat
ter and discover the secrets of life.
How many of us have longed to see and
know the things that are beyond the
"Scientists say we religious people
have faith in the Invisible. But there is
a legitimate use of faith as well as a
base use. If there was not imagination
there would be no literature worthy the
name. Had not God put the image In
the mind of man, the artists would not
be able to see hidden in the block of
marble the beautiful form. There would
be no history without it. It would
simply be dull chronicles.
"Scientists object to the imagination—
the Invisible. I take this flower.
Scientists say it is composed of color,
form and weight. But in an hour's
time the color will change, the weight
will lessen and the graceful leaves will
"Love is the mightiest force that has
come to the world. It has won battles,
crossed seas, changed empires. It is
what makes life beautiful. It brought
to use the sacredness of the garden and
gave to us the blessings of salvation."
Hardupp— Have you a $5 bill you don t
know what to do with 7
Smyke— Yes, here is one.
Hardupp— Thanks— but, . I say, this is a
gmyke Well, you asked me for one I
didn't know what to do wlth.r-El Calen
Doea Your Taste
need forcing a little? Pay us a visit.
'Twill be mutually helpful. Our art gal
lery is a storehouse for good things
well, selected-well shown— well priced.
Oils pastels, water colors, reproductions,
sheet goods, and many more.' Welcome,
lanborn, Vail & Co., 85? South Broadway.
225-227-229 South Broadway 224-226-228 South Hill Street
WE EXEMPLIFY anew today our facilities for underbuying and selling. Our general
buyer has been in New York for the past three months ; many heads of depart-
ments have recently returned, while our New York representatives are always in
the market, and nothing new or desirable escapes their attention. Plans laid months ago in
the store have been consummated; factories at home and abroad are always busy with our
orders. No personal need or home want, of usefulness or adornment, but is fully met in the
great stocks gathered here for Fall and Winter demands. Every dollar you spend at Coulter's
gives a good account of itself— often it does double duty. Your money will be spent to best
advantage if you avail yourselves of the many opportunities offered daily, examples of which
are printed in this advertisement.
DrGSS Goods JH& Wash Goods Department
The Most Fetching Autumn Weaves sSif WO ° ! Waistings 50c
4svl*?*b Fancy plaid wool waistings, In light and dark combl-
If you knew Just how largely we've bought you'd think * "^v*JJ nations, suitable for waists, school dresses, etc. Some
that we expect to «... every woman In Los An geleB % s£^T%#?l %^^' "
a dress — we shall sell hundreds of them. Women /f&<TSi<%k^f IVFi '
depend on the Coulter store for quality, style and fe2Sx& ;$/ Cotton Eiderdowns 25e
right prices. We've selected wisely-winnowed out /T* »^Sw *» VIOKOn »«WraOWll» tSOC
the chaff thoroughly — none of the riff-raff that's ex- vfu>J jllll^Sl Double face cotton Eiderdowns for bath robes— all
pensive at any price, and so universally and abun- )73r /rfPvSlfß^ "9 ht and dark preferred chades, and many variations
dantly displayed at seemingly low prices, will be %,'lf fSt of design; 28-inch width, 25c. .: .xv • -■
found at this— your store. «JSP /^S^Jsj
An alluring Monday special: -OT^V AIHOW'S Flannelettes 15c
*-. • <UL , MsJi'li V\Sv Arnold's superfine book fold flannelettes, In the most
rVeam Dress Goods l stl/J\ffM\\)\^ recent fisures; 2oc q ua||t y»i5 C y»*-a.
V/l vttiu *^« *"»* \\\ P ' aln C ° lor broadcloth — a " colors, 35c value, 25c.
$ 1 .00 a Yard /t^a !L \ Vi\ Wocl ChaUies 50c ai »<i ?5c Yard
Beautifully rich cream stuffs, In a variety of weaves Jf^jf \<f / g'i &*? \„, , v,„ ,
correct for street or dress wear or for social func- //W W/ 8^ E Vj| Woo ' cha ' lles , in Perela " •*«*• *»■ house dresses,
tlons specially priced at $1 a yard. 7/ f\M£Z&^M) ' ° SaCqUeS> s °° *"*•
Our Free Skirt, m^J^^^ Bed Coverings
Makino- Offer Wanted saks * Way Be!ow Vallle Reduced
1 «*»*»"O Anybody who knows the Coulter silk stocks won't need
. t ' nl .„ . m _ oods to be urged to come early this morning— these offerings These colder nights suggest the need
We will make, to order from goods w<j cgn eerve> of warmer bed cover | ngB . A|| a ru)o
purchased here at a dollar or more a a h k -.—«,. the necessity and the special sale don't
yard, a 5, 6, 7 or 8-gore plain skirt Colored POplinetteS $1.00 Yard come together, but that's the case to-
or the popular circular skirt, absolutely ueun more of th| , Boft flnl , hp day.
free of cnargo. |uater ||k g |cc that wou|d , et U8 se|| ,t, t hemmed Marseille. h*A «nr M rf..
Special for Monday ?S®|^^ SSS^*
r a bie for street wear, 24 inches wide, $1 a yard. i j> f
Made-to-order Tailored Suit from any Thprk Pnnlin« «R1 OO Yard 72 ? 78 " In P, h "S^t weight comforts; of
piece of goods In our stock CfteCK POpiinS S>I.UU « a ra cambric, figured on both sides; light
v Large or small checks, various colorings; 20 inches and dark colors and a good range of
**, f*a v»f\ wide; a most serviceable silk, $1 a yard. patterns, special at $2.25 each.
$67.50 Chiffon Velvet
r Mo d nday for w :i.k w S sSS» stE 3K yeS a!! 88!!8 8 !!k k ::::::::::::::S 1%% Monday Special.
ErSfSH S SSS^Sl^^^ M Star Diaper
terials to be selected by customer evening shades. CottOH
from any piece of goods in our entire Black Silks Reduced
.^Jf.r. d :uW?. m A.-adV.S!f W^S^ <*««* reduced from $1.25 to 05c yd. £'"'* w'djh ......50c
cost An offer of equal liberality is 21-Inch black Peau de Cygne, reduced from 1.25 to 95c 20-mch width 60c
seldom made; a custom suit of this a yard. 22-Inch width .70c
sort would cost you not less than 19-Inch black taffeta, reduced from 75c t0. .. .60c a yard 24-Inch width ...80c
$9000. As we must limit the orders 22-inch black chiffon taffeta, reduced from $1.25 to $1 27 ., nch w|dth goo
to twenty-flve, we advise early chcos- a * ard - Per bolt of ten yardB .
BUSINESS MEN TO
SALE FOR OBERLE BENEFIT
Prominent Citizens Interest Them
selves In Testimonial Performance
for Afflicted Actor, Who
Retires From Stage
The auction sale of seats for the
benefit to be given for Thomas Oberle,
the popular member of the Belasco
theater stock company, Tuesday after
noon, October 10, will occur tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock, in the auditor
ium of the theater.
The auctioneers will be representa
tive business and profeslonal men of
the city and the disposal of the boxes,
loges and choice orchestra seats is
expected to net Mr. Oberle a handsome
sum, without counting the regular sale
of seats, which will commence
Wednesday morning at the Betasco
A committe of prominent business
and professional men of the city, head
ed by Moses Hamburger and George
Goldsmith, has charge of the sale of
tickets throughout the city. This com
mittee has already had astonishing
success in disposing of tickets. When
the seat reservation commences
Wednesday morning it Is expected that
all box office sale records at the Be
lasco theater will be obliterated. The
seats will sell for $1.60 for the orchestra
floor and ?1 for the balcony, with a
tariff of $2 for the box and loge seats.
There have been so many offers from
prominent actors, tendering their ser
vices for the Oberle benefit, that the
committee having charge of the pro
gram has found it necessary to refuse
some of them, owing to the fact that
were all the performers granted a place
on the bill the benefit would run all
afternoon and night.
When the Tom Oberle benefit occurs
a week from tomorrow afternoon, Oc
tober 10, Los Angeles theater patrons
will unquestionably witness the most
successful affair of the kind that has
ever been held in the past. The list
of attractions secured for the program
Insures the artistic merit of the per
formance, while the Immense interest
that has been awakened in the tes
timonial among Mr. Oberle's friends
makes the committee wish the Belasco
theater were twice its size.
There are undelivered telegrams at thn
Postal Telegraph-Cabl. company, 2W
Houth Serin* street, for Fred Newport,
J. F. JuSdi T. J. Murphy, B. H. Lincoln.
HORSE AND DRiVL-R INJURED
L. L. Davlson Jumps From Buggy and
Breaks a Leg— Animal
While L. L. Davlson and his brother,
W. M. Davlson of 441 Ruth avenue
were driving across the railroad tracks
at Alameda and East Main streets yes
terday afternoon, the horse became
frightened at the whistle of a passing
train and balked.
L. L. Davison Jumped out and broke
both bones of the lower right leg.
W. M. Davlson turned the horse into
a near-by telegraph pole and went to
the aid of his brother, who was re
moved to the receiving hospital where
the fracture was reduced. The horse
plunged about until It broke its leg, and
wa3 later shot.
NATIVE SON RECEIVES
APPOINTMENT FOR LIFE
BECOMES OFFICIAL INTERPRETER
FOR U. S. COURTS
Ralph J. Dominguez Today Assumes
Duties of New Office, for Which
His Commission Came Saturday.
Has Served Government 18 Years
Ralph J. Dominguez today enters up
on the discharge of his duties as offi
cial court Interpreter in the United
States courts for the southern district
Dominguez received his commission
from the attorney general Saturday and
will assume the duties without delay.
He has served in the local federal
courts over eighteen years. He held the
position of deputy marshal under D. R.
Risley, when United States Senator
Flint was chief deputy. He served
one year as deputy under Marshal Jard.
Thirteen years ago he was appointed
by Judges Ross and Wellborn as crier
in their courts and has held the posi
He will not relinquish his position as
crier of the courts, holding both offices.
There is no salary attached to either
office, his remuneration coming to him
as fees in cases tried. Both offices are
of lifetime tenure, being held at the will
of the appointing officer.
Dominguez is a native son, having
been born near Compton and is a de
scendant of the old Dominguez family
which has lived in this vicinity for more
than two centuries.
Last March Dominguez fathered a
bill which was presented to and passed
by congress increasing the pay of bail
iffs and criers in federol courts. This
bill was championed by Congressman
Llttlefleld of Maine, and Dominguez,
after drawing the bill, conducted a
campaign among the officials who would
be affected by it, and secured its pass
age. The bill affects 1500 officials, two
thirds of whom are ex-soldiers.
If row want to »o •■"t».C. Hardock,
Act. Illinois Central R. R.. 288 S. Spring.
CONFESSES TO HOLD-UP
Peter Anderson Asserts He Was Made
Desperate by Poverty
Peter Anderson was arrested Satur
day night by Detectives Hawley and
Murphy In a saloon at 317 South Main
street on a charge of having held up
A. W. Corney on the night of Septem
ber 17 at Third and Los Angeles
streets. Corney was robbed of a gold
watch and $19.
At first Anderson protested hia inno
cence, but later is said to have con
fessed to the officers that he was guilty.
He said he was without funds and in
debt and that in consequence became
desperate and committed the robbery.
Today the free distribution of my
Rheumatism cure begins from the of-
fice of the "Examiner," 609 South
Broadway. Thia Is . the remedy that
has attracted world-wide attention,
and has without doubt cured more
Rheumatism than all the remedies ever
combined. It does not put the disease
to sleep, but neutralizes the acids and
drives the poison from the system.
Thi3 remedy was first distributed from
the Philadelphia Times twelve years
ago, when more than sixteen hundred
people testified within ten days after
taking it that they had been cured or
greatly benefited. I do not believe
there is a rheumatic pain that these
little pellets will not relieve in from
two to six hours. I have seldom known
a case of chronic Rheumatism, no mat-
ter in what part of the body seated,
that will not yield to this medicine. I
want every person who suffers with
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Sciatica, all
who have sharp, shotlng pains In
any part of the body, all those who
have lame or weak backs, or stiff
joints, to get a free bottle of this
almost infallible cure. It is absolutely
harmless to even the most delicate
I claim that this remedy will cure
ninety-six out of every hundred, and
the millionaire as well as the laboring
man should be equally interested to
know whether this is a fact or not. I
take all the risk, and assume all the
responsibility. You have only to call
for a free bottle and find out for your-
self. If you cannot call for a free
sample bottle, you can buy the regular
sized vial from any druggist , for 25
cents. If it does not do all I claim for
It, bring the empty bottle to my office,
and I will refund your money. .
Wharf <fci OC
138-142 South Main Street
Dellclouslir n*"ii tn"f~fll uP,"?*"
*MJot jXncwrmrr #4/ saJnrmVJT
I $50.00 CASH
The remaining: lots In the Erken-
brecker Syndicate Santa Monica
Tract will be sold at $50 cash, bal-
ance In small monthly payments.
Call for particulars.
THOS. J. HAMPTON CO.,
110 Sonlli llniailniu.
The Store That Saves You Money
...Factory Shoe Sale...
NOW GOING ON
Mammoth Shoe House
610 Sooth 11 roadway
Pale and Q£A/l£& Bavarlan
On Draught at
Jos. Melczer & Go. 141-147 S. Mala
Curtis ParK Tract
SStb and Compton Aye. Cement walks,
curbs, street graded, oiled, finished.
Lots 40x135. $450. Can you beat this?
Agent on tract. . WIKSENDANQER.
221 Laughlln Block. iJJESJ^mJssWBSHI
Everything you want you will find in
the classified page — a modern enoyclo-
DOdlik On* cent a word.