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Strangers are invited to visit the ex
hibit of California products at the
Chamber of Commerce building, 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
Rerßon caught stealing copies of ma
terald from the premlnes of our pa
trons. THE HERALD.
This evening, at Chutes theater,
Manfredo Chlaffarelll will give his first
Wagnerlan program since his return
from the east.
Texas Association Meeting
The Texas association will hold Us
next regular meeting in Burbank hall,
Monday evening, Oct. 9. Officers will
be elected at the meeting.
Emerson to Lecture
At Blanchard hall tonight- Edwin
Emerson, the well-known was corres
pondent with both armies in the field,
will give his personal Impressions of
the Russian-Japanese war illustrated
with photographs and war pictures.
Unidentified Man Dies
An unidentified man seventy years
old, who was found unconscious under
the AHbo street bridge Monday even
ing, died at the county hospital yes
terday. He was in an advanced stage
of paresis and was unable to give any
clue to his identity before his death.
Pleads Guilty to Charge
A charge of grand larceny against
George Smith was changed to one cf
petit larceny by request of the district
attorney's office yesterday and Smith,
pleading guilty in department one of
the superior court, was sentenced to
100 days In the county jail. Smith was
alleged to have stolen a bicycle.
Fitzsimmons Gets Reprieve
Upon motion of the attorney for the
defense sentence of Orlando K. Fltz
elmmons and his associates, Neighbors
and Arnett, who were convicted In the
United States district court of con
ducting a lottery scheme and with
using the mails with intent to defraud,
was deferred until Monday morning.
Greenough Pleads Guilty
George Greenough, charged with
grand larceny, was allowed to plead
guilty to petit larceny before Judge
Smith In department one of the superior
court yesterday and was sentenced to
four months in the county Jail. Gree
nough, according to the complaint, was
alleged to have stolen a suit case and
a chip diamond from Roy M. Near.
Outing for Aged People
The annual outing for aged people
will be given today by the Los Angeles
Salvation Army. The outing will be
given at Long Beach, where the ladles'
aid societies of the churches have vol
unteered to furnish luncheon. The ex
cursion will leave over the Salt Lake
at 8:50 o'clock. About 250 tickets have
been distributed. It is the third outins
given this Beason by the Army.
Lectures for Pioneers
Blanchard hall was filled last even-
Ing with the members and friends of
the Pioneer society of Los Angeles
county, who gathered to hear the Hon.
Thomas Fitch of San Bernardino lec
ture on "The Olden Golden Days."
After a vocal solo by Miss Mary Mer
rrck, who was accompanied by Miss
Kaiser, Mr. Fitch was introduced by
M. F. Qulnn, who acted a» chairman.
In a speech bubbling over with wit, hu
mor and eloquence, Mr. Fitch described
the experiences of the early- pioneers.
He told of his own experiences in early
days in California, Nevada and Arizona
and recalled the humorous sayings and
doings of many of the early leaders of
the Republican party of the state. Th°
proceeds of the lecture will be devoted
to the erection of a home In Los An
geles for the Pioneer society and Its
historical museum. M. V. Quinn pre
sided and the following acted as vice
presidents of the meeting: "Uncle
Billy" Workman, General Harrison
Gray Otis, Joseph Mesmer, E. K. Green,
R. W. Ready, J. F. Burns, H. D. Bar
rows, Will D. Gould, I. Kaufman, J.
M. Gulnn and Judge Wldney.
COLLEGE OF MEDICINE OPENS
Twenty.Flrst Annual Session Begins
With Elaborate Ceremonies — Plans
of Library Submitted
The twenty-first annual session of
the College of Medicine of the Univer
sity of California opened yesterday
morning. Dr. Walter Llndley, the
dean, addressed the students, outlining
the work to be accomplished by the
college. He said:
"A few years ago a student could
leave a farm and with little or almost
no preliminary education be admitted
to a medical college and graduate in a
few months. Today it is necessary for
the student to have a good, broad edu
cation, and he Is obliged to devote four
years of eight months each before
graduation and is then expected to give
at least one year to hospital work. He
is obliged by every state in the union
to pass a rigid examination by a state
board of examiners before he is li
censed to practice."
Dr. Granville MacGov\ in of the chair
of surgery made an address' stating the
difference between his college days in
the University of Pennsylvania and the
•work of the present.
Prof. Lyman D. Stookey. professor
of physiology and physiological chem
istry, made a short address. Dr. Stook
ey arrived Sunday from the Univer
sity of Strausburg.
Plans for the new college library do
nated by Dr. Walter Jarvis Barlow
were presented. The library building
■will be located across the street from
the colle«;e and will cost about $30,000.
TO CONSTRUCT SPUR TRACKS
Southern Pacific and Santa Fe Con.
tend for Jackson Street
The board of public works will to
day investigate the- matter of grant
ing- either the Santa Fe or Southern
Pacific railroad permission to build a
spur track on Jackson street.
A majority of the property owners on
Jackson street have signed a petition
risking that the privilege Jje granted
to the Santa Fe road.
In speaking of the proposed construc
tion one of the principal property own
ers on Jackson street said last night:
"Where the Santa Fe has construct
ed spur tracks heretofore property
values have increased from 60 to 100
per cent. On Banning and Commer
cial streets the Santa Fe built a spur
track. The construction on those
streets was opposed by 'a number of
property owners. Most of the men who
fought the Santa Fe there have since
sold their holdings for double their
The Southern Pacific, however, Is
making considerable headway •in the
campaign 'by its offer to buy. all lots
necessary to widen Jackson street to
ninety feet, grade and put it in perfect
condition and lay cement sidewalks
the entire length of the street. '
COUNCILMAN HEALY TRIES TO
Question of Disposing of Mendicants
Now Thronging Streets Comes Be
fore Legislative Committee.
Many Complaints Made
Councilman Healy would issue a li
cense to worthy beggars, allowing
them to ply their vocation on the
streets. He broached this suggestion
at a meeting of the legislative com
mittee yesterday when the question of
an ordinance to keep the begging crip
ples off the streets came up for con
"Let them go to the mayor or the
chief of police for a permit," suggest
ed Councilman Healy. "Their cases
could then be looked into and If it was
found that they were worthy of the
privilege a permit could be issued to
' This method might help to solve the
problem, but neither the mayor nor
the chief of police nor any other offi
cial has any legal power to issue such
a permit. This Is the opinion of As
sistant City Attorney Goudge, who ex
pressed himself in no uncertain terir.a
on this question yesterday afternoon.
"The ordinance prohibits begging or
the soliciting of alms on 'the streets
and no one has the privilege of grant
ing a permit to anyone for this purpose,
or otherwise authorizing it in any
manner," said Mr. Goudge yesterday.
Many Complaints Made
Complaints have been made to the
police commission about the large num
ber of cripples that squat on the side
walks and display their loathsome de
formities to the public In an appeal
for alms. As the tourist season ap
proaches these beggars become more
numerous and more objectionable un
til near the Christmas holidays it is
almost impossible to walk a block In
any part of the business district with
out hearing their piteous walls. Even
now there are hordes of these human
parasites on the streets and their num
ber is constantly increasing. Many of
them are criminals of the worst class,
say the police.
The police commission, last April,
asked the city council for an ordinance
that would keep the cripples oft the
street, claiming that the ordinance
now in force applied only to able
bodied men. It was afterward dis
covered that the ordinance applied to
cripples as well, but was not stringent
enough. When the problem reached
the hands of the city council it was
turned over to the legislative com
mittee for action. Acting on the advice
of members of the city council, the
city attorney's office prepared another
ordinance about two weeks ago, but
this has not yet been passed, although
there Is every likelihood that favorable
action will be taken at the next meet-
Ing of the council.
The legislative committee took no
action on the question yesterday other
than to refer it back to the police com
mission with a politely worded re
quest that the commission draw up Its
own ordinance and submit it to the
council. When the commission Is mad«
aware that such an ordinance has been
drawn it will doubtless recommend
that It be passed.
FEARS HUSBAND WAS KILLED
J. R. Smith Left Home July 25 and His
Wife Has Heard Nothing
From Him Since
J. R. Smith, who for three pears has
conducted a real estate business at
414 Bryson block, has been missing
since he sold his business July 26.
On that date he left ostensibly for
His wife, who Is living with her
mother at 1222 Santee street, believes
he has been murdered, as he had $200
on his person when he left the city.
Mrs. Smith said regarding her hus
band's disappearance: "He was dis
satisfied here and wished to go Into
business in Denver. He promised to
send for me as soon as possible. I
have not heard from him since he left,
and letters I have sent to him at Den
ver have been returned to me un
"He sold his business to Thomas
Scott, the present owner. I have no
idea as to what can have happened
to him, but I am greatly distressed
at not hearing from him."
DO YOU CONTRIBUTE?
Does any part of your life insurance
premium help swell political campaign
funds? The Conservative Life Invests
Its entire assets in securities selected
and approved by California laws.
It is almost as difficult for the aver
age man to manage an automobile as
a wife.— Chicago News.
if TheJßest Hot Weather Medicine H
||| y^* 33BB^ J**^ E TEN MILLION BOXES A YEAR jk f||
EjSjjl Wi\ K^L MaL J-duT JrrW »Hm. .Aim. ttA J Bn% TBQkr Mwtn m .^m 1m tttS
ki CANDY CATHARTIC_ w -rf/' §i
MB IQ&^^M^^^— — wBtt&BES/Bt^^ X*s\
f£3 2Sc 50c-^^B»drftf|^i*|^ffi\w^f 3Jyj>i*ffeisj3^^^ All I
utin SW£(lstS If fl
to, .^^ E^f^L?^iM St ! ni !!'- Eil .^ OWIs:L TBOUBLEB m JB
is her nature to lava
' ■ E/CdULII UI fl XI O
pure. The critical ordeal through which the expectant mother must
pass, however, is so fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fills her with apprehension and horror.
There is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerous. The use of Mother's Friend so prepares the system for
the coming event that it is safely passed without any danger. This
great and wonderful
remedy is always Mffijfey ■■_ _£0 /7 J-a » fc . 9
appliedexternally.and Wtsffl tiffiW SWW &-& ff& &£
has carried thousands El WE MjP GL H B %£F if *£&
of women through
the trying crisis without suffering. t§T mm — r *m. rg_mm_ —^~ *m±B
Send (or free book containing Information msß- Bm^PB iKB B^S r^T /
of priceless value to all cxpeoUnt mothers. Ml EM Iff ffTS SI Mjf XL.MM
Th. Bradfleld Renulator Ce., Atlanta/ 6a. Tr. •**
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER: 6, 1905.
WOULD-BE SUICIDE IN JAIL
Insane Man Who Tried to Burn Him.
self to Death to Be Closely
J. Garcia, the Mexican who attempt
ed to commit suicide at the city jail
Wednesday afternoon by setting his
clothing afire, was removed to. the
county Jail yesterday morning. He will
remain there until his Insanity Is pass
ed upon and he can be removed to an
Garcia said yesterday that he had
been unjustly imprisoned, that he was
tired of work on tha chain gang, and
tired of living as well. So he borrow
ed some matches from a fellow prisoner
and set lire to his clothes.
Garcia tried once befora to burn
himself in the same way while in jail
at San Francisco. ■ ," .. ;
He has been a. flrst sergeant in tha
Mexican army and served as a United
States volunteer in the Philippines, en
listing from Texas. C.". •_•
He Is said to be a confirmed thief,
and this fact In connection withhla
suicidal mania, will probably result in
his secure confinement hereafter.
SUBMITTED TO REFEREE
CHARGES AGAINST ATTORNEY
MADE BY BANKRUPT
Former Proprietor of Lincoln Hotel
Claims He Sold Property for $8000
and That Purchaser Now Contends
Price Was but $6900
As a result of a recent disagreement
between W. D. Montgomery, a bank
rupt, and a number of his creditors
as to the value of the Lincoln hotel,
the claims of both parties were sub
mitted yesterday to Attorney Lynn
Helm, referee in bankruptcy, and dur
ing the dispute between the Interested
ci editors, charges were made against
Attorney William G. Cook.
Montgomery took advantage of the
bankrupt law several weeks ago. A
short time before he had opened nego
tiations with Mrs. Belle McWilliams
for the sale of the Lincoln, his only
remaining piece of property, so that
e.s many claims as possible might be
When the bankruptcy proceedings
were turned over to the Los Angeles
Credit Men's association for adjust
ment, Attorney Craig soon learned that
some doubt existed as to the real sale
price of the Lincoln hotel.
• Mrs. Belle McWilliams contended she
had paid $6900 for the hotel, while
Montgomery and a number of his
friends insisted that $8000 was the salt
price; $6900 of which had been cash
and the remainder In the form of a
deed to a South Hill street boarding
house which had been placed with one
of the local banks, pending the final
settlement of the deal.
Montgomery was summoned before
Referee Helm yesterday. He stated
that Attorney Cook, acting for Mrs.
McWllllama had destroyed the deed,
that Mrs. McWllllams might still re
tain her ownership of the South Hill
street lodging house.
Attorney Cook Indignantly denied the
allegation that he attempted to cheat
the creditors by holding back certain
assets for the benefit of his client.
Mrs. McWilliams then took the stand
In her own behalf and aserted that
the sale price of the Lincoln was $6900,
and that there had been no considera
tion as to a rooming house.
The case was continued for further
examination and argument. '
Montgomery first came into promi
nence several weeks ago when ha was
arraigned before Judge Wilbur in the
superior court on a charge of Insanity.
He was alleged to have threatened
violence to Miss .Mary Meister, who
was employed at the Lincoln hotel as
clerk. The evidence showed that Mont
gomery had adopted the young woman
years ago, but had been living with her
as man and wife for several years past.
The appearance of a new lover on the'
scene was alleged to have caused the
older man's Jealousy.
It was later alleged that a num
ber of interested parties were attempt
ing to send the old man to the Insane
asylum to get hold of his property.
Montgomery was discharged by the
Insanity commission and Immediately
filed his bankruptcy proceedings.
WOMAN BREAKS LEG IN FALL
Mrs. E. Beckman Trips as She Steps
From Sidewalk, Sustaining Frac.
ture of Limb
Mrs. E. Beckman, proprietress of the
Hotel Seymour, 316 West Second street,
tripped and fell In stepping from the
sidewalk to the pavement at First and
Main streets yesterday morning. Her
ankle was sprained and one of the
small bones of her leg was fractured.
The fracture was reduced at the re
ceiving hospital and she was sent to
m i »
FOR PATHOLOGICAL STATION
A meeting of the state commission
for the selection of a site for the state
pathological laboratory and experi
ment Btation will be held in Los An
geles October 12. The new station will
be located In Southern California.
BELIEVE GIRL IS
POLICE WORK ON THEORY OF
Elsie Wildblood Repeats: "It Is All
Bound to Come Out Soon;
It Is Sure to Bo
Convinced that Elsie Wlldblood, who
went to the police station a few days
ago and declared she is a murderess,
is attempting to shield a man whom
she has met frequently in Los Angeles,
detectives have been working steadily
on the case.
Following the Incidents as published
in The Herald yesterday, the police
have been attempting to find some trace
of the man, but up to the present time
their efforts have been without suc
The matron of the Door of Hope,
where Miss Wlldblood is being cared
for, has been instructed by the officers
to say nothing regarding the case, and
as the girl refuses to talk of her part in
the affair but little has been learned
o' the mysterious crime of which she
says she is guilty.
At the Door of Hope yesterday the
girl was reported In an improved con
dition. She is being treated by phy
sicians. The doctors express the be
lief that the girl is sane, although la
boring under some great mental strain.
But one thing she will say, and this
she repeats continually: "It Is all bound
to come out soon. It is sure to be
The police believe that . if they can
find the man with whom Miss Wlld
blood was seen at the postofllce and
whom It is generally believed she is en
deavoring to shield, an unusual crime
may be brought to light.
That the girl is not insane but in re
ality does know of a mysterious mur
der is the belief of those who have
been following the case since Miss
Wlldblood flrst reached Los Angeles.
Constipation and many other
infantile disorders are the re-
sults of improper feeding. Give
your baby Mcllin's Food and see how
quickly infantile troubles disappear.
Send for our book "The Care &
Feeding of Infants " and we will send
it with a sample of Mellin's Food
free of charge.
Hellln'i F..1 It th* ONLY lafants*
Fo»d, which receWed th* Grand Frlze,
the hiehett award .f the Loolil«n» Pnr-
cho.e E*po«ltlon, St. Lai., 1904. High-
er than • gold m.dal.
MELLIN'S FOOD CO.. BOBTON. MASS.
I East of Main |
111 The grand new Union Depot for the Southern Pacific, Salt II
111 Lake and Santa Fe is a conceded fact. The new double II
ill track electric on East Seventh street to Boyle Heights is an II
111 assured fact. The PASADENA LINE is coming into town 111
\\\ through San Pedro street via Sixth to the Huntington build- ///
tt\ ing. The market at Second and Central, the new bank at 111
V|\ Third and Central and many other enterprises go to make 111
y\ property on Fifth, Sixth and Seventh, also on Central and 11 1
V\ San Pedro, a buy for big profits within two years. 11l
V\ See our lists on these streets at once. ///
Y\ WE can show YOU where there is ///
\< money to be made. We say this with ///
>\ the most absolute confidence. £//
R.A. Rowan ICo.^^
Herman W. Hellman Ay^
Stylish Belts Taffeta Ribbons
50 and 75 Cents 25 Cents
We announce an under, price sale of new
style Tailored Belts, in black tucked taffeta, »-«^ f§£S3l L*»*f
with gilt or black buckles. Values actually N^^"T:^^3>ip«^--r i *'V<
worth and regularly selling at $1 and $1.25, >^~Z^^S^k>^L
now marked at 50 c and 75c each. No more V*^^^^^*^*^^^!
fashionable belts can be obtained anywhere, . (^^^
at any price, than these we offer you today. :Clk l^ , .
£%••• ■ »r»_l /M Special Sale of Plain Taffeta Ribbons, the
jfelllC finCl IvlU LsIOVGS sorts that never go out of style and that
vjuh oiivi lira wavt ▼ v»» you>ll find continual use for . alBO the sorts
y«t *"t |« seldom sold below regular established prices.
y Ol* r dll : Five inches wide, white, turquoise, red,
pink, brown, navy, nile, reseda and black—
For your sake as well as ours we want you B ood firm Quality; on Friday and Saturday,
to know the resources of this glove store. 35c grades will be sold for 25c a yard.
Our stock is complete, from gloves for the
tiniest tot to twenty-four button lengths for £3S L6I*1Y1OO!*
f ceremonious evening wear. M*m\r\Jm
And speaking of long M#%*V*.jM%»y*A«»
gloves— our assortments jYIQIIICSSCS
are full, in both kid
und silk, in the most The Ostermoor name and trade mark insure
preferred shades and you a mattress that is absolutely free from
tints, though the demand animal hair; vermin proof; cannot sag or get
in the market is exceed- lumpy, with the habit of making mountains
ing the supply, so that and valleys where you lie; : never needs
.. . a "a h- re-making"; is kept everlastingly fresh by
many stores find them- an occasional Bun bath.
selves unable to meet We have the sole Los Angeles agency for
V their patrons' wants. Ostermoor Mattresses.
We make clothes that have "That Look" that every good
dresser likes to see. $30.00 to $60.00 is the price you pay and
we do the rest.
Bell's Exclusive Tailoring
843 South Broadway . Loft 2
Designers and Makers of Men's Fine Clothes.
Use the Herald Liners and Prosper
AMJSKICAN GOLD CO. BEN HUB CO.
CIJUU. G. * O. CO. MT. VERNOM CO.
He*4«oart.n Are at
MOODY (St. CO.
811-812 Hum Open Home.
We offer barghlna In all cood mining
Curtis Park Tract
3Sth and Compton Aye. Cement walks,
curbs, street graded, oiled, finished.
Lots 40x136, J450. Can you beat thlsT
Agent on tract. WIESENDANGER.
221 Laughlln Block.
Aden's Press Clipping Bureau
IFnrmUhM *4t*jm. r»port» on an oom- H
tract work, rack w mm, lrrlg»tl« ■
and pumplnc plants and all building*. H
Fareonal anl profMdoaal matun. H
Kmttum c* —t Mensaotil* Flmm. ■
JeUpho— T«M Horn*, fl
T BUY A PIANO U
V Oo Our Easy Payment Plan ■. M <
c Metropolitan Music Co. 1
■;-J ■'-)■ 324 W. Fifth St. J
Th* Store That Bnrcu Yoa Money
...Factory Shoe Sale...
NOW GOING ON
Mammoth Shoe House
810 South Broadway
private Ambulance ?&,£?£■«
* ambulance service, we have secured the
most convenient and up-to-date vehlcli
manufactured. Personal attention. Prompt
response to calls day or night. 'Phone 65.
ORR & HINE3 COMPANY.