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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 29, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-04-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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Col. Otis' Friend Very Much
Turned Up
Resolutions in McKlnley's Interest
Tha ReDubllcan Caucuses Last Night Ware
All One Way-Ths Primaries Will
Be Held Today
Republican caucuses to select names
to- be voted for at the primaries, which
are to be held this evening, were held
last night in each of the wards of the
city, excepting the Fifth and the Sixth,
where the voters of the party had gone
through a similar formula upon the pre
vious evening. The contests last even
ing were devoid of incident, excepting
in the Third and Fourth wards, Hervey
Llndley being most emphatically turned
up in the former and Capt. H. Z. Os
borne as emphaticaly in the last named,
while Col. Harrison Gray Otis was as
emphatically turned down in both. In
none of the other wards, by the way, did
the friends of Llndley have the slightest
Otis made his hardest stand in the
Third, which is Lindley's residence, and
the leading Republican ward in the city.
Here L. E. Mosher. who is the Times'
eagle when he works at it, was him
self on the ground in charge of the skir
mish line on behalf of his chief. The
Llndley people won out so easily that
they were themselves surprised at the
The cauucs was largely attended, and
It developed at an early stage into a Mc-
Kinley love feast. The issue was the
Ohio apostle of protection and Hervey
Llndley as one of the district delegates
to the St, Louis convention, as against
the self-assumed bosshlp of the local
Republican organization by the editor
of the Times.
It was a few minutes after 8 oclock
when Walter P. Parker, representing
the Seventy-fifth assembly district Re
publican executive committee, mounted
the stage at Illinois hall and called the
caucus to order. He,stated that he had
obtained some notoriety for his connec
tion with the preliminary sparring in
the pending contest, but In everything
which had been done he had been guid
ed entirely by the otileia! call for the
forthcoming assembly district conven
tions promulgated by tho congressional
committee of the Sixth district. He In
formed his hearers that he was not am
bitious to go the state convention to be
held at Sacramento next Tuesday, his
only ambition being to have a delega
tion from the assembly district selected,
which would do all in its power to secure
Instructions for William McKinley to
the national convention. There was
applause this sentiment and It in
creased when the speaker threw back
his coat and displayed to the enthusi
astic multitude the Napoleonic coun
tenance of the man from Ohio In extra
large size with a crimson red badge as a
background to the picture.
Parker concluded with the statement
that as a native Ohioan, circumstances
over which he had no control had nat
urally placed him in the Ohio column.
He then called for nominations for
chairman of the caucus.
Col. R. rs. Treat was named for the
position by Captain H. maze, and was
elected without opposition. He ad
ded a few pathetic flames to the McKin
ley enthusiasm, and it blazed over.
Then Charles Sexton and A. Bagley
were named as secretaries, although
why two men should have been elected
to the position when one was in his own
way, was not explained.
Gen. H. A. Pierce presented a reso
lution for each precinct in the ward to
caucus separately, and In so doing made
another McKinley speech, which was
applauded most at its close.
The precinct caucuses were then held
and the forty-five delegates to be voted
for tonight were selected and later rat
ified as a whole.
The friends of Hervey Llndley cap
tured every delegate named.
Next came the presentation by Wal
ter F. Parker of the following resolu
tion, which not only covers the Times
editor with asphaltum in the green, but
rubs the stuff in hard:
Whereas, the great majority of the
Republicans of this country are in favor
of the nomination of that eminent states
man, Illustrious soldier and loyal Amer
ican, William McKinley, of Ohio, for
president of the United States of Amer
ica; and.
Whereas, we recognize the fact that
the various other candidates for that
high office are eminently fitted and qual
ified for the position, nevertheless it is
the sentiment of the Republicans of this
ward that William McKinley should be
our standard bearer; and,
Whereas, it is fitting that our choice
should be made known on our ballots,
now, therefore, be it
Resolved, that the ticket selected by
this caucus shall be headed, "For Presi
dent, William McKinley," and be it fur
Resolved, that the candidates of this
cuacus stand pledged to vote for no man
as delegate to the state convention and
congressional district convention who
will not pledge himself to favor and vote
for positive instructions in favor of Will
lam McKinley as the Republican candi
date for president.
The above of course went through with
a rush and a whoop.
The caucus then adjourned.
There is a posihility that anti-Llndley
tickets may be at the polls in all of the
wards this afternoon, but It can be
safely predic ted they will not be success
ful at the polls. ✓
The eighth ward Republicans held their
caucus last night at Painters' hall on
Aliso street. George Beebe was elected
chairman and George E. Wise secretary.
What are called spirited remarks were
n-.ade by different members, in which the
popular expression of opinion was in
favor of McKinley for presidential nomi
nee. Resolutions were adopted that
word for word and punctuation mark for
punctuation mark were the same as
those adopted by the Third ward Repub
licans. The following were elected as
delegates to the convention: A. J.
Stone, Jacob Hueston, G. W. Thomas,
John A. Kingsley, Ed. W. McNeeley,
J. B. Campbell. Wm. Llewellyn. A. E.
Dixon C. R. Craig, C. L. Hawtrey, Geo.
T. Cllne, Coo. P. Phlbbs, Geo. E. Wise,
H. Drew, James M. Meredith, A. G.
Rivera, Ed. Booth, C. W. Griswold, W. R.
Hargeant, George Beebe, George L. Mc-
Gahan. Ed. Naud.
The primaries today will be held as
follows: _
Seventy-third Assembly district—Sev
enth ward, fourteenth and fifteenth pre
cincts, ten delegates. Polling place, 329
• East Second street.
Eighth ward, twenty-two delegates.
Polling place, old hook and ladder house,
Aliso street.
Ninth ward, nineteen delegates. Poll
ing place. Are engine house. First street.
First ward, twenty-five delegates.
Polling place, 532 Downey avenue.
Seventy-fourth Assembly district-
Fourth ward, thirty-eight delegates.
Polling place, corner Pico and Pearl
Fifth ward, seventeen delegates. Poll
ing place, southwest corner of Figueroa
and Washington streets. -
Sixth ward, twenty-four delegates.
Foiling place, southeast corner Main
and Washington streets.
Seventh ward, twenty-eight delegates.
Foiling place, Loa Angelea Lumber com
pany's yard, San Pedro street, between
Fourth and Fifth streets.
Seventy-flfth Assembly district—Sec
ond ward, forty-seven delegates. Poll
ing place, No. 240 New High street
. Third ward, forty-five delegates. Poll
ing place, 414% South Broadway.
The polls will be open from 12 oclock
noon until 5 p. m.
Emit d'Artola Tacklee Plerra dance and a
Scrap Ensues
A personal encounter that for a time
promised a lively scrap occurred yester
day morning on Broadway, between
First and Second, between Emil d'Ar
tois and Pierre Ganee, editor of the
French weekly, L'Unlon Novelle. Ganee
was standing with a friend engaged in
reading a letter when atacked by D'Ar
tois, who struck Ganee several times in
the face and attempted to wrench away
tho cane which Ganee carried. Officer
Singleton happened to be near by and
the muss was stopped before anything
further was done.
Both men appeared in court yesterday
afternoon on a charge of disturbing the
peace. Ganee was discharged, but D'Ar
tois, as the aggressor, was fined $10,
which was paid. A couple of weeks ago
Ganee published an article in his paper
reflecting upon the memory of D'Artols'
deceased father and upon himself. For
this D'Artols instituted a suit for slan
der, the trial of which will come up to
day before Justice Morrison. D'Artols
claimed that Ganee, when they met on
the street, made a face ait him and shook
his stick at him in a threatening man
ner, at which he could not contain him
self, and started in to annihilate Ganee.
If Singleton had not been so oppor
tunely handy D'Artols would probably
have succeeded.
Clark Anderson Attempts Suicide While
Temporarily insane
Used Cigarettes Excessively and Stopped ot a
Sudden—Leaves a Note Telling What
He In doing to Do
Clark Anderßon, a youth of 19 who re
sides with his widowed mother, Mrs. E.
,T. Stover, and his half sister, at rooms
17 and 23, No. 513% South Spring street,
made a determined attempt at suicide
yesterday morning and was only pre
vented by' the timely interference of
Deputy Constable Joe Mugnemi, who
tore the razor with which he was about
to cut his throat from his hand.
Young Anderson has long been a slave
to cigarettes, and less thart a week ago
at the earnest solicitation of his friends
and relatives swore off the use ot them.
The reaction produced by the total
abandonment of the narcotic seems to
have been too much for his nervous sys
tem and in a measure produced Insanity.
About 9 oclock In the morning Mrs.
Stover received a note from her son
reading as follows:
"Dear Mama—l will now bid you good
bye. lam on my way to Westlake,
where you will never see me again.
Don't worry, mama, for you know I am
crazy. Tell Mabel good bye for me, and
you will find a note in my pocket for
"Your son, CLARK."
The message was handed to her by an
expressman, who said Anderson had
met him on the street and requested hi m
to deliver the letter to his mother. When
she had comprehended the full import
cf the missive Mrs. Stover was frantic
with anxiety and hastened to the police
station for assistance. There being no
officer available to send to Investigate.
Deputy Constable Mugneml was called
and sent to Westlake to head off the
would-be suicide. A telephone message
was also sent to the park authorities,
telling them to be on the lookout.
When Mugnemi arrived at the park
ho was directed to the far side of the
lake, where Anderson had crawled In
among a clump of bushes and was being
watched by several park employes. As
he saw some one approaching Anderson
quickly reached into his pocket, drew a
razor and would in another moment
have slashed his throat had not Mug
nemi jumped in and wrested the keen
edged weapon from his grasp.
The Insane youth was placed under
arrest and taken to the city jail and
from thence to the county bastlle, where
he was locked up for Insanity. Mugne
mi and Mrs. Stover each swore to com
plaints charging him with being de
mented. Anderson Is quite an amateur
musician and the girl Mabel, to whom
ho refers in his note, is a young lady of
musical tastes to whom he has paid
considerable attention. Out of defer
ence to the wishes of her family her
surname is withheld.
Mining and Stock Exchange
A meeting of the directors of the Los
Angeles Mining Stock exchange was held
Monday afternoon and much business
relating to its affairs was transacted
The charter list of one hundred being
ciosed, the board of directors passed an
order fixing the admission fee at $25 for
a limited number. A meeting of the
members of the exchange will be held
on Thursday evening next, at which
time arrangements will be made for a
formal opening of the new rooms at
318 West Second street. The exchange
occupies a splendidly lighted room, and
when the furnishings arc completed Los
Angeles will have another attractive
place for citizens and visitors.
Burlington Excursion
The following passengers arrived In
Los Angeles from the east on Monday
afternoon by the Burlington route per
sonally conducted excursion, in charg.
of Mr. J. A. Lawrence: W. W. Machen,
Wife and daughter, Harrisburg, Pa.:
Mary Norris, Chicago; J. B. Liggett,
Hastings, Neb.; Edith Woodward. Ham
burg, Iowa; W. B. Cagus, Tangier, Ind.;
Carl Higgins, Brazil, Ind.; J. H. Camp
and wife, Omaha; H. G. Wolfe, wife and
son, St. Louis: J. C. Kenyon, W. L. Mor
ris, Chicago; L. R. Hastings, Miss Fan
nie Hurd and sister. Kansas City; K. H.
Jordan and wife, Grand Rapids. Mich.;
W. L. Barnhart and wife, Cleveland, O.
For nedfeal Treatment
Two parties who had sustained slight
Injuries while at work came to the police
station yesterday for medical treatment.
The first was J. P. Reeves, who had the
end of his thumb cut off while at work
in a planing mill at 8 oclock in the morn
ing. He was patched up and went home.
M. Stephens is employed at Perry
Mott's mills, and while striking a piece
of steel lying on an anvil a sliver flew off
and lodged in his right leg. The wound
was deep, painful and bled profusely.
After some work Dr. Bryant succeeded
In removing the fragment, when the
wound was dressed and Stephens taken
to his residence.
A Sprained Ankle
Ethel Grldley, the 15-year-old daugh
ter of Police Clerk Grldley, he of the
affable smile and wild west story teller,
met with a mishap Monday evening at
the residence at No. 531 Gallardo street,
Boyle Heights, that will confine her for
some time. She was playing with some
children and jumped off the front porch
In such manner as to severely sprain her
tight ankle. Dr. Bryant attended her
and pronounced the sprain a bad
one, which will necessitate some weeks
to fully recover. Yesterday the little
girl was In considerable pain and the
injured member was badly swollen.
Given • Special Prize
Sir John F. Francis, late president of
La Fiesta, last night decided to award
a special prize of $30 and a red banner to
the four-ln-hand No. 9 in class A, which
participated In the floral parade last
Felony Examinations Before the Police
Justices Yesterday
"Jimmy" Clark Held (or Burglary—Two
Fiesta Fools tor Whom Bench War
rants Were Issued
In Justice Morrison's department of
the police court the preliminary exami
nation of J. L. Lewith, formerly in
charge of the dress goods department
of the Peoples' store, accused of felony
embezzlement from his employers, was
taken up yesteVday morning. A large
lot of fine trimmings and goods still con
taining the store mark was on exhibi
tion as evidence. All the morning was
consumed In hearing testimony, when
the matter went over until 3p. m. At 5
oclock it had not been concluded, and
will be taken up again today. Lewith
will try to establish the fact that he
purchased most of the goods said to
have been stolen, but i/lstricf 'Attorney
James is confident of sending him up for
a long term.
John W. Pitroff's examination on an
assault to murder charge was to have
come up, but was continued until
Thursday afternoon at 3:30. Burglar
"Jimmy" Clark was held to the superior
court for trial in bonds of $3000. Bert
Fancher had his examination on a bur-
glary complaint set for May 1.
A job lot of Saturday night disturbers
of the peace, whose cases had been con
tinued, had them called. William Ed
wards. H. W. Leach and F. G. Butler
had each $10 bail up, and, failing to an
swer, the amounts were applied as fines.
Jack McCuen and S. V. Martin escaped
with $5 each, which was paid. There
were two others, James Brown and F.
L. Hendricks, who had been arrested
by Officer Fifield, who failed to appear.
They were young men attired in cordu
roy bicycle costumes, with striped
Scotch stockings, and were taken in for
grabbing hold of passing ladles and
handling them promiscuously, pulling
their hair, etc. It appearing to be an
aggravated case, each was found guilty
and fined $25. As they had but $10 each
bail money this was applied and a bench
warrant issued for their arrest to sat
isfy the $15 balance, failing to pay which
they will serve fifteen days on the chain
Willie Smith, Roscoe Bergman and
Willie Collins will be tried on Thursday
lor petty larceny. All are boys who got
away with some empty demljons. The
four Ahs. Ah Bow, Sing, Dock and Sang,
Chinese laundrymen who worked over
hours, will be heard on May 1 to plead.
Six barn sleeping vagrants were given
twenty day floaters.
No complaint was filed against Chris
Marc, the German who held the fort at
the Palace saloon against the attempt
of Detectives JHawley and Auble to en
ter, and he was discharged. W. T.
Hooker will bo tried May 8 by a jury
for disturbing the peace at Fourth and
Spring streets Monday night.
An Italian named Salvatore Natolll
was discharged of the accusation of bat
tering a country-woman some weeks
ago. George Armbruster was acquit
ted of a charge of disturbing the peace
and discharged. Thirteen cases of in
toxication were disposed of and nominal
fines imposed.
A. H. Munn, accused of petty larceny,
for Btealing a chicken and sime clothing,
will be tried May 5.
A Largs Audience Listens to the Schubert
Just pure, simple music was the mag
ne * that drew a large and thoroughly
edified audience to Simpson tabernacle
last night, and demonstrated that there
are many Angelenos who love good mu
sic, interpreted by those who have
achieved recognized proficiency In con
cert singing. Certainly tho Schubert
male quartet have reason to be proud of
the reception accorded them by the
music-loving folk of Los Angeles la*',
night, in point of enthusiasm displayed
and the representative character of the
audience present. The Schuberts are a
happy combination as to tone quality,
their voices blending together most fe
licitously and possessing all the elements
of sympathetic assimilation Which make
such voice combinations reach the high
Ideals of true art. This was demonstrat
ed very potentially In the opening num
ber. Cook's "Strike, the Lyre," and re
ceived additional emphasis in the melo
dic charms of the exquisitely rendered
waltz movement, which was one of the
notable features of the program. The
arrangement of "The Lost CThord" was
likewise an artistic triumph. Each num
ber received an encore, which gave oc
casion for numerous glees, etc., most ad
mirably given. Mr. Battle's lyric tenor
was heard to fine advantage in "Thine
Eyts." C. M. Wade's baritone in "The
Sands of Dec." Messrs. Johnson and
Hollister In their duo made a forceful
musical impression. A delightful fea
ture of this conceit was Miss Hughes'
harp solo. In the masterly march. "Tri
umph of Godefroid," with Its grandiose
progressions ami suggestive modula
tions, she demonstrated her high artis
tic temper. Certainly tho musical peo
ple of Los Angeles should insist on a rep
etition of this delightful musical even
ing—one of the best concerts in the mv ■
sleal itinerary of this city for many
months. Below is given the program
in detail as an index of the variety and
pleasing of the inu«icale*
Quartette. Strike, Strike the Lyre, Cooke
Solo. Harp. Marohe Triumphale, Gode
froid—Miss Hughes.
Quartette, (a) When Evening's Twi
light, (b> Absence. Hatton—Schuberts.
Solo, Thine Kyes. Chapman.. Mr. Battle.
Quintette, Invitation (Waltz), Hoffman,
Solo, The Sands o'Dee, Clay. Mr. Wade.
Quartette, The Corn is Waving, Buck.
Solo. Harp. Flowers from the South,
Sehuecker, Miss Hughes.
Duet. Friend or Foe, Macy, Messrs. John
son and Hollister.
Quintette, The Lost Chord, Sullivan-
Wade, Schuberts.
The Schuberts will give another con
cert in the tabernacle on Tuesday even
ing next.
Released From Jail In the Horning and Beck
Before Night
Yesterday morning Martin Mullen was
released from the city jail, where he had
served 150 days for vagrancy, and im
mediately proceeded to All up on red li
quor in celebration of his newly-acquired
liberty. Along in the afternoon he was
wild and crazy drunk, being arrested at
the corner of First and Main streets.
Mullen was in fighting humor and made
cai,eH n Heemertitrt atni*ra>l£> that it -M-aa
»T.—For red, ivoffh, elwppS, !
■eotorwd htmdt. totk them la » •trong. not "iudu" ■
■of CvTrrt'ii* §oap. drj thorouthly, md apply I P-■
pfrnu Out * Csbm. Coir, tWk Frap*-. Bo#toa. |
necessary to handcuff him. Even then
It required three men to hold him at the
nation, as he is big and powerful. He
attempted to bite and kick the officers
and his curses were loud and deep. He
was thrown Into a cell to sober up and
will appear in court today.
Mullen is a bad egg and was arrested
on October sth last by Detectives Haw
ley and Auble on a vagrancy charge. He
had been hanging around saloons rob
bing drunks and committing petty .lar
cenies, but a clear case could not be
made against him. In view of his bad
character he was given a floater of 150
days on October 10th and given a chance
to leave town. This he failed to do, and
on November 30th was put In to serve his
time. Out only a few hours, he now
stands a good chance of serving the city
in his capacity of trusty a llttle longer.
Ollm Wong Yee Attempts to Pot the Wile of
Wong Win*
At 4:30 yesterday aternoon there came
near being a murder in Chinatown, and
only to the usual miserably poor shoot
ing of the average Chinese can the fact
that there Is not now a case for the coro
ner be attributed. On Apablasa street
Wong Wing conducts a house which
has several female Inmates, and it was
at one of these the shot was aimed but
which luckily missed the mark.
Glim Wong Yee is a highbinder and
works as a cook for John E. Plater in
the Baker block. At the hour named
Yee walked into Wlng'ss place and with
out a word drew a long navy Colt's from
under his blouse and fired directly at
Wing's wife, who was standing near the
door. The revolver was double action
and pulled hard on the trigger, so that
the shot went downward, hitting the
The woman made a rush Into the in
ner room and Wong Wing made for the
street, blowing a police whistle vocifer
ously. Officer Lennon heard both shot
and whistle and was quickly on the spot.
Glim Wong Yee was nabbed and hustled
to the station accompanied by Wing,
who preferred a charge of assault to
murder. The gun was confiscated and Is
a huge 45 caliber affair, only one cham
ber being discharged. Yee will be ar
raigned in the police court today.
A New flember of the Board of Directors
J. R. Newberry will serve on the board
of directors of the Merchants' associa
tion to fill out the unexpired term of W.
C. Bluett, who resigned on account of
failing health. Mr. Bluett was vice
president of the association last year and
has been a faithful and valuable member
of the board this year.
The hack ordinance is again at the
front. Like Banquo's ghost, it will no!
down. The council has tackled It, and
the committee has perspired in its be
half, and the cerebration of the city at
torney has been excited by the intrica
cies involved in its enforcement. Like
a shuttlecock it hit the city council early
in the month. Thence It bounded across
to the committee. Back It bounced
again to the council, and again that dig
nified body heaved it over to the commit
tee. Finally and for the third time it
was returned to the council and the mem
bers devoted an hour to an earnest en
deavor to get at the merits of the case,
and at last passed the ordinance by a
decisive vote. But the members recon
sidered their vote and turned the matter
to the committee once more, leaving the
whole affair in statu quo. The query is,
What play will come next?
$20.n0 tor $7.00
Why pay $20 rent for house no better
than one we can sell you for $25 per
month, including interest, the average
interest payments being only $7 per
month: only $100 cash. No easier way to
save $13 per month. Investigate these
places.at 619 East Twenty-first street,
for $1850, at 3146 and 3148 Kingsley. near
corner of Thirty-second and Hoover, for
J2150 and 2050. respectively. Langwor
thy Co., lawyers. 22G South Spring.
Only One Marriage License
But one marriage license was issued
by the county clerk yesterday. Etienne
Lacade, aged 27 years, and Catherine
Lapetre, aged 24 years, both natives of
France and residents of Los Angeles,
took out the necessary document just
before 5 oclock.
The finest welding Invitations or an
noucements either printed or engraved at
reasonable prices, furnished by H. M.
Lee and Bro.. 140 North Sorinpr street.
Pure Blood
Is the secret of the restoration to health
which Hood's iSarsaparilla gives.
"It gives me
plca-juro to recom-
mend Hood's Sarsa-
parilla. It hag cured
V lefl ma of nutny com-
Vjoaw trmr- 8 plaints, and puri-
S£ci&. Bk Ced my blood. I
1 I Ai wag troubled with
1 * |f"* (/ my liver, had hip
A disease and other
&V .1 \ troublCß,withswell-
For a long time I
Ma<l to walk with a
/ < ' a^ ' ? • or Bcvera '
i)lvflSSfej®?P^v/ : ; years I waa gradual
breaking down. I bad the grip in a
severe form. I procured six bottles of
Hood's Sarßaparilla and it built me up.
My recovery I owe to Hood's Sarsaparilla.
All my ilia have gone and I feel like a
new person. I sleep well and eat heartily."
Mas. Charlotte Kelly, Hay wards, Col.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the only true blood purifier prominent
ly in the public eye today. Try it.
■ j»_ r3;i!,. cure habitual constipa.
flOOd S fills tsoa, Price Ko. per lio*
fine line 4
Perfect Fit, Best wfl H,
Moderate Prices, go to jfl
Joe Poheim, IHP
PailtS o"rdor from... $5 I [IK]
Suits order from.
The Styles are Complete and Artistic in
Every way. All Garments Shrunk
Before Cutting.
The Largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
143 S. Spring Street,
Bryson Block, Los Angeles.
Contractor in Asphalt Work
Room 31 Bryson Block
I use only the Aloatras brands of Asphalt,
which are the puree; and highest grades
known and are guaranteed free from coal tar
or petroleum residuum.
Druggist and Chemist
222 N. Main St., Los Angeles
Prescriptions carefully compounded day
at eight.
La Fiesta ~over
The beet and meanest outing
is * week or more et
~ Hotel
Pays del Coronado
Round trip railroad ticket and serea full
days at the hotel, Including bus and baggage
from San Diego depot to and from hotel.
Cell at Los Angola! agency,
129 North Spring: Street,
Or Bee your local Santa Fo agent,
Health, strength, mental and
physicat nerve and sexual vigor.
Honesty, self-esteem and confi
dence. The manly hearing-, con
fident expression and the bright
and happy sparkle of the eye.
The love of society, denoting: a
happy disposition, quick mental
and physical action are the ele
ments of perfect manhood. They
may be yours if you replace the
vital force which you have lost.
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt will re
new it. Every man who admires
pure manhood should read the
book, "Three Classes of Men,"
which can be had free.
ao4,'j S. Broadway, Cor. Second, Los Angeles
8 to 6; evening*, 7 to 8; Sundays, 10 tol.
Auction Sale
Entire Livery Outfit
of D. Chambers, Fair Oaks Stables,
Pasadena, on Wednesday, April 29th,
1896, at 10:30 a.m., of th; 30 head of
horses. There are many very desirable
family, surrey and. cents' roadsters and
my carriages and harnesses are in tip-top
For catalogues and full particulars, see
my auctioneer,
216 Requena St., Pony Stables.
On WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29th, at 10 a.m., of
an eight-room flat,
No. 703 W. Tenth Street,
Consisting of handsome upholstered Chairs,
wicker Kockors, beautiful Piano Lamp, ex
pensive Lounges and Couches, carved Oak aud
Maole Suites Urce Smyrna Rugs and Brussels
Carpets, Chiffoniers. Lace Curtains. Oak Side
boards. Kilcnsion Table and Dining chairs.
Refrigerator. Pinner Service, elegant Gas
Ranee, Kitchen Furniture, etc.
.— OF
Fine Furniture
Of an 6 room Mat, Xo. 7J4 West Seventh at, en
FRIDAY, MAY Ist., at It) a m , constating of ele
gant Leather Conch and sofas, handsome Parlor
Chalrt, Lace Curtains and Shades, l ladles' carved
Maple Secretary, I Combination Bookcase, elegant
carved Oak and Maple Bedroom Suites. Oak and
Walnut Center Tables, Clocks, Oak Hat Tree, E r
tension Table and Dining Chairs, Pictures, Rugs,
Carpets, Bedding, 1 line Gas Itango and kitchen
C. M, STEVENS, Auctioneer.
Drs< Thom P son & Kvte
Graduates in Optica
Solid gold frames, waranted $1 75
Steel, nickel, aluminum or alloy frames 2>c
First quality lenses, per pair f 1.09
Give us atrial; we will surely pleasa you, hoth
In prices and work.
Boston Optical Company
aiB W. Second St., bet. Spring
and Broadway, Los Angeles,
6ia Filth St.. San Mage.
~„^ —Radam's flicrobe
I «t*hs™l All Diseases are Caused
/? 'Slw9 \ fly Germs or Microbes.
/ nam \ Remove the Cause and
I thl jfTlsaf l Nature will do thereat,
lisjgaaffisff'jl) Call or write for pamph-
Its and testimonials.
4go Sout |, Broadway
MS XNGBUB3, - CMfblfOltNUl
aaietaiagaa'. ftwrnaaa, Hi. m.
13« Coameieiai Street, Lea Angela* Cel.
"The Silk Store." e^Bassst*
Villede » Paris
Pioneer Broadway *RMVflr Potomac Block
Dry Goods House J| Hflj jK- 221-3 S. Broadway
Summer The Showing:
skirts - Of Wash
01u. » _i-u ~- «...■» .. Contains everything that's desirable
Skirts without blemish or fault, as |n Amerlcan goods with many lm .
perfect as experts can make them. rted nove i t ies added, that you'll find
Every new skirt idea is shown in our mno othef house>
carefully selected stock.
Ladies' Linen Skirts New Arrivals
Neat stripe and polka dot patterns; Scotch Madras Cloth I
also plain linen color. _. ~ m _ .. ~
ci te *i co tfi <../•!. The correct material for Fashionable
$1.25, $1.50, $1.65 each Shirt waists.
Ladies' 25Ceotsy.nl
Chambray Skirts Lace Tissue
In blue and gray and white stripes. A rich Imported fabric with raised elf •
75c, 90c, $1.00 each za * patterns> " so "JJgJJ yard
r a i i6S T-«.. n Frencn ' Dotted ' Swiss »
LOttOn laiieia SKiriS pine and shear, handsomely printed
Extra full with two tucked ruffles. with Persian and Dresden designs,
$1.25, $1.50 each 40c, 50c yard
Goods delivered free in Pasadena. Mail orders promptly filled. Tel. Main Boj.
AMUSEMENTS _-.-_,_ru-v
C. M. WOOD, Lessee. H. C WYATT. M«n»ioc.
It was a Big Success East It is a Bigger Success Here.
San Francisco wild over it Mark Twain wrote the atory. FRANK MAYO mad* a play a* 11.
MR. MAYO as Dave Wilton, Called "Pud'n.head"
Supported by the original Now York Herald Square Theater Co.. will praaant this Groat PUT
Only Two More Performances— Farewell Tonlrht
Special Matinee Today, April 29th. —*-*«■ ■»"•
Evening Prices. 10c, 25a SOU ™ MAW ST *
600 -Son. U47. p,nt -
Los Anseles' Family Vaudeville Theater. The "nlversal verdict: « The greatest •how ia
America " WEEK COMMENCING MONDAY. APRIL 27; Another notable 'addition to •
brilliant biII—ELENA LEILA, the Famous Ru.slan Soprano, and all of our LA FIESTA SJtN.
SATIONAL STARS. Matinees Saturday and Sunday. Performance every evening, including
Sunday. 25,000 people were turned away last week.
Also the celebrated
Vose & Sons
Geo. J. Birkel, -—
Parlors 18 and 19, Pinle Block, Fourth; and Broadway.
BURBHNK THBRTEH Fred A. Cooper. Manager
MAIN STREET, between Fltth and Sixth,
The Davis-JYloulton flusical Comedy Company
Now en route from New York City direct to Los Angeles.
NESBJ ViENNK BUFFET. 114.118. Co I,l,treat, Las Aaiolae Ue
With Family Entrance and Family Departments.
tSSB Refined Entertainment sa^SSS?
Kvafy evening from 7 ;30 to I'J o'clock, conslsttag of a oholoe selection •! vocal and lnstraaua
tul music. Mailnoes Monday and Saturday from 12 to !». ETerr Friday Amateur Night, 4
ire N-w Vienna may always be found tin leading European dally and weakly papers, laatajl
Inn London Times. Paris Figaro, Berliner Tagoblatt, Wiener Fraie Please, eto, eta. Plate
rulslue. rjomraorcml lnneu and meals ala cart* at all hours.
THE PKLHCB corner First and Spring ats., under the proprietorship}!
GUNTHER & BERN HARD, has reopened the ssaaoa as »
With the celebrated BERTH FAMILY, formerly with Vienna Buffet.
Music Teacher —,— __ at
Lessons on piano or organ and all kinds of orchestral and brass band instruments. Balls and
psrties can be furnuhed with tirtt-rlass music, terms reasonable. Spanish taught and transla*
tions made in cither English or Spanish. Studio 633 North Hil 1, Los Angeles, California.
[uniiirn nnn rnn pumps, oil well machinery and tools, mining,
Ui'lULv Ullll LUy HOISTING. IRRIGATING, LAUNDRY, Iron and Wood Work,
mllm A II 111 iKA Ing Machinery, tfelting, Packing, Wood Pulleys, Dynamos
HUIIILU. UUILLIIUi Motors and Electrical Supplies. Phone 1427.
' ' The Machinery Supply Co., 105 N. Broadway
Don't Put It Off—
Get Your . ." QaS StOVC Now
A Dollar a rionth —-
Nauerth & Cass Hardware Co.
Builders' Hardware, Plumbing and Tinning.
Special attention is called to our complete line ol
326 South Spring Street. Tel. 1105
r~ - - - 1 —
W""V W*A k MM Telephone 537
i m_M \ /n/1 john m. roller
■ . WW ■ 1 LM llf 1 West SecooH Street
Prompt delivery to all parts ot elty.

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