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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 06, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-05-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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Carpenter, Hamm and Mitchell
in tbe Police Dock
And Also by Other Actors in the Now
Celebrated Cue
Attorney Rogers Tails How the Thing Was
Worked—Strang* and Cornicle Make
Statements-Examinations Set
"Judge" A. M. Carpenter, Frank
Hamm and George Mitchell, the men ar
rested on Monday afternoon by Detec
tives Hawley an j Bradlsh In the ofllce
of Earl A. Rogers In the Nolan & Smith
block, for fraudulently Issuing and nego
tiating bogus time checks, were ar
raigned In Justice Owens department of
the police court yesterday afternoon on
two charges of forgery each, and time
(or their examination set for May 8.
Hamm was seen in Jail Just previous
to his arraignment and protested his in
nocence in the matter, saying that all
the checks he ever handled had been dis
counted In good faith and had been by
him received from the original owners.
He admitted having shaved to S. Carter
' Smith all the checks ha holds except
four, which he said were paid direct to
the men themselves. He said he had been
employed by Mr. Creaslnger to hunt up
the men whose checks he had cashed In,
and he found them all to be correct.
Smith wanted him to do the same for
him but offered only a small sum, which
he did not accept, as Creaslnger paid
him more. This latter party has, ac
cording to Hamm, twanty-nlne of the
checks, all of which Hamm says are
food. When told that Mitchell had con
fessed and given the whole scheme away
Hamm winced perceptibly, but still per
slsted that his actions In the transac
tions were all straight. He steadfastly
denied that he had ever signed any name
but his own to any of the Instruments,
yet had handled many of them. Hamm
was formerly employed as night watch
man on the block, and In this capacity
says he knows or did know nearly all the
men who worked there, and that every
check he ever handled Is genuine.
Mitchell, the confessor, was also inter
viewed but refused to talk. He expressed
himself as sorry that he had said what
he did, and that If he had kept his mouth
shut he would stand a good show of es
caping from the trouble, while now he
looked for a term In the penitentiary.
He admitted having forged the signa
tures to some of the checks and said that
Hamm likewise signed many of them
with fictitious signatures. Asked the
direct question whether or not his con
fession was not literally true and that he
was a self-lnerlmlnated forger and per
jurer, he said it was and that he would
have to take the consequences. He had
been drawn Into the scheme only lately
and now too late saw hlaVerronand the
dupe that he had been made by the de
signing swindlers.
Contractor Fred Strangers position is
a rather anomalous one and it now seem -
possible that he is but a dupe and had
little or nothing to do with the scheme
but was used by the others to further
their own designs. Strange says that
he accepted the contract for the building
but sublet It to a Mr. Wiffenbach, who
runs a cornice works on Buena Vista
street. To the sub-leasing of the Job
Newell & Gammon Interposed an objec
tion and told him they would deal with
no one but him. Wiffenbach went ahead
with the work and yet all business be
tween Newell & Gammon and the con
tractor was transacted by Strange and
he signed all checks.
In regard to his signatures on the time
checks Strange said that It was the cus
tom for Wiffenbach and. Hamm to send
a lot of checks to him for signature, and
these he would sign without knowing
the men or what work they were sup
posed to have performed. In order to
save trouble he had affixed his signature
to a lot of blank checks which were filled
out by Wiffenbach as they were needed
and it Is probable that Hamm by some
means managed to get hold of some of
these. Strange Is employed in a planing
mill on Central avenue and his time was
so taken up by his work that he had lit
tle left In which to look after the Newell
block or Its construction.
E. P. Carnlcle, the architect, had little
to say. His only connection with the
matter he said had been to on several oc
casions verify Mr. Strange's signature
on the checks. As architect he did not
know, nor could he, all the men working
on the building, and whenever a check
was placed before him for verification he
did no more than attest to the genuine
ness of Strange's signature.
A totally different story is told by
Earl A. Rogers, S. Carter Smith's attor
ney. He states that on one occasion at
least when Smith discounted three
check.*, he did so for and paid the money
directly into the hands of Mr. Carnlcle.
The latter gave him the checks and, call
ing his office boy, divided the money into
three packages, corresponding to the
amounts called for by each check, placed
It In three envelopes, marking on each
the name of the man to whom the check
was supposedly Issued, and told the boy
to deliver the envelopes to the men when
they called. These men cannot now be
found by Rogers or Smith and payment
on the checks cannot be had.
Before Smith had ever discounted one
check Carnlcle had told him that the
instruments were all right and repeated
ly after he had begun cashing them was
Smith assured by Carnlcle that there
would be no trouble as to payment.
Rogers first had his suspicions arous
ed by the actions of Carnlcle In asking
that the $40 for securing the addresses
and names of the men who appeared on
the checks be paid In advance. When
later on Carpenter appeared and offered
to do the work, Rogers carefully had all
the original checks photographed before
he allowed them to pass from his hands
Into those of Carpenter. The latter was
suspiciously prompt in securing the sig
natures to the mechanics' liens and even
more so when he went out with Mitch
ell and In little over an hour had sup
posedly rounded up the eleven different
men, taken them to eleven different no
taries public and had their signatures
. The conspirators were so eager to get
hold of the $40, and so afraid to trust
each other that instead of only one
coming to deliver the papers and get the
money the whole trio walked Into the
trap and were caught with neatness and
dispatch. With Mr. Rogers was O. A.
vickrey, who assisted In working up the
case and who held the check from the
hands of the ravenous gang while Rog
ers was examining the papers to see If
all were there and In due form.
Not the least peculiar part of the
whole affair is the actions of the eleven
notaries public who were each and all
so ready to accept a fee that they did
not stop to assure themselves that the
party who wished to swear to his sig
nature was who he represented himself
to be, as is required of them by law
Only one notary to whom the swindlers
went was shrewd enough not to get
caught, and he has had experience in
this line before, having been nipped in
the Green bogus mortgage deal a year
or two ago. Not knowing the parti- I
he refused to take their acknowledg
The whole affair is a nasty mess and
may, before It Is fully aired in the courts,
drag Into It the names of further parties
who have not yet appeared. There have
been two charges of forgery preferred
against Hamm, Mitchell and Carpenter
with a probability of others for perjury
»nd obtaining money under false pre
tena*m Nona of the men have been ad
mltted to bail and the prospect of a
crowded court room at the preliminary
examination will undoubtedly be ful
filled, as the matter has aroused Intense
Interest, owing to the prominence of the
parties Involved and the boldness and
audacity of their operations.
The Southern California Association Will
Meet at Ventura In July
The ninth annual encampment of the
Southern California Veteran Encamp
ment association will be held at Ventura
from July Ist to July 10th. The associa
tion drum corpa will be reorganized and
be In command of Captain Sam Kutz,
deputy county clerk, to whom all com
munications relative to musicians should
be sent. The transportation committee
has succeeded in obtaining a one-fare
rate for the round trip over the South
ern Pacific railroad from all points with
in the limits of the association. The
camp ground selected is a beautiful site,
lying near tho ocean front and within
two blocks of the bath houses and the
city. Commander Geo. T. Downing and
A. C. Drake, adjutant, extend a special
Invitation to all camps of Sons of Veter
ans, ladles' aid societies to the Sons of
Veterans, to go into camp. Efforts are
being made to have a man-of-war
anchored In the harbor during the en
campment; also to have both the nation
al and department commanders, togeth
er with their staffs, visit them. Two 12
--pound Howitzer cannons have been se
cured for use during the encampment.
Comrades, Sons of Veterans and all who
go into camp are requested to bring
muskets, flags, bunting and patriotic
The following comrades are appointed
aides-de-camp: Freeman D. Bachelder.
Wm. Mattoon, Wm. S. Laccy, Cant. Tom
Laycock, W. W. Welch, W. H. H. Clay
ton, Capt. John H. Herrlck, E. T. Black
man, M. M. Davis, R. P. Elliot, Adam
Fossell, Wm, Dusenbery, Jonathan Lee
per, W. H. Stlne, I. B. Titus, I. San
togue, H. H. Massey, J. W. Eystone.
The Desired End May Be Obtained in
Another Way
dradinf Simple, Work Expeditious and the
Coat Would Be Small -These and
Other Advantages Obvloua
That a deep-rooted objection exists to
the construction of the proposed Broad
way tunnel admits of but little doubt.
Owners of property, outside of a very
few who would be directly benefited by
the "improvement," do not take kindly
to the idea of being specially assessed
for this piece of work, and real estate
owners whose holdings are along the
route of the hole in the hill protest
against the construction, claiming that
their property would be seriously dam
aged, and yet, nearly all are agreed that
owing to the congested condition of
Spring and Main streets a new outlet
must be afforded to the north.
As pointed out in an editorial in yes
terday's issue, this may be done. It can
flap Showing by Dotted Lines the Proposed
Extension of New High Street Into Broad
bo accomplished without the existence
of an unattractive appearing tunnel and
its attendant largo cost. A superior
plan of attaining the desired end at com
paratively slight expense is found in
the use of New High street together with
the condemnation and use of a strip of
land in a nearly direct prolongation of
the course of that street through the
block south of Franklin street and hav
ing its egress upon Broadway just north
of the property occupied by the Times
The extension of New High street
suggested is about 285 feet on the east
side and 200 on the west side and the im
provements to be removed are of an in
expensive character. The grading would
be simple, the work could be expeditious
ly done and the cost would be small.
These and other advantages must be
obvious to everyone.
The accompanying cut clearly por
trays the proposition. The dotted lines
running south from Franklin and New
High mark the boundaries of the pro
posed extension across the block to
A Handle Bar Breaks and a Collar Bone
Mrs. Beaumont of 231% South Main
street and her sister, Miss Gregory,
while bicycle riding last evening met
with a painful accident in which Mrs.
Beaumont was seriously Injured. At
the corner of Pico and Figueroa streets
the handle bar of Mrs. Beaumont's bi
cycle broke and the rider was thrown
against a passing carriage. A convey
ance at hand carried Mrs. Beaumont to
her home, where it was found that the
left collar bone was broken and one of
the large vessels of the neck ruptured.
The English and German specialists,
who were called to attend the injured
lady, report that their patient will suf
fer no permanent disability.
Pood Exposition
In the pure food exposition to be held
In Boston, the Wholesale and Retai.
Grocers' association of the eastern states
has offered the California Board of
Trade the best location in the exposition
building, rent free and light free, that
the California exhibit may be shown to
the beat advantage. The space offereol
is the entire music hall In the gallery,
and a large display of the manufactured
products of California will probably be
sent on to Boston before the exposition
opens next October.
Walnut drowcrs
There was a meeting of walnut grow
ers In room 10 of the chamber of com
merce yesterday for the purpose of or
ganizing the growers of Southern Cali-
ta & *? , aaso , clatl °n for mutual
benefit. The following motion was put
by Mr. Snow and carried: That all wal
nut growing sections he urged to organ
ic for mutual co-operation In market
ing their walnuts.
It was moved and carried that the
meeting adjourn to the Becond Tuesday
In Junn. '
Business Men Helping to Bring
This About
Meeting of the Local Association Held
Last Evening
Prospectus of the Proposed Tour ol Business
flen and ITnnufacturcrs Through the
South American Republics
The Manufacturers' association met
In the assembly room at the chamber of
commerce last evening. In the absence
of the president and vice-president Mr.
L. Baruch was called to the chair.
Maj. George N. Nolan, the secretary,
read the minutes of the previous meet
ing, which were approved, after which
a number of communications were read.
Among these was one from the Mer
chants' association advocating the pro
posed reform in the method of assessing
and collecting taxes in California, on the
lines of an address delivered by T. W.
Brotherton, and asking) the co-operation
of the association in the matter. On mo
tion the communication was received
and filed and theseoretary instructed to
communicate with the Merchants' asso
The secretary read the prospectus of
the proposed tour of the South Ameri
can republics to be made by representa
tive business men of the United States,
with a view to extending our trade re
lations with those states. The initiative
for this tour was taken up by the South
American republics, and It Is stated that
the authorities of those countries will
afford every facility for investigating
the resources of the three great South
American republics, the Argentine Re
public, Uruguay and Brazil. In this con
nection the following letter was read by
the secretary from President Search of
i the National Manufacturers' associa
tion, giving additional details:
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 2*. IS9B.
Mr. H. L. Story, Vice-President Nation
al Association of Manufacturers, Al
tadena, CM.:
Dear Sir—There has been presented
an opportunity for this association to
assume the control and direction of a
party of American manufacturers and
merchants whose purpose It Is to visit
Brazil, Argentine and Uruguay, in re
sponse to Invitations extended by those
governments. The purpose of this trip
is to make a study of the opportunities
for trade in those countries with a view
to the extension of our commerce with
those nations. This seems to be such
an opportunity for the association to do
some work of a very practical nature
that I have arranged with Mr. George
W. Flshback, secretary of legation at
Buenos Ayres. in whose hands the invi
tations of the South American govern
ments were placed, to assume the entire
control of this expedition. As the mem
bers of this party will meet their own
expenses this trip will involve no ex
pense to this association, unless it shall
be deemed necessary to expend some
small amount in the preparation of the
preliminary details, although all of this
will probably be Included in the esti
mate of the total cost to be paid by the
members of the party.
It Is desired that the party shall be
made up of representatives of different
branches of Industry, and that each
member shall pay particular attention to
those conditions directly affecting the
branch of business In which he Is con
cerned. Each member will be expected
to report the result of his observations
upon his return and the consolidated re
ports of all tho members will form a verj
valuable aid In the extension of our com
merce with South American countries
The party will be limited to thirty and
will sail about July Ist The trip will
consume about three months and the es
timated expense for each member to ill
be about $1200.
As at present outlined it seems desira
ble that the following Interests should
be represented In the party, although the
list is subject to change and revision:
Machinery, woodworking, metalwork
ing, engines and boilers, pumps, print
ing presses, etc., agricultural Imple
ments, farm wagons, railroad material
and equipment, hardware and tools,
woodenware, furniture, paper, wool and
woolens, cotton goods, carpets, coal,
shipbuilding, banking, grain trade.
I would be glad to have you suggest
to me the names of any men who are
considered as representing any of these
lines of business and who would be will
ing to participate In such a trip if they
should be invited. It is desired that as
large a list as possible of eligible men
should be prepared before any final se
lection is made or any Invitations ex
tended. In order that we may be sure to
make the best possible choice.
I shall be glad to have from you any
suggestions about this matter which
may occur to you, and your early con
sideration of the ruhjeet will be greatly
appreciated, as the time intervening be
tween now and the time fixed for start
ing is none too soon. Very truly yours,
President National Association of
Considerable printed matter on gen
eral interest to manufacturers, sent out
by the national association, was read by
the secretary .including several bulle
tins or circulars of Information, contain
ing many suggestion! of Importance to
manufacturing interests, whleh were
filed, and the secretary instructed to
return the thanks of the association
tor the valuable contributions.
Kaspar Cohn & Co. were elected mem
bers of the association, and after some
general talk George L. Steams spoke at
some length on the proposed establish
ment of a shoe factory in the city by
J. H. Bigelow, a practical man from the
east, who has already put In a small
plant, but who Is desirous of enlarging
his field of operations. Mr. Bigelow, It
was stated, was willing to put In his cap
ital to the extent of $20,000, but to make
the venture a sueeess.about $80,090 was
necessary. Mr. Steams said Mr. Bige
low was his authority for the statement
that the best sole and belt leather pro
duced in the United States was made In
California, and, as there is room for at
A 50
VENT, greatest of humor cures,
is often sufficient to complete
a permanent cure of the most
torturing and disfiguring of
skin, scalp, and blood humors.
BretDT Com Triathert for ail Brir a*d
Blood Humors. — Warm baths with Cuticura
Soap, gentle applications of Cuticura (alaw
ment), the great skla cure, and mild desrs ef
Cuticura Hssei.TßiiT, greatest af easier enree.
g*M fhrewaeai Its tstM. Ma, Crrfern, «a,
siiAr. in ; K.«er,Ts»T. Sa •»• »t'. Poms bwK
ear ■■ H»» » Uure tnry itm„," mtßtt »re.
I w£e is*
least twenty shoe factories in South
ern California, Mr. Bigelow should re
ceive every assistance. Mr. Steams
called attention to the system of loaning
money in this section, and thought tha:
It should be changed. Manufactories
were essential to the permanent growth
the progress of a city, and there could
be no substantial prosperity without
Mr. Baruch suggested that the matter
be further considered at the next meet
ing, when there was a larger attend
ance Of the members.
J. W. Frey advocated some measure
for the enlisted capitalists in the manu
facturing Industries, am, though*, that a
committee of the association should be
appointed to wait on men of money and
lay solid business enterprises before
them, and induce them to put money in
them. The matter was referred to the
committee on home industries, who were
requested to take action on the matter.
An Informal discussion followed, after
which the meeting adjourned to the first
Tuesday in June.
Arrangement* Nearly CompleteJ for the Ob
servance ol the Day
In Justice Morrison's court room a
meeting of the Memorial Day committee
was held last evening at which report:-!
of various sub-committees were re
ceived. It was stated that Mayor Ra
der will issue a proclamation to the
residents of tho city calling upon all to
observe the day fittingly in memory of
the nation's dead. Acting Chief of Po
lice Roberts sent word that he would
provide a sufficient escort of police for
both the parade and the exercises in
the afternoon.
Bartlett, Logan, Stanton and Kene
saw posts with t!<eir auxiliaries of
Women's Relief corpß and ladies of the
G. A. R. will participate in the parade
in the afternoon, marching to the Simp
son tabernacle on Hope street, where
appropriate exercises will be held.
Prof. Cornell has offered to furnish a
quartet of voices for this occasion and
Rev. F. A. Worth will sing a solo, Tin-
Roll Call, which has been rendered by
him on several simi'ar occasions.
The morning hours will be devoted to
the decoration of the graves, L,ogan post
looking after the Fort Mill cemetery.
Stanton at Rosedale and Bartlett and
Kenesaw posts atEvergre;n and smaller
cemeteries. Gen.A.B.Campbell will be
orator of the day and deliver the prin
cipal address. The greater portion of
the arrangements have been completed
but another meeting will be held on the
ISth at the same place to make any nec
essary additions and corrections in the
A Fast Worker
Officer Miles Long now claims the rec
ord as the champion jury getter, as he
established a new record yesterday
morning. He had a venire of forty men
to summon from which a Jury will today
be selected to try H. H. Worrell on a
charge of embezzlement in the police
court. He served summons on the en
tire forty In the space of thirty-seven
minutes, beating Officer Arguello's pre
vious feat of twenty-four men in twenty
seven minutes.
Have you a good cheap lot for first
payment on a new hard finished house
of five rooms one block south of Pico
r.treet? Lot 53x130. Only $1100. Balance
$lfi monthly, including interest. Modern
six-room house, southwest, for $2150;
ouly $100 cash, balance $25 Monthly, in
cluding Interest. This house rents for
$21 per month. We want some good
cheap houses to sell on installments.
Langworthy Co., 226 South Spring.
Recent arrivals at the Argyle hotel
are: Geo. King, San Francisco; Mrs.
AVilllam Hodgson, Denver, Col.; J. B.
Berdsell and wife, Phoenix, Ariz.; Kath
eline Kerr, New York; Mrs. L. W. Stru
bles and family. Denver, Col.; Miss Flora
Alden, Denver, Col.; H. S. Warner, Ore
Positively cured by these
Little Pills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion ant! Too Hearty Eatii.g. A per
fect remedy for Diizines.-;, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Tain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Dose.
Small Price.
Grand Auction Sale
Fashionably Bred Stock
At Agricultural Park
On Saturday, May 9th
Parties desiring to make entries at this sale see
c. w. NOYES,
216 Requena Street, Pony Stables
Dr. Pierces Galvanic
Improvements and Is sold alone-half the prion
ajket) for inferior, but much-advertised electric
The results accomplished by Dr. Pierces belts
are simply wonderful, thousands of cures having
been made where physicians and medicloes had
failed to give relief.
The strongest possible evidence will be given to
Inquirers as to the efficacy and superiority of Dr.
Pierces belts, and a thorough examination aud
comparison of these goods with all others is re
spectfully Invited of all intending purchasers of
an electric belt. Call or write for free "Pamphios
Ho. 2." Address
700 te J9A Sacrenjeste Street,
faotnd, third and fourth Seen, San Freaclaea. OaJ
Contractor in Asphalt Work
Room 31 Bryson Block
I use only Ihe Alo<traz brands of Asphalt,
which are ihe purees and highevt grades
known and are guaranteed free from coal tar
or petroleum residuum.
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure Is guaran
teed to bo absolutely harmless and a strong !
tonic in building up the weak and debili
tated. It cures acute or muscular rheu
matism in from one to live days. Sharp,
Shooting pains in any part of the body
■topped by a few doses. A Drompt. com
plete and permanent cure for lameness,
soreness, stiff back and all pains in hip*
and loins. Chronic rheumatism, sciatica,
lumbago, or pain in the back are speedily I
cured. It seldom fails to give relief from
one or tWO doses, and almost invariably |
cures before one bottle has been used. Price
Munynn's Dyspepsia Cure postitively
cures all forms of indigestion and stom
ach troubles. I'rice 25 cents.
Mur\nn's Kidney Cure speed'lv cures
pains in I vk, loins or groins and all forma
or kidney disease.
Munyon's Vitalise?, price $1.00.
A separate specific for each disease. At
all druggists, mostly 2j cents a bottle.
Personal letters 10 Protessor Munyon
1505 Arch st r <"p •. Phil ad elpbia, Pa., an
swered With free medical advice for any
It will be your friend in times of
sickness. It builds op a strong
and vigorous manhood; it makes
new tissue by stimulating; the
vital forces; it makes you strong
whatever the cause of your
It Is For You.
If you are sick or ailing; don't
put the matter off any longer.
Health should be looked to be
fore anything else, for without
health you will have no energy
for anything.
•'I boutjtit ono of yonr Dr. Ssn6>n F.lcctrlo Belts'
In Minneapolis live years flgo for IrmhHgo. and I
hHve nsed it '.rr nn.i on for other troubles. It has
don? wonders for me. nml I can re.-oni roeml it
highly." wrlirs M. F. HuUF.R' Veterans' Home.
VountTille, Napa rounty. Cul.
It you can't call and see It, send for the little
hook, "Three Classes of Men, ' froe upon appli
204' 2 S. Broadway, Cor. Second, Lo« Angeles
OFFICE HOURS : ' """" "
8 to 6; OTenlng", 7 to 8: Sundays, 10 tot.
Perfect Fit, Best of wl S
Workmanship, at 1
Moderate Prices, go to aS
Joe Poheim, lIP
PantS "rder 'from... $5 I !|w3|
SllitS ™ser from. $20
The Styles are Complete and Artistic in
Every way. AM Garments Shrunk
Before Cutting.
The Largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
143 S. Spring Street,
a Bryso.i Block, Los Angeles.
Hi Drs. Thompson & Kyte
And on every Friday from v a.m. to noon will treat
hH discuses of the eve fiej of charge. Note—A reg
ular medical doctor (occnllst) in aaily attendance.
Solid koM frames §1.76
Steel nickel or alloy frames 25c
Bun r'lsses lincliuUnx frames) 55c
First qnliy lenses, per pair, properly fitted.. il.oo
(ilve cs r. trinl. We are lieretostav on our merits;
permanently I'ieated. Oneu from 8 a.m. till 9 p.m.
22* W. Secund St.. bet. Snring & Broadway
Of elegant furniture of a 6-room cottage,
No. "32 S. Hill street, on Wednesday, May
ti. at 10 a. m., consisting in part of one
fine upright piano, handsome parlor chairs,
divans and sofas upholstered In ailk bro
catel. also wicker rockers, oak center
tables, lace curtains and fixtures, mo
nuette carpets, book cases, bric-a-brac,
handsome carved oak bed room suites,
bedding, hair mattresses, pillows, aide
hoard, extension table and dining chairs,
dinner service, range, kitchen furniture,
etc.; also one fine family driving horse,
harness and surrey and one gent's wheel.
The above furniture is same ns new.
J It. Griffith. Pro?. John T. GnirUh, V.-Frot
F. T. Griffith, Secretary and Treasurer.
Geo. H. Waites, Supt. of Mill.
Lumber Dealers,
And manufacturers of
Artistic Kill work 01 Every Description.
Doors Windows, Blinds and Stairs.
•»* N. ALAMEDA ST.. Loa Angelas. o*l
To all snoring with Throat. Imng or Wasting Diseases
Stomach Catarrh.Scrofula. Asthma, or Nsttots Dattll.
SavTO" wl " 1>0 p 1 ™" a regular rise bottle of hr. GOB.
0» 9 CHOCOLATE KMt'LSin.V for Wa). C«U at
TronAs * Elunotos-'s lins Store, 227 X. Spring 8t
co:. Tomple, Los Angeles, from 1 to » sad 7tu• p. S
110 West Second St.
Supplies Business Houses daily with all in
formation iv their line, covering the entire
136 Commnrnial Ftreet. Los Angelas. Col,
f"The Silk Store"
. VHlede #flp Paris I
<f> Pioneer Broadway Potomac Block <$>
S* Dry Goods House 221=3 S. Broadway J
— <$>
; f WAS " I
Unless you've seen our carefully selected stock of dainty wash materi-
V als, you've no idea how many exquisite color combinations and pretty
t patterns ambitious designers have brought out for thi
f . I
; SiNVIF 27 Inches wide, llglu. dark and medium * /v
X " nll ' ground!, printed In stripes and figures—a small ■ I If*
<•> r\t««trail:.d cord giving addltion.il a r-iigib, and * vrV> .0.
<§> , .
<a> Tissue I A now light-weight fabric, American made, but I I /—\
X y-\ *° handsomely woven and printed you would * mm^*m*
i <$> Organdie «**••* *» import* yard
V Half-wool Patterns eqiiAlly as pretty as tho finest French I I X
<♦> — kind, especially riolieble tor chiidr n's dretwi and a /jjv
CHALLI lltflic ' 3 wrappew YARD V
I About MOO ynrds of this desir.ible fabric for shirt 1 l^r
S — wnists. In the new linen color, plot, blue, green a tfv
BATISTE and yellow, stripes, dots and figures YARD
—— 1 <|>
<*> New I Bcßt quality of the yard wide fast color kind, pat- 1 J _~* lon
X !~. ter.-.>«'-ery hearlv approaching and far a
IERCALES aheudof any we have shown before, loc and YARD
<§> ' " <4>
Goods Delivered Free in Pasadena. Mail Orders Promptly Filled. Tel. Main »M.
C 11 WOOD, Lessee. H. & WYAXT. Manager.
The management has the honor to announce the appearance
for THREE r VENINGS and ONE MATINEE, beginning
Richard Hansfield b^nsmt
MAY7IH,Of »V* Vll CI SVI I lCln 131 IVIU PANY In thefollowlngplnyat
Thursday evening—Student of Rodinno Friday evening—A Parisian Romance
Saturday matinee —Beau Brummell Saturday evening—Prince Karl
NOTE—This Is positively Mr. Mansfield's final tour of the Pacific Coast
Seats now on sale.
Los Angeles' Family V MATINEES
Vaudeville Theater %sA^f\fV|a%.fAUlNV Saturday and Sunday
MAIN ST., Evening Prices, 10,25,
Bet. First and Second Wl© WW , 0i Tel. 1447
week commencing Monday, may 4TH. Hopkins Transatlantic Star Specialty Company
Ameses representative Vaudeville organization, Apollo, H. W. F. Rentiers, Tom Muck, Sharp .t Flat,
Namoda Bros., The Evans. Ford and Frauds. Clayton. Jenkins and Jasper, and tho great Fulgora; tha
celebrated ltossow Pros., -Midget athletes and comedians—lD Big Acts— Hi—2s Artists—".,. Performance
every evening. Including Sunday. Tha standard raised, but not the prices.
BUHBKNK THEHTBR Fred A. Cooper, Manager
Jl.tIS STREET, between Fifth and Sixth.
Unprecedented NIOBE + A CarniVal
Success .... r | of Laughter-#>
Will continue every evening during the week and Saturday Matinee.
PRICES—6O cents, 30 cents, 20 cents, 16 cents.
® SATURDAY, MAY 9TH, 2 P. M. ®
Grand Ladies' and Girls' Bicycle Race and Tournament
List of Events and Prizes
1— Grand Parade Silver Cup
2— Quarter-mile novice (girls) Pair Opera Glasses
B—Half-mile lap (ladles) Ladies' Gold Watch
4— One mile, ride and ruu (girls). yt Silver Nut Bdwl
5— Tnref-quarter-mlle post (ladles) Ladies' Gold Watch, set with diamonds
6— Quarter-mile, slow race (girls!. !7!i Sliver Fruit Dish
7— One mile championship (Indies*.'. Gold Medal set with diamonds
8— One mile championship (girls).., Gold Medal
9— Fanovtrlek riding Clock and Statue, bronze
JO—One mile handicap (free for all)!'. Ladles' Sliver Watch
11— Haii-mlle consolation (girls)...„„ Ladles' Mniilnnre/Hct
12— One mile consolation (ladles) . .1. _ Ladles' Manicure Set
AD-MISSION so*. Additional entries received at Burke Bros.' Bicycle Store, 466 South Spring street.
NEInZ yiENNK BUFFET, 114118. court meet Las Angeles, 0)a
With Family JSntranoe and Family Departments.
ttSSff Refined Entertainment s&^S
£vety evening from 7 ;30 to VI o'clock, consisting of a choice selection of vocal and lnltramen
;.i mnsle. Matinees Monday and Saturday from 13 to 8. Every Friday Amateur Night A
tl.e N'w Vienna may always be lound tha leading European dally and weekly papers, lnolatl
lug London Timet, Paris Figaro, Berliner Tageblatt, Wiener Freta FrsMt, eta, eta Fines
eulsine. commercial lunch and meals aia cart - at all hours
T HE PPELPCCB Corner First and Spring sts., under the proprietorship it
GUNTHEB & BEHNIIARD, has raopeuad th9seas9a ai.
With the celebrated BERTH FAMILY, iormerly with Vienna Buffet.
Music Teacher 5
Lessons on piano or organ and all kinds of orchestral and brass band instruments. Balls and
parties can be furnished with flrtt-claes music, terms reasonable. Spanish taught and transla
tions made in either English or Spanish. Slud.o «:t.t North Hil 1, Los Angeles, California.
[iioiurn rtnii rnn pumps, oil well machinery and tools, mining,
Ul'lnlLv 111 111 LIIV HOISTING. IRRIGATING, LAUNDRY, Iron and Wood Work-
HilUlA 111 111 I fill ing Machinery, ueltm,-, Fackini;, Wood Pulleys, Dynamos
MUIiILU, UUILL IIU, Motors and Electrical Supplies. Phono 1437.
' ' The Machinery Supply Co., 103 N. Broadway
_ I.OS ANGELES, Jan. 1. ISO 6.
To the public: I was seriously afflicted
for about ten yeara with lung, liver and
kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex
press the misery 1 endured during those
years. I was reduced in flesh until I was
a mere skeleton; mv sight and hearing
were badly Impaired; was constantly
troublei? with constipation and piles, and
had a severe chronic cough. In short, lif*
was a burden and death would have been
welcome. I was treated by various spec
ialists without avail. I tlnallv resolved
to give Dr. Wonr Him. of No. 63! l I'pper
Main street, a trial. Of course, like many
others. I had no faith in a Chinese dor
tor, but it took only a few doses of his life
giving herbs to <nock all the skepticism
out of me. In JU3t five weeks the (looter |
pronounced mo cured, and now T can j
truthfully say that I never was healthier
and never felt better <n my life. My
sight and hearing are both fully restored: '
that obnoxious cough, constipation and
piles are entirely cured, and I rim rapidly
(raining in flesh, having gained forty :
pounds in two months.
I earnestly recommend all sufferers and
skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be i
convinced of his superior skill as a physi
620 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles, Cal.
Hand-pinked. Smith Field
Wellington Lump
\r\J*\JL*l Delivered
Cement and Catalina Island
Serpentine and Soapstons
lor W. T. Co.'* ocean excursion steamers, tugs,
lachti and pleasure launches. Telephone 3.
*V\s£!v Installment
V l tSIP Terms
%\ if Arthur s - Bent
651 Bdway, Near 7th
Madeby Indiana Bicycle Co., Indianapolis.
These shoes fit to perfection and wear
as only the best of leather can. They're
shapely, pliant the most comfortable of
footwear. They always manage to let ia
air and keep out water.

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