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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 19, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-05-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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PRESCOTT WAS CONVICTED
Would-Be Highwayman Found
Guilty as Charged
HE PUT UP A WEAK DEFENSE
A Busy Day In {he United States Circuit
and District Courts
Fulkerson flust Stand Trial for Using tha
flails lor Conducting a Lottery Scheme.
Qeneral Court News
Walter Prescott, the would-be high
wayman, who attempted to hold up
Frank Walker, a conductor on the Uni
versity electric car line on the night of
February 6th last, was tried in depart
ment one before Judge Smith yesterday,
and convicted of assault with intent to
rob. Prescott boarded tlie car near
Thirty-first street, on its last trip in, and
when the conductor came to him for his
fare he presented a large revolver and
commanded Walker to give up his coin.
Walker retained his presence of mind,
and continued to engage the would-be
robber In conversation for a distance
of five or six blocks, when he caught him
off his guard and knocked him off tho
car with his Hist, TheeaOndUOtor did not
stop his car, and Prescott would never
have been arrested if he had kept his
mouth shut.
Some days later, however. In con
f ned in Folsom penitentiary at the same
time that Prescott was doing time, he
gave the whole thing away. The man
was making inquiries about another one
of the gang, when Prescott told him that
he had run away. The man in question,
he said, had been implicated with him
In attempting to hold up a street car
conductor, and had lost his nerve and
left the city. When asked why he, too,
did not leave the city he said that there
was no danger, as he could not be iden
tified, and he was therefore safe. I,ater
the man was telling about the incident
to a young Mexican lad, who in turn
hunted up Police Officer Talaniantes,
and Prescott's arrest followed.
At the trial yesteray Prescott was pos
itively Identified by the plucky conduc
tor as the man who had tried to hold
him up, and all the evidence went to
show that he was the right man. In his
defense, Prescott swore that he was not
In the city at the time of the attempted
rbbbery, but was engaged In beating his
way to Los Angeles from Arizona. On
his arrival In the city he had been ar
rested by the police on a charge of hav
ing stolen a lot of tobacco, but this could
r.ot be proven against him and he was
released. He was again arrested on the
same charge, but the prosecution fell
down on this also and he was again re
leased, but was subsequently arrested
on the charge on which he was being
tried.
The story told by Prescott was such a
palpable fabrication that the jury wasted
but little time in deliberation, and re
turned a verdict of guilty as charged.
UNITED STATES~CO~URTS
Two Decision! by Judge Ro»s Against the
Southern Pacific—Other Mattere
Judge Ross of the United States cir
cuit court handed down two important
opinions yesterday concerning the right
of the Southern Pacific railroad com
pany to lands under Its grant. The de
cision in each case was against the rail
road company.
The cases were entitled Southern Pa
cific Railroad vs. Amicus Smith, and
Southern Pacific Railroad vs. Otto
Groechi and they were fully argued some
months since by Mr. Singer on behalf
of the railroad and J. H. Call on behalf
of the defendants. The court holds In
substance that the Southern Pacific
railroad was guilty of gross laches and
delay In falling to file its map of defin
ite location and to select the lands, and
that five years of such delay would de
feat the claim of the company to the
lands as against the entries of the de
fendants. The court further holds that
where the company lost landn on one
side of Its road within the granted
limits by reason of prior disposal by
the government that it cannot go on
the other side to make up such defi
ciencies by selection, but that such se
lections must be made from the same
side of the line upon which the losses
occurred.
In the United States district court
Judge Wellborn overruled the demur
rers in the cases of Fulkerson et al., of
the United Indemnity company, charged
with using the United States mail to
conduct a lottery scheme, and their ar
raignment and plea was set for Monday
next.
Mrs. Lou Clark, charged with sending
an obscene letter through the malls,
was arraigned. She gave her name as
Mrs. Ella Clark and her plea was set
for Thursday.
In the case of Fritch. convicted of us
ing the mails to curry on a green goods
swindle, sentence was passed. The trial
of a second charge pending against him
and his son was set for June 11th. and
the boy, who was acquitted on the first
trial, was allowed to go on his own
recognizance.
The charges of robbing the Pico
Heights postoffiee against Dan Cran
dall, B~rt Hill and Joe Quashagosh
were nnlle prosedi nnd the youthful de
fendants were discharged.
The federal grand jury made a par
tial report, returning two Indictments,
but as the parties have not been arrested
the names were withheld. The jury
adjourned until Monday next.
To Cancel Certain Deeds
Judge York yesterday heard the case
of J. Butler vs. F. C. Smith and took the
same under advisement. Mrs. Butler is
suing to cancel certain deeds to real
estate and also an assignment of mort
gage, both of which she made to de
fendant, and to recover about $400 no
deposited In bank to defendant's credit
which she says was obtained from her
by causing her to sign three blank
checks on as many hanks, which checks
he subsequently filled out to himself
putting In amounts of his own selection'
Mr. Smith was a long time manager of
her estate, and by reason of his position
she had full confidence in him. It was
his abuse of this confidence, she says
which occasioned him .to do the acts he
has to her detriment. She also states
that her own mind has been affected
and that he took advantage of her con
dition.
James Burdette appeared In court fnr
the defendant and demurred to the onm
plaint. principally on the ground that It
presents a misjoinder of actions, whfbh
he stated could not be done. Counsel
for the plaintiff held that the action was
tn accounting and therefore as many
causes could be joined as the pleader
had a mind.
The Lytic Creek Case
The case of the Lytle Creek Water
and Improvement company vs. the
Orapeland Irrigation district entered on
Its fourth week before Judge MoKinlev
yesterday. The testimony is mostly
technical, and promises to continue for
several weeks yet. The fight is over
the waters of Lytle creek, in San Ber
nardino county.
H * ra Swearing on Both Sides
The trial oT the case of A. M. Niles vs.
a suit to recover $248.50
hoZS m to be \ due for work performed,
day Hl?2T nsh i p Justice Young yester
day, developed some of the strongest
. Ust swear 'ng on both sides ever
a J court room - One Camilln
Brochler had worked for Andre Faure
from November 1, 1895. to April 19 of the
s C "« K i ,r t . year ' and ass 'Bned his claim for
'-"■J?-"* remu neration, to A - M. Nlles.
rar the statement of fact seemed
plain and easy of substantiation. When
evidence began to be taken, however,
the lying commenced, and continued on
one Bide or the other until the last wit
ness was disposed of. From the mass of
contradictory testimony Justice Young
finally decided to give the plaintiff Judg
ment for $100.
I The Lower Court Reverted
In the case of the people vs. C. D.Piatt,
on appeal from the Justice's court, Judge
Smith yesterday reversed the judgment
of the lower court and the defendant
was awarded a new trial in department
one. Piatt, who Is a Jeweler by trade,
and who has frequently figured in the
courts on divers charges, was convicted
of malicious mischief iv throwing acid
over a lot of clothing In the second hand
store of Steele on Main street Piatt
had been permitted to have his bench
In the store, but had a falling out with
Steele, who ordered him to remove. It
Is claimed that In a spirit of revenge
he threw the acid on the clothing. Piatt
has always stoutly maintained his inno
cence of the charge, and claims that he
will be able to establish It.
In the appeal case of William Peter
son, proprietor of a fertilizer factory,
convicted of maintaining a nuisance, the
judgment of the lower court was af
firmed.
Their Petitions Denied
Charles E. Lovell, a native of England,
yesterday applied for admission to cit
izenship before Judge Clark. Lovell is
a deaf mute, and an Interpreter of the
finger language had to be sworn In. His
examination was not satisfactory, and
Judge Clark told him that he would have
to study the constitution a little more
before he could come in. Lovell In
sisted that he had studied the constitu
tion, but he could not make himself
understood very well through his Inter
preter, and was accordingly turned down
for the time being, at least.
Lewis Bayer, a native of Germany,
was also denied admission. Bayer
knew thnt the law-making power of
the United States was vested In con
gress, tiut when he solemnly asserted
that the senators were elected by the
people Judge Clark told him that he had
better rend up a little more before com
ing Into the fold.
Prlndle Arraigned
James Prlndle, the foreman of John
W. Mitchell's ranch, west of the Baptist
college, was yesterday arraigned be
fore Township Justice Young on a
charge of battery on a 16-year-old boy
named Bennie G. Reddick. sun of Mrs.
Si'llie B. Reddick. who lives on Boyle
Heights. Thieboy, who was formerly an
inmate ot the Whittier reform school,
works about the ranch, and on the 16th
Inst. Prlndle missed a bunch of keys,
which he accused the boy of stealing.
He shook the youngster rather violent
ly. It is presumed to terrify him into
telling the truth, which led to his ar
rest.
To Recover Personal Property
Jane and Otis T. Bedell yesterday In
stituted suit against James J. Simons to
recover possession of certain personal
property in the shape of furniture, etc.,
row In the dwelling house at No. 118
West Twenty-fifth street, leased to the
defendant. Plaintiffs state that defend
ant makes no claim to the ownership of
the property, but refuses to pay the rent
or render any accounting for the purpose
of harassing them. They pray for the
recovery of the property, together with
$?12 for the use and rent of the same, and
damages In the sum of $500.
No Divorce for Brlcker
In the divorce suit nf Wiliam J. Brlck
er vs. Addle G. Brlcker, tried before
Judge McKinley some days ago, judg
ment was yesterday given for the de
fendant dismissing the action. The case
was one of the most sensational that has
been before the courts for some time
past, and the disclosures were anything
but creditable to either party. The judge
evidently concluded that it was six of
one and half a dozen of the other, and
acted accordingly.
Suit to Recover
William E. Pile, as trustee of an ex
press trust, yesterday brought suit
against Frederick Stock to recover $.144,
with interests and costs. The defendant
gave to L. T. Graves an order on the
California Waterworks and Irrigation
company, having an office in London,
England, to pay the money, guarantee
ing the payment If the company de
faulted. The money was not paid and
suit was brought against Stock.
Set for Trial
In department one yesterday Judge
Smith set the following cases for trial:
Rudolph Leon, robbery, JuneSth; John
Mohan, rape. June 9th: John S. Stork
burglary, June 11th: John C. Wallace,
assault with a deadly weapon, June
18th.
The case against George Abbott
charged with robbery, was dismissed
and the defendant discharged.
Comntalnt for ln|unctlon
Rose M. and William D. Harris yes
terday filed a complaint against H
Morse and H. H. Tonkin, praying that
the defendants be enjoined from selling
tlie homestead of plaintiffs or in any
way Interfering with the same in their
efforts to collect a judgment against
them.
For Probute of Will
Frank M. Kelsey. public administra
tor, yesterday filed a petition for the
probate of the will of Joe Heimann, who
died in Milwaukee in February last,
leaving an estate In real property in Los
Angeles and San Diego counties valued
at $15,000.
For Appointment of Guardian
C. C. McComas yesterday filed his pe
tition for appointment as guardian of
the person and the estate of Patrick!
Coleman, an Insane person now in tho
asylum at Highlands. . Coleman Is the
owner of personal property valued at
V-00 and real property valued at $800.
New Informations Filed
On motion of the district attorney the
following new informations were filed
yesterday in department one before
Judge Smith: Albion Forbes, grand lar
ceny in stealing $15 belonging to Albion
Sawyer, and James McGinnls, murder
for the killing of James Sebastian. They
will bo arraigned today.
To Qulec Title
In the case of Stewart vs. the City of
Los Angeles, a suit to quiet title. Judge
Shaw yesterday gave Judgment for
plaintiff as prayed for.
Assignee Appointed
In the case of Graham vs. his credit
ors. Judge Shaw yesterday appointed
J. E. Graham assignee, with bond of
$800, and granted leave to the insolvent
to tile amended schedule.
Foreclosure Suit
Judge Shaw yesterday gave judgment
for plaintiff as prayed for In the case
nf Lenz vs. Miller, a suit to recover on a
promissory note for $2100 and to fore
close a mortgage securing the same.
Given rtore Time
In the case of the city of Los Angeles
vs. Pomeroy and Hooker, the headworks
case, the defendants were yesterday giv
en additional time by Judge Shaw in
which to file bill of exceptions on motion
for a new trial.
Divorce Suits Filed
Jessie A. Sawhill yesterday filed suit
for divorce against F. A. Sawhill, on the
ground of desertion. Wilson Mosher al
so filed suit for divorce against Emma
Mosher, on statutory grounds.
Qiven His Final Discharge
J. A. O'Bryan was yesterday given his
final discharge us an insolvent debtor
by Judge York.
Will Lose Their Honey
In the case of Clifford et al. vs. Kin
ley et al., on appeal from the justices'
court, Judge Shaw yesterday gave Judg
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MOTtOTNGr, MAY 19, 1898.
ment for the defendants, and for their
costs. Suit was brought by plaintiffs
against defendants to recover for cer
tain furniture, etc.," furnished tho Jef
ferson Democratic club. The judge held
that a political club was not a partner
ship, and that the Individual members
could not be held liable for the club's
debts.
Adjudged Insano
James Wright, the street preacher ar
rested by the police Sunday night, was
yesterday examined as to his mental
condition by a commission conslstlnr of
Drs. Cochran and Burke before Ju'igo
McKinley, and on being adjudged in
sane was ordered committed to the asy
lum at Highland. The man is daft on
the subject of religion.
For the Defendants
In the case of Cowell et al. vs. Hun
saker et al. Judge McKinley yesterday
gave judgment for the defendants.
In the case of Wortcr vs. Cries, Judge
Van Dyke also gave Judgment for the
defendants. This was a case on appeal
rrom the Justices' court, and was to re
cover $105 alleged to be due on the pur
chase price of two bay horses.
For the Railroad Company
T.ld the , caBPS of the Southern Pacific
ii in '' om r>any vs. Heyman, Olsen,
V,,iiT\» Cl, al - and Morris et al., before
Judge McKinley yesterday, disclaimers
having been entered, judgment was
given in each case for the plaintiff. The
suits were for the ejectment of squat
ters from the water front at South Santa
Monica.
Admitted to Citizenship
Andrew and John Bramer, natives of
em-.^t.. W S re -J"*»tWda,y admitted to
citizenship by Judge McKinley
August Wlnstel, a native of Germany,
was admitted by Judge Smith.
* TWO QUEER CHARACTERS
A Subject ol Queen Vie and the Silvery War
bier, Mickey Ualton
Among the batch of twelve drunkards
that appeared in the prisoners' dock in
the police court yesterday afternoon
were two who were distinctly original
in the pleas and actions. Jim Murray
is Irish and a loyal subject of old Queen
Vie evidently, from the kick which he
registered against being tried in an
American court. Murray was taken to
the station last Saturday night in th"
patrol wagon, being utterly unable to
navigate, yet he persisted that he was
n°t drunk, but had that tired feeling for
which he had taken something else be
sides sarsaparilla. It did not matter
much, however, what the trouble was,
the justice could not try him without
the queen s counsel being present to look
after him, as he had never renounced
his allegiance to the old sod. Justice
Owens overruled his strenuous objec
tions, and sent him below to serve nis
sentence.
Mickey Dalton, the sweet-voiced sing
er of the chain-gang cell, appeared on
on Intoxication complaint, but he was
recognized as an escape and tried on
that count. On April 2d Dalton, under
the name of Welsh, was taken in for
drunkenness, and on the Bth sentenced
to thirty days in jail. He worked on
the chain gang but two days and made
his escape on the Bth, while the guards
were not looking his way. Dalton creat
ed great amusement at the time of his
tlrst arrest and subsequent trial in court
by his endeavors to secure a hearing for
a classical composition of his own. call -
ed Mickey Dalton, which he desired to
sing for the edification of the court
The burden of the song is a plea for a
broken-hearted mother for her wayward
boy, who is supposed to be full of ta
males and things, to "come home, come
home. He managed to Inflict a whole
verse on Justice Morrison before he
could be gotten down stairs to the jail
WH ye^ erday tr , led the same esmt- on
Justice Owens. His honor was asked it
he would not kindly allow two bars to
be sung, but heartlessly replied that
he would put Mickey behind more than
mlnio?™ ' f h< i P ers " in airing his
mellitlious voice in his courtroom.
Mickey was much cast down, and said
that the officers would not give him a
ffc-J ! .Jf* e 5 h « «° sing in the jail
they threatened to throw him In the
hole and now the judge gave him the
marble heart. He was kept quiet long
enough for a verdict of guilty to be ren
dered, and sent below to appear forsen-
ir d 2,- , He Wl " have twenty-eight
days of his former term to serve be
sides the penalty that may be imposed
for his escape.
INJURED IN A RUNAWAY
An Elderly Lady Thrown From Her Cart and
Cut and Bruited
A runaway team attached to a light
road wagon created great excitement
at the corner of Third and Spring streets
at about 2 oclock yesterday afternoon
1 hey were standing in front of Wells-
Fargo's express office, on Third street
when they became frightened and
dashed off up Third to Spring. A Trac
tion car was standing on the track and
«„^2^ d L con . talnlns an a^ed lad >'. Mrs.
Sarah Harrison, next to the curb.
The runaway team attempted to pass
between the car and the cart Their
vehicle struck the cart and Mrs Harri
son was thrown into the air by the shock
and fell upon her head. The horses tore
themselves loose from the wagon and
left it stuck between the car and Mrs.
Harrison s cart, dashing on up Third to
"roadway, where, they were caught
Officer Harris took the animals to the
station and from there to a livery stable
where they were put up. the owner not
coming to claim his stock.
Mrs. Harrison was carried into Ebin
gers bakery and Dr. Potts sewed up
an ugly gash In her scalp some four
inches ong. She had in 'her hair a
metal pin that laid the scalp open to the
bone when she struck on it. Mrs. Harri
-585.3? n . ea '"l y 70 years ot a * e - resides on
t,ril m \ and la the mother of Dr.
Harrison, whose office is at First and
Hroadway. she is not dangerously in-
K most na rrow escape.
After having her head bandaged the old
lady was able to proceed to her home
without assistance.
The vehicle to which the runaway
team was attached Is badly wrecked and
the owner s name ts not known. He dis
appeared In the crowd and has not re
turned to claim his property
Yon Ahrenholdt Sentenced
Charles J. yon Ahrenholdt, the baron
in hard luck, appeared before Justice
Morrison yesterday afternoon and
Pleaded guilty to the charge of carrying
concealed weapons. His attorney made
a plea, for a light sentence and said that
Yon Ahrenholdt had no money at pres
entl . bl it oxpected to receive some every
day. The prisoner was placed on the
stand and explained that he carried the
gun In his business as a detective which
„ ne^ h °, t ad follow ed for some'years
He had been sent here to dig up evi
dence for Lucky Baldwin in the suit of
Lillian Ashley against him for $75 000
now on trial in San Francisco, and made
trips to numerous side points looking
up evidence. Justice Morrison fined him
$.10 or thirty days in jail, which latter
sentence Yon Ahrenhitt'dt will probably
have to serve unless his friends come to
the rescue.
_ , Also
St Louis. Chicago, Montreal, Raa
rtanclsco, Portland. Oregon.
MR. M'KINLEY'S POSITION
Should He Not Declare Himself
on Silver ?
SOME REPUBLICANS REPLY
They Think He Is Justified in Maintaining
Discreet Silence
It Will Be Sufficient Time When He Has Se
cured the Nomination—Hervey Lindley
Says, "Ask Hanna"
In view of the uncertainty of Mr. Mc-
Kinley's position on the silver question
a Herald reporter yesterday put the fol
lowing question to a dozen or so promi
nent Republicans of this city:
"Conceding that tho financial question
is one of paramount importance to the
business and general Interests of this
country, should not Mr. McKinley of
Ohio declare himself on the free coinage
of silver question?"
Hon. S. O. Houghton—The conven
tion should settle the financial ques
tion, and if McKinley accepts
their platform that will be suf
ficient declaration on his part. I
have no hesitation In saying that I am
personally In favor of liberal coinage of
silver at least. I think silver should
furnish the bulk of our money for do
mestic exchange. I have no Idea what
Mr. McKinley's views are, and I do not
know any one who does know.
Mayor Rader —Yes, I certainly think
ho should declare himself. The party
will, however, of course declare them
selves at the convention on this question,
and McKinley, as any other candidate,
if he gets the nomination, will have to
conform himself with that platform.
H. T. Gage—l think it would be a piece
of effrontery for me to dictate to tbe
candidate for so high an office what he
should do in this matter. My own views
may be very distinct, but that is another
question.
Hon. R.N. Bulla—lf Mr. McKinley has
definite ideas on the subject, as 1 sup
pose he has, and wants to be bound by
that definite opinion, I suppose he ought
tn declare himself. On the other hand,
if he is willing to take the expression of
the party feeling at the national con
vention and stand upon that, he has
every right to remain silent.
James Slausorn—The question is too
categorical and the answer depends up
on too many circumstances.
Hervey T.indley shook his head, and
with his charming smile, said—Excuse
me. I am not running Mr. McKinley's
campaign. I should suggest that you
refer the question to the thoughtful
consideration of Mr. Mark Hanna.
T. H. Brotherton, president nf the
Citizens' bank—l should thing Mr. Mc-
Kinley has already sufficiently declared
himself on numerous occasions, espe
cially during his campaign for governor
of Ohio, and I believe he is in favor of
sound money. He will not stand upon
the California platform.
J. H. Braly, president of the Southern
California Savings bank —I don't think
he ought. He should he free and un
trammeled by any expressed declara
tion, so that when he comes to preside
over the interests of the nation, and
after he has had the best possible oppor
tunities of looking over the whole finan
cial field, both of the T'nited States and
the world, he can better judge what is
best for this country. Personally I am
in favor of free silver.
Judge Charles Silent—No. I am willing
to trust McKinley upon tlie silver or
any other question without a declara
tion. I am favorable to silver, but not
in favor of free coinage. The Ohio prat
form, which was evidently inspired by
him. suits.
ICy-Mayor H. T. Hazard—l believe
that the party oupht to and will define
a clear and unequivocal position—no
Ktracirlle. McKinley ousht to know
what that platform Ik before he is nomi
nated. But I do not think he is called
upon to declare himself before he gets
the nomination.
A man in the street remarked: "He Is
very wise to keep his mouth shut. He
is after the presidency, The conven
tion will Kive him the nomination and
also edve him his platform."
Several prominent members of the A.
P. A. were approached, but in view of
the present division in their camp over
McKinley, politely declined to answer.
Intimating that it would not be politic
on their part to do so.
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rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are, not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millionsof families, and is
everywhere estcemerl so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy whicli promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, that you have the genuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
anil the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, hut if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
well-informed everywhere. Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and gives most general satisfaction.
EVERY DAY an lon iwerv Frldav from 3a. m
till noon will treat all disease* of tiie eye froe of
rharitp. -VOTK—A regular m-dlcal doctor (Ucu
list , in dally attendance.
Hoilfi Gold Frames f1."..
Steel, Nickel or Alloy 25
Hun masses (Including frames) 26
Finest quality Lenses, properly fitted..... 1.03
All niodtcal and lorgtosl treatment of the eye at
low prices. Open from ts a. ni. to »p. m.
Boston Optical Co.
28 W. Second St. Between Spring and Rroadway
FINE 1111
Perfect Fit, Best of ■
Workmanship, II
Moderate Prices, go to V
Joe Poheim, IBP
THE TAILOR. I MM
Pants i?om... $5 11JK]
SuitS oTderlron, $20
The Styles are Complete and Artistic in
fcvery way. All Garments Shrunk
Before Cutting.
The Largest I adoring Establishment In Los
Angeles.
143 S. Spring Street,
Bryson Block, Loi Angeles.
I Selling Off Stock f
! Qoing Out of ;
I Business... I
® *
1j Goods to be sold below cost f
I until all arc; disposed of. f
® ®
I ♦♦♦♦ I
I New York Bazaar 1
I 148 N. Spring St. .;
KUCTION
Wednesday May 20th at 10 a. m.
Of elegant furniture at Mr. Chllds' residence, No.
826 W 80th st. Consisting in part of handsome par
lor furniture,large syrmnn and Baidad Hugs, very
fine Upright Piano, leather chairs and couches,
Turkish cOHChea upholstered In silk tanestry,
secretaries, book cases, piano lamps, elegant bird s
eye maple and oaK folding beds, center tables,
handsome brass beds, curled htdr matresses, while
enameled bedroom suits, one fine grandfather
clock, toilet ware, side board, extension table and
dining chairs, elegant range and kitchen furniture,
also one family horse, harness, Bnrrf»y. phaeton,
one ilemington type writer and s - and, tools, one
bicycle, etc, etc.
C. M. STEVENS,
Auctioneer.
University of
Southern California,
Los Angeles, Cal.
COLLEGES- SCHOOLS—
Liberal Arts, Music,
Theological, Art,
Medical, Klocutlon,
Commercial. Normal,
Preparatory
The only university in Southern California.
Five hundred students In all departments,
Kqnlpments—A strong faculty of specialsts;
goodbuildings; modern courses of study; superl
or laboratories: fine museum; large library; ath
letic track; gymnasium; hatha; tennis court.
Special facilities for science students. School
year opens Sept. H, l*on.
For particulars and catalogue address
GEO. W. WHITE. President,
University. Cal.
FREE
To all suffering with Throat, Ltinjr or Wostlnr ripess'S
BWniach Catarrh, Scrofula, Asthma, or Nervons Debt).
R?V?E->SUlM.S'yi!' a reen'sr «lib bottle of I)R. IMB.
ITN'fl THOCOLATR KMULSION for trial. Call al
Thomas ft Kil:noton'r Drug Store, 227 y. Spring St.
ear. Temple, Los Aagelet, from I to 6 and 7 to 9 ». m.
J. a. i^irchTld
Contractor in Asphalt Work
Room 31 Bryson Block
I use only the Aldtraz brands of Asphalt,
which are the purest and highe't grades
known and are guaranteed free from coal tar
or petroleum residuum.
J. 11. Griffith, Pres. J. T. Griffith. V. Pres.
F. T. Griffith. Soi retary and Treasurer.
Geo. R. Waltes. Supt. of Mills.
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
Lumber Dealers,
And manufacturers of
nriioiic Mill Horn if Every Descripiion.
Doors, Windows, Blinds and Stairs.
f>34 N. ALAMEDA ST.. T,os Anerelrs. Cal.
I Comets 1
land'"1 and '" I
| Clothing 1
i .- 1
§ a
A good deal of the clothing; advertising here
ahouts is like a comet—it has a very long tale. The
bargains are a good deal like a bird—you must put W
w salt on the tale to catch 'em. Big type does not w
|X| make honest value for your money. We do not Cdj
|y| claim the earth, but we do give you honest clothing
|v| and square treatment. We do give you values sucli |v|
as we know for a positive fact cannot be matched I%k
in this town. See how good those 510 Suits are !
If you can buy a suit like that for $10, our $15 ones
must be corkers.
if London Clothing Co. 8
119, 121. 123. 125
X. Spring St H.W. Corner FVnnfclln
HARRIS & FRAXK,
Proprietors
Closing out the entire stock of i
Sporting Goods, Bicycles, Guns, Ammu
nition and Fishing Tackle. These goods
must be sold within thirty days, regard
less of cost.
;|j Come Early to get your Bargains i
» •>
<•
I
Southern California Arms Co. j
113 West First Street
I SENOUR'S FLOOR PAINT 1
I A Paint for Floors 1
1 U. R. BOWERS & SONS, 451 S. Spring 1
AMUSEMENTS
LOS KNGELES THEHTER
C. M. WOOD, Lessee. H. C. WYATT, Manager.
THREE NIGHTS AND SATURDAY MATINEE
BEGINNING THURSDAY; MAY 2|
r T he Comedian..,. The strange Adventures!
» •
j FHrtie Foy I of Miss Brown—Q
Manngement ol Wm. A. BRADY.... THE FUNNIEST PLAY OF THE SEASON
SKATS m»V OS SALE. PRICKS, 11,00, 75c, *0c siul 25c
Los Angeles' Family -.A Performance every eve-
Vaudeville Theater %\Ait ning including Sundays
MAIN ST., Evening Prices,
Bet. First and Second ~w 50> Jel m?
We have made the reputation and will keep It. The best show Invites the best people.
Week Commencing Monday, May 18 Tbe
I'ltK-KM INKXTLV ABftKAST OF THE TIMES TN ALL THfN'iS
BURBHNK THBHTBH Fred A. Coopar. Manajsr
MAIN STREET, between Klftii ant Sixth.
THE DAVIS-MOULTON MUSICAL COfIEDY COMPANY IN
"The Actor" and "The Lords of Creatioii"
Great Double Hill during the week and Saturday Matinee.
Prices SOc, 30c. 2DC, ISO.
mmmmmmm *m Also the celebrated
—■ Vose & Sons
Geo. J. Birkel, —
Parlors 18 and 19, Pinie Block, Fourth and Broadway.
THI PRL7SCB Corner First and Sprin? sts., unter tbe proprietorship il
GUNTHKK & BLHNU.VKD, has reopaaad uhmiu an ■
FIRST CLHSS CONCERT HHLL
With the celebrated BERTH FAMILY. /ormerlv with Vlunna. Buffet.
_ TIRBT OLAS3 KITCHEN OPEN TILL MIDNIGHT. ALL KINDS Off DELICACIES.
JTISISNK PJCRK Cor. Jefferson St., and Western aye., Los Angeles, Cal.
\' F. KERKOW. Proprietor. PAUL KERKOW, Secretary.
A beautiful society and family resort with all modern improvements and conveniences.
Open all week. Sundays only Club members are admitted. For membership cards
call at !i2 Court st.
PRdH=. ESPIHITU RRRIOLH,
Music TeacherS »
Lessons on piano or organ and all kinds of orchestral and brass band Instruments. Bills an*,
parties tan be furni«hed with find-class music, terms reasonable. Soanisli taupht and tranila
tions made In either English or .Spanish. Slud.o tia.t North mil. Lis Anselui, California.
niniurn nan rnn ;'. UMP3> OIL WELL machinery and tools, mining
LUli MLV U I MA HOISTING, IRRIGATING, LAUNDRY, Iron and Wood Wo.-*
I nillHi 11 II I I 111 lag Machinery, Belting. Fucking, Wood Pulleys, Dynamos
LUUIiILV. UvILLIIUs Motors and Electrical Supplies. Phone 14-J7.
The Machinery Supply Co.. IOS N. Bmadwav
5

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