Newspaper Page Text
A Visit From a California
W. M. Stockton Tells of Ne
Attorney 6. W. Glowner Acquitted
by a Jury.
A Laborer Injured by a Caved Bank—A
Farewell Musicals—A Valuable
W. M. Stockton, who, forty years ago,
arrived in Los Angeles, and for a number
of years raised fruit in the San Gabriel
valley a short distance from the Mission,
returned to the city yesterday from Nye
county, Nevada, where he has been
located for some years past. Mr. Stock
ton formerly owned the ranch at the San
Gabriel now known as the Cooper ranch,
and some years raised as much as 300
tons of fruit for the market. He was
well known at that time, and many of
the old residents will be pleased to see
him in the city again.
Mr. Stockton thinks that Nevada is
destined to become one of the wealthiest
states of the union as soon as her re
sources are developed, and this, he is of
the opinion, will take place when the
Salt Lake railroad is constructed to Los
Angeles. The people in Nye county are
very much interested in news relating to
the Salt Lake road, and Mr. Stockton
states that as the only paper they get
that contains an account of what is
going on is the Hebald, it is in great
N3 T e county, Nevada, lies just across
the line from Inyo county, Califor
nia, and will be crossed by the
Salt Lake road when it is built. Air.
Stockton states that its resources ate
practically unlimited, both as regards
agriculture and mines. He spoke of one
tract of level land containing 5,000 acres
which can be cultivated, the only diffi
culty at present being the lack of water.
There is so much water in sight in the
vicinity of this land that Mr. Stockton
thinks that water enough to cultivate it
all could be obtained from artesian
wells. In the same vicinity two fruit
ranches have already been started, and
one of them containing about 800 acres
is under thorough cultivation. Fruits
of all kinds have been very productive
and the grapes raised are said to be extra
fine._ The climate is suitable for raisin
making, there being no dew. This
ranch is watered from two large springs
and from five or six smaller ones at dif
ferent points. Several hundred tons of
hay were taken from it this season and
the fruit was sold in the immediate
Mr. Stockton says that, as yet, no coal
has been discovered in that vicinity,
but there is plenty of wood and timber,
and there is no reason to believe that
coal may not be found near to the pro
posed line of the railroad.
The mining industry, Mr. Stockton
thinks, will be the principal mainstay
of Nye county. Every hill for miles
aroaml i« full of minerals of all kinds,
mines of copper, silver, gold and galena
having already been discovered". In
fact, Mr. Stockton has discovered some
valuable minerals himself. One of
these, a silver-bearing ledge 6 feet
wide, is in the western part
of Nye county, near what is
called the Oasis. It assays from $000
to $1,200 per ton. Across the line in
Inyo county Mr. Stockton has 12,000
feet of gold-bearing ledge which aver
ages 8 feet wide and assays $55, of which
$40 is gold. He also has water power
enough for a 40 or 50-stamp mill. He
brings samples of ores with him which
today will be placed in the chamber of
commerce to show what kind of country
will be opened by the Salt Lake road. It
is supposed that the road will run
through Nye county somewhere in the
neighborhood of Ash Meadows. Mr.
Stockton will remain here a week or ten
days before returning to Nevada.
The Charges Against Attorney Glowner
Fall to the Ground.
Justice Austin and a jury were occu
pied nearly the whole of yesterday in
the trial of the case against G. W.
Glowner, a young and promising attor
ney, who was charged with having em
bezzled the sum of $30, which had been
entrusted to him as an attorney by E.
J. Hill, a rancher residing at Santa
Susana, a suburb of San Fernando.
Three witnesses were examined for the
prosecution, these being the complain
ant, his wife and their married daughter,
Mrs. L. A. Glynn. Their testimony
was to the effect that in the summer of
last year Glowner was retained as Mrs.
Glynn's attorney in a suit for divorce
which came up for trial before Judge
McKinley, who rendered judgment for
the plaintiff, and instructed Glowner to
draw up a decree for $30 per month ali
mony and $150 as attorney's fees. In
August last he told them that in order
to settle up the case he would have to
pay the sheriff's fees, etc., which he
estimated at $30, and they raised that sum
by borrowing from their neighbors and
gave it to him. They subsequently called
at his office on two different occasions
and he told them that the fees had been
paid, but on inquiring at the sheriff's
office they were surprised to learn that
such was not the case. He assured them
on their first visit in September last that
the matter would all be settled up by
January Ist, and when they called again
in March last he made several excuses
for the non services of the papers by the
sheriff. He told them that the court
was still working on their case, there
having arisen a dispute as to the prop
erty at issue, and he had not yet de
cided upon the best plan to work the
case out, but that their best plan was to
wait until a plat of the land, which had
been surveyed, was filed.
Geo. W, Glowner, in his own behalf,
stated that, he got a divorce for Mrs.
Glynn last summer, but he had not yet
received his fees. He obtained a decree
for $30 per month alimony and $150 as
attorney's fees, and Judge McKinley
had instructed him to draw it up under
certain conditions. He had done so,
but hearing at that time that the land
involved in the suit and from which the
alimony was to be derived, was being
surveyed, he kept the $30 that Mrs.
Glynn had raised for the payment of
costs, etc., in levying, until the plat of
the land was filed. There was then
some question about whether the prop
erty was railroad or government land,
and he deemed it advisable to await the
decision of the secretary of the interior
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1890.
about it before acting. As his client
would not be likely to understand
who the secretary of the interior
was, he used the word "court" in ex
plaining the situation to her. He bad
purposely kept the $30 until the survey
was returned approved or disapproved
by the secretary of the interior. Should
it be approved "he would at once apply it
to levy upon the judgment, but if not,
he intended to return it to Mrs. Glynn,
to whom it belonged. He was inter
ested in the judgment to the extent of
$150, and would certainly pursue it. He
had refused to pay the money to Hill
because it did not belong to him, but he
had never refused to give it to Mrs.
Glynn, nor bad she demanded it. D.J.
Venton, S. M. Smith, E. A. (iibbs and
Constable F. H, Brakeshuhler all cor
roborated Glowner's statement and the
case, after argument, was left to the
jury, which, after an absence of less than
fifteen minutes, returned into court at 6
o'clock with a verdict of acquittal,
whereupon Glowner was discharged.
A Sewer Trench Injures a Laborer
Shortly before noon yesterday a num
ber of laborers were digging an excava
tion for a sewer on Temple street near
Beaudry, when one of the banks of the
ditch caved in, completely entombing
one of their number, an Irishman named
Mike Lavin. He was unfortunately,
unable to avoid the falling earth as did
his comrades, but was knocked down
and covered by the slide, which was
about eight feet deep. His companions
at once set to work to dig him out and
succeeded in reaching him before life
was extinct. He was badly injured,
however, and the patrol wagon having
been summoned he was quickly con
veyed to the city jail for medical treat
ment. Dr. Morrison was summoned
and the injured man soon recovered con
sciousness, when it was found that his
right shoulder was dislocated, his left
ear cut off, his legs badly wrenched, and
bis ribs and back strained, besides being
hurt internally. The probabilities are,
however, that he will pull through, as
his constitution is remarkably robust.
At a late hour last night he was resting
The sale of seats begins this morning
at the box-office of the Grand opera
bouse, for the engagement commencing
next Tuesday evening for five nights and
a matinee of Branson Howard's greatest
triumph, Shenandoah, which will be pre
sented in the same complete manner as it
was seen for 300 nights in New York and
for the past six weeks in San Francisco,
where its success has been truly wonder
ful. Shenandoah, as its name would
imply, has for its central theme the
scenes and incidents of the Shenandoah
valley. The lirst act opens in Charles
ton, just prior to General Beauregard's
attack on Fort Sumpter, and as
the act closes with the sound
of the first gun fired in the bombard
ment it marks the separation of at least
two pairs of lovers and a wife from her
husband. The second and third acts
take place in the Shenandoah valley
three years later, when General Early's
forces were encamped on Cedar creek.
The fourth and last act takes place in
Washington after the surrender of the
southern armies, where all things are
amicably arranged. It will be played
by one oi the strongest and most com
plete casts ever seen here, and in addi
tion to the speaking parts there will be
an auxiliary force of 100. Shenandoah
will be presented under Mr. Al. Hay
An Interesting Marriage That Was
Solemnized Last Night.
A very interesting marriage was
solemnized last night at the residence
of Mr. Ed, McGinnis, No. 1048 Bonsallo
avenue, this city. The high contracting
parties were Mr. John M. Roach, a
prominent business man of San Fran
cisco, and Miss Carrie Signoret, of this
city. The bride is a sister of Mrs. Mc-
Ginnis and has resided with the family
for some years past. She is a native of
Los Angeles, and comes of one of the
oldest and most respected families of
the city in the days of
the olden time. Her " people
have been prominent in all business
and social doings in the city from time
immemorial. The young lady has grown
up here, and is highly thought of and
greatly beloved by large circle of
friends for her many amiable traits of
character. The young people, it is un
derstood, will reside in San Francisco.
The ceremonies here were duly per
formed by the pastor of the Church of
Our Lady of the Angels at the plaza.
Tendered to Miss Hodgkins by Her
A complimentary musicale was given
by Miss Emily J. Valentine on Tuesday
evening in honor of her pupil, Miss
Bertha M. Hodgkins, who will leave with
her mother today for an extended trip
east. Among those contributing to the
evening's enjoyment were Miss Kimball,
Miss Douglass, Miss Helen Mar Bennett
and Charles Valentine. Miss Hodgkins
was heard in two piano solos, in which
she displayed unusual ability. Her
technique was excellent and herexpres
sion intelligent. This was particularly
noticeable in the ''Danse Rustique," a
charmingly rendered composition.
CHINESE DON'T GO.
That Is to Say They Do Not Go so Far
as Not to Return.
Commissioner Van Dyke of the United
States court came to a conclusion yes
terday as to the second batch of Chinese
intruders into the country, who were
caught in San Diego bay some time ago.
He decides that they must "go back to
where they come from." Now arises the
question where did they come from? It
is China or Ensenada? This is left for
further inquiry to determine. Another
matter to be inquired into is whether
the schooner of the dago who brought
them in is liable for the expenses.
The following, published by request of C. F.
Heinzeman, the popular druggist at 989 North
Main will be of especial interest to
persons who Ire subject to cramps.
Several months ago Mr. Henry Plummer, of
Clements, who is subject to cramps, was taken
with a severe attack. He had been accustomed
to get relief by dosing with morphine, but the
disagreeable effect that followed would make
him miserable for hours after the cramp had
been relieved. 1 persuaded him to try cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrluea Remedy.
He was much pleased with it as its effect was
almost Instantaneous, and no disagreeable after
effects accompanied its use. For sale by all
druggists. CHAS. BAMERT,
Manager Farmers' Trade Union, Clements.Cal.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
A Tramp Has Rights "For a' That and
Some of the justices of the county
have been dealing in a rather summary
manner with vagrants, trying them
Without permitting the defendant to
have a jury in some cases. Many ap
peals have been taken in these cases,
with varying results. Recently one of
these wandering tribes named Sampson
was up on a charge of having no visible
means of support, and was sent to jail
for a term. An appeal on habeas
corpus proceedings was resorted
to and the case taken before Judge Mc-
Kinley, who has taken occasion to re
view the law in the premises. As there
has been so much trouble on this head,
it may be as well to give the public the
opinion, as follows:
This is an appeal from the judgment
of the city justice's court of the city of
Los Angeles, convicting defendant of
vagrancy. The only point raised by ap
pellant is that the court below erred in
denying trial by jury to defendant. The
question has been very ably argued by
counsel on both sides." The district at
torney contends that the right of trial
by jury is not given by the constitution
and codes of this state in cases
of vagrancy. Appellant claims that both
the constitution and code confer that
right in all cases. As I have reached
the conclusion that, under the code, de
fendant Mas entitled to a trial by jury, I
will not discuss the question as to the
construction of the constitutional pro
visions. That the legislature may ex
tend the right beyond that conferred by
the constitution appears to me so clear
as not to require discussion. And, after
careful consideration of the provisions of
the penal code, I am also satisfied that
the right of trial by jury has been given
by the legislature in all criminal actions.
Section 080 of the penal code provides
as follows: "No person can be convicted
of a public offense unless by the verdict
of a jury, accepted and recorded by the
court, or upon a plea of guilty, or upon
judgment against him upon a
demurrer in the case men
tioned in section 1011, or upon a
judgment of a court, a jury having been
waived in a criminal case not amount
ing to felony." That vagrancy is a pub
lic, offense will not, of course, lie dis
puted; but it is claimed by respondent
that the language of the section is to be
so limited in its construction as to ap
ply only to such public offenses as the
constitution required to be tried by jury
(assuming that those were only such as
were tried by a jury at common law).
But I can see no good reason for such a
construction, by which misdemeanors
will be divided into two classes, a classi
| tication unknown to our constitution and
laws. "The distinction between high
and low misdemeanors is one that has
never been recognized in this state. The
constitution and statutes relate exclu
sively to felonies and misdemeanors. The
dividing line between the two is clearly
marked and defined. The common
law distinction between high and low
misdemeanors, depending upon the
question whether the offense charged
was infamous or not, was more imagi
nary than real, and calculated to lead to
great confusion and uncertainty in the
administration of justice. To attempt,
in this state, to perpetuate such a dis
tinction would necessarily increasd the
avenues through which criminals too
often escape justice." Green v. Superior
Court, 78 Cal., p. 502.
The policy of our laws and the pur
pose of our codes is to establish a fixed
classification of and procedure for our
courts; and in view of that policy,l take
it the code provisions should be con
strued as establishing such a procedure,
if it can be done without straining the
provisions of the law.
The procedure established for justices'
courts provides for the formation of a
jury, but, if the law be as contended by
counsel for respondent, in probably the
I greater portion of cases the justice must
proceed in a summary manner to pass
Upon the issue of guilt or innocence.
Under such a construction the code
fails utterly in its purpose, and the
justice (presumed to be unlearned in
the law), without guidance from the
code, must determine whether the case
before him was one in which defendant
was entitled to a jury trial at common
law. Certainly if that had been the in
tention of the legislature, section 1430
would have contained a reference to
cases not to be tried by jury. Section
1431 of the penal code, with reference
to Justices courts, provides: "If the
action or proceeding is in a justice's
court, a change of the place of trial may
be had at any time before the trial com
mences. 1. When it appears from the
affidavit of the defendant that he has
reason to believe, and does believe, that
he cannot have a fair and impartial
trial before the justice about to try the
case, by reason of the prejudice or" bias
of such justice, the cause must be
transferred to another justice of the
same or an adjoining township.
2. When it appears from affi
davits that defendant cannot have a fair
and impartial trial, by reason of the
prejudice of the citizen's of the town
ship, the cause must be transferred to a
justice of the township where the same
prejudice does not exist.
But if defendant is not entitled to a
trial by jury, what difference can the
prejudice of the citizens of the township
make to him, and why is that made a
ground for change of venue in every
It appears to me for the above reasons
that the judgment must be reversed
and a new trial granted, and it is so
The Very Latest
Is the "Condensed Coffee" madebv the new fac
tory at Buena Park. Only boiling water re
quired to make a cup of delicious coffee in a
few seconds. This is a new and unique prepa
ration. All the grocery stores have it. NO
sediment No waste. Try it,
For strengthening and clearing the voice, use
"Brown's Bronchial Troches,"—"l have
commended them to friends who were public
speakers, and they have proved extremel) ser
viceable."—£*v. Henry Ward Beechcr.
The Herald Job Office is now better
prepared to turn out first-class job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when in
need of printing of any description.
For Your Health.
'lolenas Natural Mineral Water, best for liver,
kidney and stomach troubles. Finest wines
and liquors for medicinal uses.
222 S. Spring st.
SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY—a positive
cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria and Canker Mouth.
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122 North Main
Notice of Removal.
The firm of Chapman & Paul have removed to
No. 122 W. First street. They carry a fine line
of stoves, tinware, hardware and plumbing
goods of all descriptions.
THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon,
Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives
loSHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." Forsale
by C. F. Heinzeman, 122 North Main street.
Buggy robes and blankets at Foy's harness
shop, 217 Los Angeles street.
The Land Office.
The following is a summary of the
business transacted in the United States
land office in this city during April,
Sales of public lands, 2,340 acres,
Three sales final desert land, 1,041
l're-emption declarations, 00; home
stead declarations, 1; mining applica
tions, 3; timber applications, 2; notice
of cancellation, 1 ; homestead entries,
48, representing 6,818 acres ; final home
steads. 11; timber culture entries, 12,
representing 1,530.4-4 acres.
The following marriage licenses were
issued yesterday :
Alfred A. Proctor, aged 38, to Nettie
Stephenson, aiied 44, both of Los An
John M. Roach, aged 33, of San Fran
cisco, to Carrie R. Signoret, of Los An
geles, aged 25.
A. L. Knell, of Los Angeles, aged 25,
to Clemantina B. Livermore, of Lords
burg, aged 25.
In Combination, Proportion, and Process of prep-
Sarsaparilla possesses the full
earative value of the best known remedies ol
the vegetable kingdom.
Peculiar in strength and economy — Hood's Sar>
laparilla is the only medicine of which can truly
be said, " 100 doses one dollar." Other medicines
require larger doses, and do not produce ax good
' Hood's Snrsaparilla.
Peculiar in its medicinal merit, Hood'R Sarsa
parilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown,
and has won the title of "The greatest blood
purifier ever discovered."
Peculiar in its "good name at home" —there
Is more of Hood's Sarsaparilla sold in Lowell,
Where it is made, than of all other blood purifiers.
Peculiar in Its phenomenal record of sales
abroad, no other preparation has attained such
popularity in so short a time. It
Is Peculiar to Itself.
Peculiar in the originality and effectiveness ol
Its advertising, its methods are continually being
copied by competitors.
Peculiar in the way it wins the people's confi
dence, one bottle always sells another.
Sold by druggists. Hi six for ?5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, M ass,
100 Doses One Dollar
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
Li 728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. O.
I. W. hall, No. 211 S. .Main st.; visiting brothers
cordially invited. malH-tiuthu-lm
OS ANGELES CHARTER, R. A. M.—STATED
J convocations on the second Monday of each
month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second.
TjUtATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.—
-T Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
S. Spring st.
OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35, I. 0. O. F.-
Regular meetings held on Wednesday even
ing of each week at L 0. O. F. hall, Spring St.,
t'\ OOlTwiLL COUNCIL, NO. G29, AMERICAN
VJT Legion of Honor, meets on second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M. L
hall, 17 North Main st,
T OS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6, SELECT
.1 j Knights, A. 0. V. W.—Meets every Monday
evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye.
and Truman St., East Los Angeles.
OHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS
every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mc-
Donald block, on Main st.
R" OYAIT ARCANUM — SOUTHERN CALl
fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and
fourth Tuesdays, at Elks'hall, 150 S.-Main st.
Visiting brothers welcome.
OAFETY COUNCIL, NO 004, AMERICAN
kj Legion of Honor.—Meets the second and
fourth Fridays of each mouth at Caledonia hall,
llit'a S. Spring st. Visiting and resident com
panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER,
Commander. JOHN SPIERS, Secretary.
OC. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 00 —
• Regular meetings first anil third Fridays,
at Pythian Castle, 24 s. Spring st.
S AMI-SON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF I.—
Meets every Monday night at Castle hall,
No. 51* Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
over Fast Side Bank.
OHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS
Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East
SIGNET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS
statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic hall, cor. of Spring
and First sts.
I" OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL
J and Select Masters, F. & A. M.—Holds its
stated assemblies on the fourth Mondavof each
month, at 7:30 p. in., at Masonic hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second.
I~OS ANGELES - LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
-i H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, CtEUR DE LION
Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds its
stated conclaves in' the asylum, in Masonic hall,
cor. of Spring and First sts., on the third Thurs
day of each month, at 7:30 p. m.
TTTELCOME LODGE, K. OF H., NO. 3342.—
t » Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali
fornia Bank building.
MORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G. T.,
No. 126.—Meet* every Monday night. Hall
cor. Laurel and Main sts.
RI-COLOR LODGE, NO. 90, K. OF P.—
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
LOSI OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
J No. 174.—Meets the First Sunday in each
month, at G. A. R. hall, Main st.
ORANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO
300, U. o. G. C—Meets every Friday even
ing, in new Odd Fellows' hall, Hayden block,
East Los Angeles.
C 1 ELCK'II WO MA N'¥Tt¥T,IEF ('OKI'S, NO.
X 22.—Meets first and third Fridays oi each
month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's hall, East Los
f\ AUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
"JT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Castle, No. 24 S. Spring st.
'ERRILL LODGE, NO. 299. I. O. G. T.—
Meets every Monday evening, at Merrill
Lodge hall, cor. Broadway and Temple St.
CERTIFICATE OF PARTNERSHIP.
TTfTE CERTIFY THAT WE CONSTITUTE A
V> partnership transacting business in the
City and County ol" Los Angeles, in this State.
Its principal place of business is Los Angeles,
California. Its name is Ganahl Lumber Co.
The full names and respective places of resi
dence of all its members are signed hereto.
Dated Los Angeles, Cal.. April 23rd, IS9O.
C. GANAHL, iSealJ
Los Angeles, Cal.
F. J. GANAHL, [Seal
LOS Angeles, Cal.
FIDEL GANAHL. [Seal]
Los Angeles, Cal.
State of California, j
County of Los Angeles. ( bF '
On this" 23rd day of April, in the year one
thousand eight hundred and ninety, before me,
N. Undenfefd, a Notary Public, in"and for the
County Of LOS Angeles, personally appeared!'.
Ganahl, F. J. Ganahl and Fidel Ganahl, known
to me to be the persons whose names are sub
scribed to and who executed the within instru
ment, and they acknowledged to me that they
executed the same.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto set my
hand and affixed my official seal, at my office,
in the County cf Los Angeles, the day and year
in this certificate first above written.
[Notarial Seal] N. LINDENFELD,
ap26-sa-5t Notary Public.
MeMASTER CAMPING CAR.
Drawn By Two Horses.
For the Tourist, Sportsman, Artist, Surveyor,
Army Officer, Ranchman, Etc. Greatest inven
tion of the age for comfort. Send for circulars
MeMASTER MTU CO., lockpott, N. I.
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer is guaranteed to
cure you. For sale by C. F. Hefnzamtvn, 122
North Main street.
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOI Si:.
I THE COULTER
DRY GOODS HOUSE
I GOO yards 3b' inch Fancy Stripe wool
In the leading spring shades; best value ever offered at the price, 27JjC a yard.
100 pairs Los Angeles Woolen Mill
GREY CAMPING BLANKETS,
6 to (i% weight, are extra wide and long; worth ?6, now sold at T3.75.
12 dozen Ladies' 4-Dutton
In Tans, Greys, Drowns and Blacks, all sizis; our regular 75c. glove, now 50c to close.
50 dozen Gents' British
ONE - HALF HOSE
The celebrated Eclipse fast black; color guaranteed; all sizes; worth 35c; sold at
20c per pair.
IKoechlin, Baumgartner & Co.
The genuine goods; 30 pieces will be sold at the extreme low price of 18c per
yard; former price was 30c.
Ladies' Pure Silk Musquetaire Gloves
6-bntton length, in tans, browns, slates, modes and blacks, all sizes; extra value at
40c; worth 05c a pair. .
MISSES' PLAIN BLACK HOSE
Sizes sto 8)4. These hose are extra fine and firm, are fast black with split feet;
were sold at the average price of 40c; now 25c per pair.
10 Pairs Extra Nice Chenille Portierres,
Latest' colorings and full size, at the very low price of |10 per pair.
I WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS
THU rillll TO DRY GOODS HOUSE
lfllj IjUIMMI 201,203,205 S. Spring St, cor. Second.
BUTTERFIELD &, SUMMERS,
MAIN OFFICE, 315 BOOTH SPRING ST. BRANCH, ELITE GALLERY, TEMPLE BLOCK.
Crayon Portraits, a Specialty.
QRAND OPERA HOUSE.
"Let me express the conviction tlint 'Shen
andoah' should be seen by every patriot of our
country."—[General W. T. Sherman.
iuiboat, may 30tb.
Fivk Nights Saturday Matinee,
"Better than "The Henrietta."—[N. Y. Herald.
THE OKEAT, BIG ORIGINAL CAST!
"Best American play ever written."—N.Y. World.
Bronson Howard's Greatest Triumph.
Now concluding the most successful engage
ment ever known in
"The more 'Shenandoah' is seen the more
fascinating it becomes, and General .Sherman's
infatuation with it is not hard to understand. '—
TS. F. Chronicle, May Ist.
Presented exactly as seen for
300 Nights in New York City.
With its Important Cast, Handsome Scenery,
100 Auxiliaries .100
THE SHENANDOAH VALLEY!
The greatest scene ever presented on any stage
Seats and Boxes now ready. mal3
Boyle Heights, cor. First and Chicago sts.
Old Time "Deestrick School,"
By L. L. Asso, Chautauquans and others, for the
benefit of Boyle Heights library.
FRIDAY, MAY KITH, AT S P. M.
Admission. 50 cents; children under 14
years of age, 25 cents. Ticket* for sale at
Worldud's drug store, and Hinckley's variety
PjURST BAPTIST CHURCH,
Corner Broadway aud Sixth St.
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 16, S O'CLOCK.
High School Lecture No. 4.
JUDGE B. N. SMITH,
"The Kelation of the Public Schools
to the Republic."
Music by High School Orchestra.
"DALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
I Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 16th,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL!
A Fine Programme of Music and Elocution, So
cial Intercourse, and the famous
RIGGINS CHILDREN in
" CUPS AND SAUCERS. "
Citizens and strangers invited.
Natatorium or Swimming Bath!
Water heated by stean; several new porcelain
lined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for
ladies, connecting with baths. Tuesday nights
for ladies and gentlemen.
WM. J. McCALDIN,
mar(i-tf President and Manager.
Conipagnie Generate Transatlantique.
FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE.
/COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. ,
V Ninth river, foot of Morton street. jMSaHkL
Travelers by this line avoid both transit by Eng
lish railway and the discomfort of crossing the
Channel in a small boat.
LA NORMANDIE, De Kersabiec, Saturday, May
3d, at 4 a.m.
LA BRETAGNE, De Jousselin Saturday, May
10th, at 9 a.m.
LA BOURGOGNE, Frangeul, Saturday, May
17th, 4 a. M.
LA CHAMPAGNE, Boyer, Saturday, May 24th
at 8:30 a. m.,
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent.
No. 3. Bowling Green, New York.
Tickets for sale by all railroad and steamship
offices in Los Angeles.
J. F. FUGAZI £ CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
avenue, San Francisco. d29-tf
i THE MOST UNIQUE AND CHARMING TRIP
IN THE WORLD.
1 The next steamer, the AUSTRALIA sails from
San Francisco. Mav23rd.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS—Los Angeles to
Honolulo and return, $135.
Special Teachers' Excursion, June 28, via S.
s. Alameda, round trip ?UO.
Apply toO. H. WHITE, Ticket Agent 8. P.
Co., or 11. B. RICE, Special Tourist Agent
Oceanic S. S. Co., 200 South Spring street, cor
Second street, Los Angeles, Cal. ap3-3m
CARPET CLEANING CO.
Fourth and Broadway. Telephone 576.
Baker Iron Works
950 to 966 BUENA VISTA BT,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
phone 124. d 22
j Hardware, Mechanics' Tools for All Trades,
AND DEALERS IN
Shelf Hardware, Brushes, Orange Clippers,
Pruning shears. Honey Knives, Sheep Shears, As
sayers' Outfits, Spectacles, Birds' Eyes and other
I Optical Instruments, Fancy Goods, etc., and
25,000 assorted articles. No. 302 N. Main
street, Lob Angeles, CaL f26 3m