Newspaper Page Text
The Board of Health Holds
The Chinese Must Move Their
Henry Edelman Arrested On Four
A Shop-Lifting Case Which Attracted
.Considerable Attention—Other Items
of Local Interest.
The board of health met in the
mayor's office last night, Mr. E. T.
Wright in the chair, and Doctors Davis
son, Hagan, Kurtz and Health Officer
A communication was received from
the city clerk, transmitting the peti
tions of the East Los Angeles chamber
of commerce and B. Dubourdiew et al.
Sherman Smith, for the former,.asked
that a public dumping ground be pur
chased for the reception of garbage.
The second petition, signed by a num
ber of tax-payers and business men of
Upper Main street, calling attention to
the fact that the street sprinklers and
cleaners had neglected their duty. The
latter was referred to the health officer,
and the former w as referred back to the
In the matter of the Chinatown nuis
ance, on motion of Dr. Kurtz the health
officer was instructed to take the neces
sary legal steps to enforce the order of
the board, made at its meeting of April
4th last, to the effect that certain houses
must be vacated at once.
On motion of Mr. Davisson, the coun
cil was requested to pass an ordinance
allowing two extra inspectors in the
health officer's department at a salary
of $2 per day, from June Ist to October
Ist inclusive, at the suggestion of the
Dr. Kurtz brought up the matter of
Contractor Donegan's failure to comply
with the terms of his contract in not
having built a crematory for the destruc
tion of garbage, and thought the board
should take some action.
Dr. McGowan stated that Donegan
had told him on Wednesday last that if
Judge Van Dyke would dissolve the in
junction now pending he would go
ahead and build the crematory at once.
The matter was discussed at some
length, but finally dropped without ac
tion, and the board adjourned.
A Case That Attracted Considerable
At 11 o'clock yesterday morning
Jeannette Pay ton, a colored woman, ap
peared before Justice Austin and a jury
for trial upon the charge of petit lar
ceny. The first witness called was
Annie Adams, who resides at No. 17
Sepulveda street. She testified in effect
that about May Ist she and the de
fendant went shopping together, and
called at the People's store on Spring
street. The witness purchased a shoul
der-wrap, for which she paid 45 cents,
and, on leaving the store, the defendant
opened her parasol and disclosed a tine
beaded cape, which she said she had
"swiped" while she was in the store.
On reaching the house on Sepulveda
street she tried it on and repeated her
statement that she had stolen it, in the
presence of Mrs. Burkes. On Sunday,
the llth inst., the defendant attempted
to "beat" her out of $5 which she
owed to the witness for rent,
and, as Mrs. Adams refused
to allow her to take her trunk
away, the defendant went out, and meet
ing Officer Dunn on Ducommun street,
asked him to go round with her and
assist her in getting her trunk. "While
the officer was in the house, Mrs. Barkes'
called him at one side and informed him
of the stolen cape,winch was then in the
disputed trunk. He demanded the key
of the trunk from the defendant, who
threw her arms round Mrs. Adams's
neck, and begging her not to "give her
away," offered her $25 to square mat
ters. The officer, on finding that such a
cape as had been described was in the
trunk, arrested the defendant, and she
and her trunk were taken to the station
at (i o'clock in the evening.
Mrs. Catharine Burkes stated that she
saw the defendant wearing the cape, and
corroborated Mrs. Adams in as much as
she knew of the affair.
Officer E. J. Dunn, of the police force,
stated that on Sunday afternoon, May
llth, the defendant stopped him on Du
commun street and requested him to
accompany her to No. 17 Sepulveda
street, as she was about to demand her
trunk from her landlady, and there
might be trouble. He accordingly went
with her, and asked her while on the
way whether or not she owed the land
lady anything, and she assured him
that she did not. On arrival at
the house the defendent demanded her
.trunk, and a stormy scene'ensucd be
tween landlady and tenant. Meanwhile
Mrs. Burkes took him aside and told
him about a cape which the defendant
had stolen and also about five pairs of
stockings. He obtained the key and
opened the trunk, finding the articles
therein as described. He then placed
her under arrest.
Miss Ida Collins, a saleswoman at the
People's store, remembered selling a
shoulder wrap to the witness, Annie
Adams, who was accompanied by the
defendant, and identified the beaded
cape as one which had been missed from
her department. M. A. Hamburger,
one of the proprietors of the People's
store also identified the stolen cape; and
at this juncture the prosecution rested
Isaac Myers was then called for the
defense, and stated that he was a dealer
in ladies' underwear. In February last
the defendant, with whom he was ac
quainted, gave him a small headed cape
and asked him to keep for her as she
was going to move, lie did so, and
subsequently returned it to her. On be
ing shown the stolen cape, the witness
was unable to swear that it was the
same one which he had kept for the
Alice Hooker, a half-sister of the de
fendant, stated that she arrived here
from Kansas City about three months
ago, but did not see the defendant until
three weeks ago. AVhile in the police
court with the defendant on Saturday
last, when the latter was held to answer
to the charge of burglary, she heard
Mrs. Adams threaten the Payton wo
man, stating that she would see "that it
all came out in the washing caße in the
Myrtle Madison, a friend of the de
fendant, was brought down from the
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1890.
county jail to testify, but the court ruled
her testimony out as it referred to the
stockings, which were not included in
The defendant, Jeannette Payton,
then took the stand in her own behalf,
and denied the theft of the cape and the
officer's story, claiming that she bought
the beaded "cape at Mosgrove's store
two years ago. This was a fatal mis
take, as the prosecution at once sent for
Mr. H. Mosgrove, and in rebuttal he
stated positively that he never handled
such w raps, as they were not in fashion
two years ago, nor had the defendant
ever purchased goods at his store.
This closed the case, and the jury re
tired at 4 :35, but returned fifteen min
utes later with a verdict of guilty
against the defendant, who was ordered
to appear for sentence at 12 o'clock
New Charges Preferred by the County
Henry Edelman, formerly clerk of
Judge Cheney's court, was arrested at
4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon at M.
L. Polaski's cigar store by Deputy Con
stable C. E. Roberts, upon a warrant
charging him with having presented
four false and fraudulent warrants to
County Treasurer Jabez Banbury for
payment. He was taken before Justice
Austin and at his own request, was
placed under bonds, to appear for ar
raignment at 10 o'clock on Saturday
morning next, as he was not then pre
pared. The court fixed the amount of
bail at 1(11,000 for the first case and $500
for each of the three others, and Messrs.
S. C. Dodge and A. M. Edelman, the
defendant's brother, immediately quali
fied as sureties in the required amounts
and procured his release.
One of the four complaints sworn to by
Jabez Banbury alleges that on March 0,
1880, the defendant presented a claim
warrant, knowing the same to be false
and fraudulent, for payment to him as
county treasurer, which in writing was
"No. 1,93(5. Auditor's Office, /
Los Anuelks, Cal., March 5,1889.,
The county treasurer of Los Angeles
county will pay to F. White, or order,
j the sum of sixty-six dollars, for jur....,
! accrued February, A. D. 188(1, as ordered
Iby the board of supervisors of said
: county and charge the same to C. Ex.
fund. (Signed) 1). W. Ha.mi.lv,
1 The other three were presented at
; different dates, one dated February 0,
LBB9, for .$54, payable to F. A. Bliss, or
order, on the 21st day of February, an
! other dated March 5, 1889, to the 'same
order for $04, on March 0, 1880, and the
last payable to C. Seaver. or order, for
.$42. dated June 5, 1880, on June 7, 1880.
These are practically the same cases
upon which Edelman was indicted by
the grand jury some time ago,and which
are still pending before Judge Wade,
i the only difference being that the
former charges against him were for
forging the signature of D. W. Hamlin,
county auditor, to the claim warrants.
THE JACKSON CLUB.
The Membership Growing at a Rapid
The Jackson Democratic Club held
[ its fourth meeting since its organization
at Y. M. I. hall last evening. There
was not a vacant chair in the hall.
President Joseph Mesmer filled the
j chair, with William L. Price as secre
The various committees made reports
Jof a favorable nature. The club is in a
most flourishing condition, its member
ship already reaching 257. The club
will shortly have its own hall on one of
the principal streets and will be ar
ranged in a most convenient'manner. The
uniform rank of the club will number
at least 150. The balance of the club
will have a neat and appropriate uni
form. Some of the leading democrats of
the city are taking an active interest in
the welfare of this organization. J.
Marion Brooks, Joseph Mesmer, Thomas
Holding, Judge Harrison, Judge Bower,
Calvin Edgerton, B. C. Weir, M. P.
Stiles, W. L. Price, John Webber, W. S.
Knott and others made remarks for the
good of the party. The next meeting
will be held at Y. M. I. ballon Thursday
evening, May 29th. This club guaran
tees a legitimate membership of 1,000
before August Ist. The charter roll will
be closed on the 29th.
Will There Be a Rumpus at the Super
visors' Meeting Today.
Will there he a rumpus at the nteet-
I ing of the board of supervisors today ?
The expert put on to examine the
statement made by R. 8. Piatt, the
' "queered" tax collector, will report the
results of his investigation. If he is
unable to bring Piatt in in a hole, then
1 the only republican office-holder who
w ill not wear the ring collar will call
aloud for the blood of the men who
"queered" him. If the accounts are
correct,then the taxpayers will arm them
selves with clubs for the whole board
and demanded why in the name of all
the gods so much money is squandered
in experting for nothing" It is rumored
that the experts have got over $800, and
that the detectives set to dog the heels
of Piatt, and his deputies have been
paid enormous sums of the people's ras
cal counters. This may be only a false
cry to get even with the men who made
war on Piatt. Is it or is it not, men and
supervisors? Are the accounts right or
wrong? If they are right, then who is
the man who stirred up all this muss?
Why was it done? And when shall the
people have his head on a charger?
Where Language Fails.
Mr. Thomas Rhodes, a prominent
attorney of Bakersfleld, Cal., gives ex
pression to the following.
"Language is hardly strong enough to
express my admiration of the merits of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is
the best remedy for croup and whooping
cough I have ever used. During tie
past eighteen years I have tried nearly
all the prominent coughjremedies on the
market, but, say, and with pleasure too,
that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
the best of all."
For sale by 0. F. Heinzeman, 222
North Main street and all druggists.
The Very Latest
Is the "Condensed Coffee" made by 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.
The Herald Job Office is now better
prepared to t urn out first-claas job print
ing than ever. Give us a call when in
need of printing of any description.
Buggy robes and blankets at Foy's harness
shop, 217 Los Angeles street,
Use Siridall's Yeast Cakes.
IN THE COURTS.
What a Letter to a Partner
Has Led To.
The U. S. Grand Jury Im
Professor Wheeler Has to Account
for a Threatening 1 Letter.
It Is All About a Commission for Selling
Land Amounting to $2,700 or
11l department 1 of the superior court
yesterday W. P. "Wheeler was on trial
for sending a threatening letter to C. D.
Ambrose with the view of extorting
money from him. The defendant is a
dignified old gentleman of decidedly
venerable appearance, and is pretty well
known in this section. He was for a
long time known as Professor Wheeler,
from the fact that he presided over the
destinies of the agricultural college at
Ontario, which is a department of the
great University of Southern California.
During the great boom he forsook the
classic shades of the bucolic school to
become a real estate dealer in Pomona,
becoming a member of the firm of Am
brose, Brown & Wheeler. It is in relation
to some business done while the firm was
in existence that the letter was written,
an event that took place after the dis
solution of the partnership. •
Mr. Wheeler's story about the letter
is this. When he entered the firm he
had a deal in real estate partly negoti
ated by which L. L. Bradbury, the
millionaire, was to purchase a tract of
land belonging to Colonel t, R. Dunkel
berger of this city. The understanding
between the members of the firm was
that each was to have the whole benefit
of all such partially consummated deals.
Professor Wheeler consummated the
deal in question and got a net commis
sion of about $2,700. Later Ambrose
sued him and got a judgment for his
share of this commission. Ambrose of
course denies the existence of the under
standing mentioned above. When
Ambrose became a prominent can
didate for the office of receiver
of the United States land office
in this city, Prof. Wheeler wrote a let
ter to Ambrose threatening to defeat
him for the place unless the judgment
attained should be cancelled. Here
there is the ground work for the suit
now on trial.
The first thing done was the securing
of a jury, which did not take long. It
is as follows: J. A. Cline, William
Smith. G. W. Robinson, J. H. Gwinn,
J. B. Beebe, J. W. Robinson, G. H. Bell,
J. W. White, J. Baldwin, H. T. Brig
ham, Robert Curler, and C. W. Strong.
After reading the complaint and going
through the other preliminaries, the let
ter was read. It runs thus:
Glen Alpine, Cal., February (1,1889,
Mr. C. D. Ambrose; *
Sir — The enclosed letter explains
itself. After writing it long ago I exer
cised christian forbearance by not send
ing it, trusting to future events. I con
cluded so long as you were a private
citizen I would simply ignore you. I
understand that you are trying to ob
tain a public office—and that a United
States office. My duty as a grand army
soldier and as a recipient of a home
stead compels me to say to you that
knowing as well as 1 do "from personal
experience I shall do all in my power to
prevent you from obtaining that office,
or any other. A public officer needs
more of a character than you possess, in
my humble opinion, to fili his office with
integrity and honor. As you have
treated me so you will treat the United
States government. My influence in
Pomona is small—thanks to you—but
you will find that outside of Pomona it
will be greater.
There is only one thing that you can
do and that is to cancel that judgment st)
unjustly obtained and pay me the $600
and more that you have dishonorably
got rid of paying by hatching up this
bogus claim for Dunkelberger commis
sion. I don't expect you to do this; I
do not ask it. If you did it would
show you had some sense of honor left,
and justifies me in letting the matter in
question rest just where it is, each one
reserving his opinion of the matter and
of each other.
1 believe 1 can convict you of perjury.
I have one respectable party to rely on,
and when 1 find two more I shall feel
justified in taking action. Nothing but
poverty will prevent.
There is no time to lose, for my letter
w ill be sent before the week "closes.
Your conduct towards me lias done
more to lose faith in man than anything
that ever happened to me, for I" know
that I have never in any way done you
any harm, directly or indirectly.
Yours respectfully, W.F. Wheeler,
Circulars were distributed widely
over the country about Pomona, the
contents of which were nearly the same
as those in the letter. It was neatly
headed with the familiar and significant
Latin phrase, "Pro bono publico." There
are some minor differences between the
letter and the circular, and counsel for
the defense attempted to make a point
on this, from the discrepancies between
the indictment and the letter, but that
will probably not cut much figure in the
Ambrose was put on the stand, and
told how he received the letter, and
other matters connecter! with the part
nership which may have some weight
with the jury.
H. G. Tinsley, editor of the Pomona
ProgreM, was called and told about Prof.
Wheeler coming to his office to get him
tf> publish the letter. Mr. Tinsley de
clined to earn the professor's coin be
cause he felt afraid of a libel suit. He
referred him to a printer in Ontario as
the man who might be induced to take
chances on the law for consideration
Mr. Trinsley recommended that the mat
ter be set in plain "body" type, such as
brevier, which all offices use, and to
eschew all fancy "faces," which would
aid in determining where the work was
Then others were put on to show that
they had received through the mails
printed copies of the circular with the
pretty Latin phrase at its head.
The case goes on this morning.
Nineteen grand jurymen were im
paneled in the United States district
court this morning. Their names are :
E. W. Jones, foreman; D. Burbank,
Warren Gillelen, Frank E. Lytle, O. E.
Hardy, P. M. Green, William R. Row
land, T, M. Camfield, James Entwistle,
Abbv E. Dixon, H. W. Duncan, James
C. Kays, Isaac N. Moore, E. B. Millar,
Charles N. Williams, John F. Jewett.
Joseph B. Banning, S. W. Darby and
Charles Chester Poole. The jury was
charged, and retired for the transaction
of business. The court adjourned till
The term trial jurymen were present
before Judge McKinley in Department
5, the divorce case of Grosse against
Grossebeing on for trial. The attorneys
were not ready, and the case went over.
A fair trial of Hood's Sarsaparilla for scrofula,
salt rheum or any affection caused by impure
Mood or low state of the system,will he sufficient
to convince any one of the superior and peculiar
curative powers of this medicine. Buy it of
your druggist. 100 Doses One Dollar.
Cool and Pleasant.
Thermometer at noon registered 02.3 at the
Hotel del Coronado, making the boating, fish
ing and surf bathing delightful and enjoyable
to the many participating in the sports at this
Use "German Family" soap.
STIFFNESS, STIFF NECK.
Violent Pains in Neck.
Friendship, Wis., June 14,1888.
My wife had violent pains in her neck.
Which was very sore and stiff. She was cured
•otirely by St. Jacobs Oil. JAMES 6TOWE.
In Terrible Fain.
Ames M'f g. Co., Chicopee, Mass., June 18,1888
From over-exertion every bone was made
stiff and sore; in terrible pain. I was cured
promptly by St. Jacobs Oil.
J. C. BUCKLEY, Paymaster.
At Druggists and Dealers.
THE CHARLES A VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Ma.
OOUTBERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
'Cj 728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. O.
U. W. hall. No. 211 S. Main St.; visiting brothers
I cordially invited. mal3-tu.tthu-lm
OS ANGELES CHAPTER, R. A.M. —STATED
convocations on the second Monday of each
! month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall", Spring
I St., bet. First and Second.
FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 7!), K. OF P.—
Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
; evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
j S. Spring st.
LOS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35,1. O. O. F.—
Regular meetings held on Wednesday cven
-1 Ing of each week at f. O. O. F. hall, Spring St.,
p OOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN
VT Legion of Honor, meets on second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M. I.
hall, 17 North Main St.
LOS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6, SELECT
j Knights. A. O. U. W.—Meets every Monday
evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye.
and Truman St.. East Los Angeles.
TOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS
fj every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mc-
Donald block, on Main st.
ROYAL ARCANUM — SOUTHERN CALl
fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and
fourth Tuesdays, at Elks' hall, 100 S. Main st.
! Visiting brothers welcome.
AFETY COUNCIL, NCL «(!!, AMERICAN
Legion of Honor.—Meets the second and
fourth Fridays of each month at Caledonia hall,
j S. Spring st. Visiting and resident cora
-1 panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER,
! Commander. JOHN SPIERS, Secretary.
C. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 00 —
• Regular meetings first and third Fridays,
at l'ythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
SAMI 'SON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF P.—
Meets every Monday night at Castle hall,
No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
over East Side Bank.
OHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS
Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East
SI ONET0NET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS
statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
at 7:15 p. in., at Masonic hall, cor. of Spring
and First sts..
OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL
j and Select Masters, F. & A. M.—Holds its
stated assemblies on the fourth Monday of each
month, at 7:30 p. m.. at Masonic hall, Spring
st., bet. First and Second.
LOS AnTjELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
J IL—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, CCEUR 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.
TXTELCOME LODGE, K. OF IL, NO. 3342.—
» > Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali
fornia Bank building.
ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. 0. G. T~
No. 136.—Meets every Monday night. Hall
cor. Laurel and Main sts.
TRLCOLOR LODGE, "no. IMS,"
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
LOS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
-J No. 174.—Meets the First Sunday in each
month, at G. A. R hall, Main St.
ORANGE 11 RAN (: II COMMANDERY, NO
306, V. O. G. C—Meets every Friday even
ing, in new Odd Fellows' hall, Havden" block,
East Los Angeles.
?TELacilT\ 7 ()MAN'.S RELIEF (TTrpS, NO.
\T 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each
month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's hall", East Los
(GAUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
T 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.
Is thorough in its work of cleansing the system
of all impurities in a very short time, and
is considered by those baying used
it as a SPECIFIC in
D YS P EI PS I A,
Constipation, Loss of Appetite,
Give it n Trial. Sold Everywhere.
TAGGERT A HOSCIf, agents, 311 and 313 New-
High street. mrl-i>m~
THE LOS ANGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
Scientific and Practical Optician. Strictly Re
WILL. REMOVE TO
Northwest Corner Main and First Sts.
ON OK ABOUT
JUNE 1, 1890.
EXTRACT OF MEAT.
MEAT FLAVORING STOCK
Soups, Made Dishes and Sauces.
Annual sales 800,000 jars.
Genuine only with
facsimile of Baron LSMmrtT •jf
Liebig's signature in JT^*^***
hrr'ToTe had of all Storekeepers, grocers and
A. B. GREENEWALO,
Direct Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,
Wholesale and Retail"
CORNER SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
Sole Agent for the Famous Las Falmas Clear
•Havana Cigar. aplB-lm
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
DRY GOODS HOUSE!
600 yards 80 inch Fancy Stripe wool
In the leading spring shades; best value ever offered at the price, 27) ic a yard.
100 pairs Los Angeles Woolen Mill
GREY CAMPING BLANKETS,
6 to 0% weight, are extra wide and long; worth $0, now sold at $3.75.
12 dozen Ladies' 4-Button
In Tans, Greys, Browns 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.
Koechlin, Baumgartner & Co.
The genuine goods; 30 pieces will bo sold at the extreme low price of 18c per
yard; former price was 30c.
Ladies Pure Silk Musquetaire Gloves
8-button length, in tans, browns, slates, modes and blacks, all sizes; extra value at
40c] worth tioc a pair.
MISSES' PLAIN BLACK HOSE
Sizes sto Theße 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.
WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS
thu rnniTUB DRY GOODS HOUSE
lfljj lUuLIM 201,203,205 S. Spring St, cor. Second.
—— I MMBIMM—i ■—— Him il m
BUTTERFIELD Sc SUMMERS,
MAIN OFFICE, 315 SOUTH SPRING ST. BRANCH, ELITE GALLERY, TEMPLE BLOCK.
I Crayon Portraits, si Spc-cicilty.
p RAND OPERA HOUSE,
VI H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
"Let me express the conviction that 'Shen
andoah' should be seen by every patriot of our
country."—[General W. T. Sherman.
TIT E S D A V , MAY 3 OT H .
Five Nicjhts Saturday Matinee.
"Better than "The Henrietta."—[N. Y. Herald.
THE GKEAT, BIG ORIGINAL CAST!
"Best American play ever written.' I —N.Y T . World.
Bronson Howard's Greatest Triumcji.
Now concluding the most successful engage
ment ever known in
8A N FIR ANCI S C Q.
"The more 'Shenandoah' is seen the more
fascinating it becomes, and General Sherman's
Infatuation with it is not hard to understand."—
[S. F. Chronicle, May Ist.
Presented exactly as seen for
300 NIOHTS 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 8 P. M.
Admission, BO cents; children under 14
yean of age, 29 cents. Tickets for sale at
Wortand's drug store, and Hinckley's variety
T7ORST BAPTIST CHURCH,
-T Comer Broadway ami Sixth st.
FRIDAY EVENING. MAY 16, 8 O'CLOCK.
Hitui SCHOOL Lecture No. 4.
JUDGE B. N. SMITH,
"The Relation of the Public Schools
to the Republic.''
Music by High School Orchestra,
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
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. > '
ut> iid |
A Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 16th,
I ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL I
A Fine Programme of Music and Elocution, So
cial Intercourse, and the famous
RIGGINS CHILDREN In
" CUPS AND SAUCERS. "
I Citizens and strangers invited.
Natatoriura or Swimming Bath I
Water heated by stean; several new poreelain
lined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for
ladies, connecting with baths. Tuesday nighU
lor ladies and gentlemen.
_ , WM. J. McCALDIN,
maro-tf President and Manager.
Compagnie Generate Transatlantiqun
FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE.
/COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO.
V Sorthriver, foot of Mortonstreet.^HaJM.
Travelers by this line avoid both truant 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 BRET ACNE, De Jousselin Saturday, May
10th. at I) a. m.
LA BOURGOGNE, Frangcul, 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. Bow ling Green, New York.
Tickets for sale by all railroad and steamship
offices in Lot Angeles.
J. F. FCGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
avenue, San Francisco. d29-tf
' THE MOST UNIQUE AND CHARMING TRIP
IN THE WORLD.
The next steamer, the AUSTRALIA sails from
San Francisco, May 23rd.
! ROUND TRIP "TICKETS-Los Angeles to
Honoluloand return, !fl2r>.
Special 'teachers' Excursion, June 28, via S
S. Alameda, round trip $110.
Apply toC. 11. WHITE. Ticket Agent S. P
Co., or H. 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 900 BUENA VISTA ST,
LOS ANGELES, CAL,
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
phone 124. d 22
Hardware, Mechanics' Tools for All Trades,
AND DEALERS IN
Shelf Hardware, Brushes, Orange Clippers,
Pruning Shears, Honey Knives, ShcepShears, As
say-era' Outfits, Spectacles, Birds' Eves and other
Optical Instruments, Fancy Goods, etc., and
25,000 assorted articles. No. 302 N. Mala
street, Los Angeles, Cal. f2tt Sat