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Encouraging News About
Deposits of Ore in Several
The Inimannel Church Decides to
Erect a Building.
An' Accident to a Railway Train—Other
Items of an Interesting Character
The mining interests of Southern Cali
fornia appear to be looking up. Every
few days reports come to hand from tlie
various mining districts that are most
encouraging, and the development of
the vast mineral resources of this section
is thought to be but the matter of a short
time. According to these reports, the
hills and mountains in Los Angeles and
San Bernardino counties are full of the
A day or two ago Maurice Clark
brought to the city a gold brick valued
at $3,200, which had been taken from
the lied Rover mine, about
three miles from Acton, which
is situated fifty-five miles from
Los Angeles by the railroad and
thirty miles in a straight line
due north. The Red Rover proprietor
has a ledge four feet in width, into
which a tunnel 220 feet has been run on
the ledge. Two drifts have been made,
one 275 feet to the west and tlie other
ninety feet to the east, both of which
are in ore which averages $10 per ton.
The ore is crushed in a ten-stamp mill
which demolishes 400 tons per month,
and the brick exhibited here is the re
sult of less than a month's work.
There are between twenty and thirty
men at work at the mine, and the pay
roll averages $2,500 to $3,000 per month,
most of which money is expended in
Los Angeles, whence supplies are
drawn. The mine has been bonded to
Maurice Clark, who has gone to San
Francisco to purchase more machinery,
and who intends to expend $10,000 in
further improving his property. The
bar will be on exhibition at the County
Bank for a few days.
Another encouraging report has been
received from the group of mines on the
Colorado river in San Bernardino county,
about sixty miles below The Needles.
Messrs Frank Liddell, A. N. Field and
John Hoy have just returned from a
three months' stay at their mines, the
Attica, Magenta, Belmont and others.
Killing their sojourn in that country
they occupied themselves in finding out
what they had in the way of minerals.
They tunneled sixty feet at one place
into the Attica, which lies right on the
bank of the Colorado, and fifteen feet
at another point, and found that the
ore increased in value the further
from the surface they got. The
ledge is from four to six feet
wide and the ore assays $80 per ton, free
gold. Tlie Magenta is situated about
three miles from the river, and they
tunneled 35 feet into it, disclosing a
solid ore vein 0 feet wide. This mine is
considered one of tlie most promising,
and assays $107 gold and silver. The
ore runs 25 per cent copper. The most
wonderful mine of them all is the Bel
mont, where they exposed a solid ore
body 17 } _ feet thick, which assays $05
to the ton. The ledge was located on
the top of a ridge of basalt mountains
700 feet above the base. It was traced
plainly 7,500 feet along the ridge, and
has been entirely taken up. Stalling
at the top they commenced to cut down,
and, to their astonishment, the further
down they went the wider the ore vein
became. It was about 4 feet wide at the
top, but when they had made a cut
twenty feet deep the ore body was sev
enteen and a half feet wide, and the in
dications are that it will increase in
width all the way down. There is
enough ore in sight to keep several
smelters at work the year round.
Another mine in the same neighbor
hood, belonging to George Seip, "called
the Golden Eagle, also gives promise of
becoming an excellent paying piece of
property. It assays $107" per ton, one
third silver and two-thirds gold, and the
vein is from five to seven feet thick.
The several gentlemen who own these
mines are not intending to part with
their properties; in fact, they think
they have too good a thing to let go.
They are anxious, however, for a smelter
to be located in that neighborhood, and
expect to have one there next fall, when
they will again go down there. They
have a quantity of their ore on exhibi
tion at the chamber of commerce, and
have shipped twenty-five sacks of it to
see what it will produce in a working
test. They expect great things from
that section, and say that the hills and
mountains there are'full of minerals.
A NEW CHURCH EDIFICE.
The Immanuel Congregation Decide to
A very full meeting of the homeless
congregation of the church of Immanuel
was held last evening in the class-room
of Los Angeles college, to consider the
question of building their new church.
They own a fine lot at the southeast
corner of Pearl and Tenth streets, 120 x
105, and three weeks ago the pastor
called the trustees together ami told
them that the congregation was growing
so rapidly that it was absolutely neees
nary that they should take step's at once
to erect a new church. Tlie trustees
agreed to do so if the pastor would under
take to raise $10,000 by the succeeding
Monday evening. He accepted the
herculean task, and at the time ap
pointed, hardly a full week to accom
plish it in, he had raised the money.
Rev. Dr. Chichester opened the meet
ing last night with prayer, and Mr. Pat
terson was called to the chair, Dr. Sauls
bury officiating as secretary.
A resolution was read that had been
adopted at the last meeting of the trus
tees and the members of the session, to
the effect that ground should be broken
for the new structure on the 18th of
June, providing that in the meantime
$15,000 in all had been raised exclusive
of the money to be subscribed by the
ladies for the purpose of supplying seats
and carpets for the auditorium.
A number of members spoke to the
resolution, and by a rising vote it was
On suggest ion of I he pastor the choice
of plans, c. was 'eft to the trustees
and menii" ; of the session, who were
authorised . t five members to
supervise tlie work as it progresses.
The la l li c a: a previous conference
haddeci'l '' thai ; ■ church should be
TTIE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 23, 1890.
seated with pews instead of chairs, and
a motion to this effect was put to the
meeting and carried.
A long and interesting debate, in which
members and non-members participated,
took place on the style and architecture
of the building, the way in which the
interior should be laid off, and as to
whether the Sunday class-rooms should
be made an extension of the auditorium
with folding doors or otherwise.
An attendant of the church suggested
that the extension class-rooms destroyed
the symmetry of church buildings and
deprived the architect of the Opportunity
of successfully carrying out a design that
would most conform to the grace and
beauty of the edifice. He thought that
a high basement for the class-rooms
would obviate this objection and enable
them to have a handsomer and a
cheaper building than they could get
by the other plan, besides leaving more
space on the lot for walks, lawns and
floral ornamentation. These views were
endorsed by a number of members, but
they did not seem to meet those of the
pastor, and the subject was turned over
to the trustees.
Dr. Chichester made a very fervent
appeal to the congregation to raise the
live thousand dollars lacking and said
he would call upon them with blank
pledges to fill with such sums as they
felt able to sulrscribe.
The best and most hopeful feeling
prevailed, and everybody seemed to be
fully satisfied that the sum required
j would be raised by the 18th of June.
The meeting adjourned filled with the
spirit of the occasion and fully deter
mined that Immanuel church would
soon have a home of its own.
SOME DELAYED PASSENGERS.
A Small Accident on the Southern Cali
A slight accident took place yesterday
evening on the Southern California line,
near Anaheim, which had the effect of
delaying the train from San Diego for
several hours. The train was passing
Anaheim at 8 o'clock, when one of the
trucks under the tank of the engine
broke loose and the tank was let down
upon the track. This stopped the train
with something of a jar, but as it was
j running very slowly no serious damage
was done to the train and none of the
I passengers were injured in any way.
At 10 o'clock a special train consisting
iof two passenger coaches was made up
at the Santa Fe yards and sent down to
bring up the passengers, as it was found
impracticable to attempt the clearing of
the track before morning. The passen
gers arrived about midnight, three hours
Anaheim, Cal., May 22.—The San
Diego train on the Southern California
broke in two when about half a mile
from the depot. The accident was
caused by the breaking of the rear axle
of the tender. The engine ami tender
ran two train-lengths and stopped. The
broken axle crashed into the baggage
car and derailed it. There were five
passenger cars, but the train was not
running at a high rate of speed, which
prevented any serious accident.
Geo. W. Meade Expects to Arrange
for Their Sale in England.
A recent Examiner special says: Geo.
AY. Meade, the raisin king, sailed on the
steamer Majestic, for Europe. The Ma
jestic is expected to be a record breaker,
but no expectation of her performance
can equal Mr. Meade's hopes about Cal
j "We have already driven the Malaga
[ raisins out of New York," he said "and
I the east generally, and are now face to
j face with Valencia, and it is only a
question of time when they will have to
go also. As our vines in California grow
old the quality of their fruit will improve
and the packing we are already improv
"I am on my way to Europe for the
purpose of making arrangements to
carry the war into Africa; that is. in this
case to sell California raisins in London
and Liverpool direct."
A Lucky I'nknown.
It is rumored about the streets that
some individual has drawn $00,000 in a
Mexican lottery. Ticket No. 23,180,
which drew the prize in the drawing on
Wednesday, is known to have been sold
in undivided form in this city. Several
telegrams were sent by the lottery com
pany yesterday about the matter, and a
man has been sent on from El Paso to
see whether he can find out who drew
the prize. The lucky man is keeping
The Condensed Milk
Made by the new factory, Buena Park, is the
richest and purest in the market. Every
grocery store has got it, and every person should
ask for the "California Brand" of condensed
milk. Remember it is absolutely pure, and be
sides being a home product, it is'the best.
Citizens of the West End.
You are invited to a mass meeting of
water consumers and property owners
of the west end, to be held in the rooms
of the west end board of trade, 1254
Temple street, on Friday evening, May
23d, at 7 :30 o'clock. The object of tlie
meeting is to discuss the water rates
charged by the Citizens' Water Com
pany, the meter system, also the quality
and supply of water furnished by said
The mayor, members of the city
council and officers of the Citizens'
Water Company have been invited to
By order of the joint water committee
of the west end board of trade and
Crown Hills Improvement Society.
Beeson & Reed, 120 N. Broadway,
Saturday, May 24th, 10 a. m. (i fresh
milch cows, 1 work team and harness, 3
fine roadsters for surrey or family
carriage, 1 lumber wagon, team and
harness, surreys, 2 good top-buggies,
several good driving horses, etc.; also
wagons and harness, both new and
second-hand; also plows, cultivators,
1 Buckeye mower and rake.
Ben. O. Rhoadks, Auctioneer.
Services this Friday evening at 7:80
p. m., Saturday at 10 a. m.
Bhevouos services at 7:30 o'clock to
morrow evening; Sunday at 0:30 a. m.
For First-Class Coupes or Carriages,
Best turnouts and lowest rates in the city, go to
City Cab and Carriage Company, office and
stand, Hollenbec.k hotel, corner Second and
Spring streets. Telephone 40. Phil. Del.
Home Sweet Home
As sung by Adeline Pa'tti, ban be heard through
the phonograph at Cuddy & Bazler's, 211 West
The New Era,
N0.6 Court st„ fine wines and liquors of all kinds.
Use Asbestos Fire-Proof House Paint.
Dauforth & Jones, 367 N. Main street.
The Placentia People Consid
How a Case of Insomnia W«fl to
The Societas Fraternia. ionics Into
Mrs. Thomas Strain and Daughters Object
to the Tenets of the Faith—An
An interesting story from Placentia
appears in the last number of the Ana
heim Gazette, which says: A personal
encounter between a member of the
Societas Fraternia and another party
who objected to his brother's indiscre
tion in joining the society, a few days
ago came near resulting in bloodshed on
the roadside in the quiet place of
Placentia, It seems that a brother of
one of the newly-elected members of the
Societas Fraternia recently arrived from
the old country for the purpose of dis
suading his brother from embracing the
faith of the order, which, besides being
composed exclusively of vegetarians, has
leanings also, it is learned, toward free
love and other practices not sanctioned
by a strict code of moral ethics. One
day, recently, it was deemed necessary
to come to a final understanding in re
gard to the disposition of the newly
elected member referred to, and also to
the action of his wife and two daugh
ters, who had declared they would not
obey the peculiar tenets of the order,
and an excited meeting took place.
Later reports from the scene of the
disturbance are to the effect that
Thomas Strain, who is the party referred
to above as one about to embrace the
tenets of the order, had been, together
with his wife and children, .persuaded to
join the Societas Fraternia some months
ago. The subsequent events connected
with his membership in the order led to
the scandal referred to. It seems that
Strain had for a longtime been a sufferer
with insomnia. Speaking of this occur
rence one day to Hinde and 1 hales,
leaders in the Societas Fraternia, be was
informed that his sleeplessness was
caused by the action of spirits, which,
they said, dictated that Strain's resi
dence should be moved from its site.
Strain was further advised by Hinde
and Thales, after they had deliberated
and counseled with the spirits, as they
claimed, that his residence should
be moved back some distance
from where it stood, in order
to escape the wrath of the alleged super
natural beings, who would not, they
averred, follow the house to its new site.
These spirits, so Hinde said, were pro
voked at some (indefinable thing con
nected with the house, but this the F'ra
ternia people could not divine. The two
mediums were nevertheless satisfied that
the spirits would remain in the place
occupied by the house, and that Strain's
slumbers would be peaceful and sound
once the house was moved. Strain con
sented to move his bouse. His land
adjoined that of Hinde, who it is now
believed desired Strain to move Jus house
upon his (Hinde's) land so that the lat
ter might have a stronger hold upon him
as a member of the order. When his
moving residence reached the dividing
line between the two estates, however,
lie refused to move it further, saying
that he would keep his residence on his
own property, spirits or no spirits.
Meanwhile Strain had agreed to be
come a member of the Societas Frater
nia. Little by little the leaders of the
order were acquiring control over him.
It is understood he had almost consented
to advance money to pay the expenses
of a school teacher whose services Hinde
was anxious to secure for the tuition of
the children of the society.
Strain's wife stoutly protested against
her husband's actions in bending to the
will of the Fraternia people, but she lit
tle dreamed of the salacious proposals
that were yet to come from them to her
self and two daughters.
Several days after Strain's house had
reached the edge of Hinde's land the
bestial purport of the Societas Fraternia
was made plain to Mrs. Strain. She at
once rebelled, more indignant than
ever, denouncing her husband's unnat
ural acting. She wrote her brother-in
law in Ireland, counseling him to repair
hither post-haste and intercede with his
brother in her behalf. Hugh Strain ar
rived at Placentia a few days ago and
was immediately made aware of the
dreadful state of things. He is a wealthy
lithographer of Dublin, and was much
shocked at learning what had happened.
This was the first time he had seen tiis
brother Thomas since the latter left his
home in the green isle. He was greatly
affected and upbraided the erring one,
saying that his life had been lost since
he came to America.
Thomas happened to be at work in
the field a few days later, and Thales de
cided to drive over to him and ascertain
whether an understanding could be
arrived at. Hugh Strain, his sister-in
law and several others, anticipating
trouble, also repaired to the scene. Be
fore they arrived at the spot where the
two were talking, Thales wheeled his
horses about and started for home. He
was met by the others, hailed and asked
to alight." This he however refused to
do. Mrs. Strain grabbed the reins of
one of the horses, when Thales'whipped
his team and endeavored to run over the
woman. Her husband also caught hold
of the other horse, but was powerless to
stop the team. A bystander sprang to
the rescue and succeeded in stavinu tin
animals. Thales alighted when prom
ised protection, and then Mrs. Strain
confronted him with her story. As tin
worst suspicions of the bystanders were
realized, their indignation knew no
bounds. When the excitement was at
its highest Hugh Strain grasped the
shovel and leveled a blow at Thales.
He was disarmed and Thales, jumping
into his wagon, drove to his home.
Hugh followed him, accompanied by
several others, and stated that he would
put a bullet through Thales and Hinde.
He was again restrained, but when bis
eye fell on Hinde, hot words ensued and
a personal encounter was tlie result.
Hugh subsequently returned to his
brother Thomas, who, however, was so
much under the influence of the
Fraternia people that no impression was
made upon him by Hugh's re
After endeavoring for several days to
change his brother's determination to
pin his faith to the Societas Fraternia,
Hugh left for Ireland, leaving Thomas
and his family to get along as best they
The society is one composed of
spiritualistic vegetarians, and has for
years past been regarded with curiosity
by the people of the valley. The neigh
bors have all along been friendly towards
these people, as no intimation of their
free-love and lascivious practices has
ever been revealed. During the past
week the citizens have been greatly
exercised over the scandalous state of
affairs. Wednesday afternoon several
of the :esidents of this section were in
Anaheim. There is no reason to doubt
their statements that the unanimous
verdict of the people of their community
is that the sooner the Fraternia people
are exterminated the better. Interest
ing developments are looked for shortly.
AN EXPERIMENT STATION.
An Important Letter from Prof. Hil
gard, of Berkeley.
Dr. J. D. 11. Browne, of Pomona, re
-1 cently received a letter from E. H. Hil
gard, of the state university, with re
: gard to an agricultural experiment sta
tion to be established in this county.
The letter was read to the board of di
i rectors of the chamber of commerce yes
t terday, and action was taken to assist in
carrying out Prof. Hilgard's suggestion.
The letter is as follows:
Berkeley, Cal., May 12,1890.
John l>. 11. Browne, Esq., Secretary
Pomona Boa ni of Trade, Pomona, Cal.:
\ Dkar Sir—ln response to yours of
May 9th, regarding the establishment of
an agricultural experiment station in
your region, I state, first, that it is pre
cisely in accordance with my former un
derstanding with Mr. H. A. Palmer that
I have lately opened the subject with
Mr. Gird, knowing that Mr. Palmer was
absent, and that Mr. Gird was a part}'
to some understanding concerning the
i possible location and equipment of a
station near Pomona or Ontario.
The reason for my bringing the matter
forward somewhat pressingly at this
j time is that the time for making up the
budget for the financial year beginning
July 1. 1890, is at hand, A year ago I
introduced into that budget a reserve
fund for the establishment of a southern
station, enough for the preliminary
work of the first year, and obtained the
consent of the board of regents thereto.
As nothing was done toward giving the
: matter a tangible shape, I had to request
the board, some time ago, to permit me
to divert this fund to the better equip
| ment of the existing stations, so as to
relieve the budget of succeeding years.
This was done; and now the question
arises whether a similar reservation can,
with good cause, be made for the coming
! year. It can hardly be expected that
: this should be done unless some definite
steps are taken by the people of your
' region toward the actual carrying out of
i the plan.
I say of your region, not locality; for
the station should be so chosen as to rep
resent, as nearly as possible, the average
conditions of the valley of South Califor
| nia, from Los Angeles to Redlands. We
j cannot establish separate stations for
j Los Angeles on the one hand and for
i San Bernardino or Riverside on tlie
' other. The location must be a compro
j mise, both as to climate and soil; and
I after a pretty full examination, it is my
! judgment that the neighborhood of
I Pomona, from both its geographical and
climatic location, is the nearest approach
to a fair representation of the whole.
The whole, therefore, is interested; and
, while it is natural that the people of
this immediate location should con
; tribute more than an average share to
i the first expenses, it would not be fait
What they should bear all. Now it does
seem that between Los Angeles and Red
lands, enough public spirited, or rather,
: wisely selfish people should be found to
raise, without serious delay, the trifling
sum of $3,000 or thereabouts.
In regard to the suggestion that "the
bulk of the building operations be left to
be completed from time to time in the
future," so as to ease off the raising of
the fund, I remark that the buildings
stipulated for, viz., a dwelling for the
foreman and a barn, with tool house at
tached, are surely the minimum re
quired, even in this balmy climate.
There must be a man on the spot to
take care of the place, and there must
be a team and tools. Furthermore, our
experience with another case of deferred
buildings has given us so much trouble
and has shown so clearly that the money
is very difficult to raise when the station
is dice established and the people sup
pose that it will be maintained anyhow,
that I, for my part, should hesitate to
advise the regents to risk the repetition
of any similar experience.
As the budget must be made up in
readiness to be presented to the regents
for action at their meeting on June 10th,
and the whole must go through several
committees prior to that time, the action
taken should be as prompt as possible,
in order that I may be enabled to co
ordinate other matters with this. Very
E. W. Hilgard.
Has caught the town. Go and hear this marvel
ous invention at Cuddy & Bazler's cafe, 211
West First «treet.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
TOHNC. SCOIT, PLAINTIFF. VS. FLORENCE
fj A. Dunham, W. W. Rodehaver, et al ,
' Sheriffs Bale. No. 11,465,
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issueil out of the
Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles,
State of California, on the 3rd day of May. A. I).
1890, in the above entitled action, wherein
John c. Scott, the above-named plaintiff
obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure
and sale against Florence A. Dunham etal.,
defendants, on the Hid day of May, A. D. 181)0.
for the sum of 13,888.79, in lawful money of
the Tinted States, which said decree was'on
the sth day of May, 1890, recorded in judgment
book 17 of said court, at page 231,1 am com
manded to sell all those certain lots, pieces or
parcels of land, situate, lying and being in the
County of Los Angeles. State of California, and
bounded and described as follows:
Lots one (1 , two (2), three (3), five (5), six
((>;, seven (7). fourteen (14), twento-one (21),
twenty-three (23), twenty-six (26), twenty
seven (27), twenty-nine iB9), thirty (30), thirty
one (81), thirty-two (32), thirty-three (33),
thirty (our (34), thirty-seven (37), fifty-one (81),
fifty-two (52), fifty-three (53), fifty-four (64),
fifty-five (55), tlftv-six (st>). fifty-seven, (57),
Bfty-eight (88), sixty-two (62), sixty-four (64),
sixty live (05), sixty-six (00). sixtv-scven
(67), sixty-eight (88), sixiy-nine (I'D)
and seventy (70). and being part
of and situate'in Record's subdivision of the
westerly half of lot seven i 7). in block seventy
four (7-1) of Hancock'! survey of the city of Los
Angeles, as per map of said Record's subdi
vision recorded in tlie office of the recorder of
the county of Los Angeles. State of California,
in book Hi. at page 35 of miscellaneous records.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Monday,
I the 2d day of June. A. D. 1800) at 12 o'clock m.
of that day, in front of the court house door of
the county of Los Angeles, on Spring street. I
i will, in obedience to said order of sale and
1 decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the above
described property, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with
! interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best
bidder, for cash, lawful money of the United
Dateil this 9th day of May. 1890.
'11. G. AGUIRRE.
Sheriff of Los Angeles County.
By A. M. Thornton. Under Sheriff.
J. T. Bearden, Attorney for Plaintiff.
Decorating, etc. My 100-page Illustrated
Catalogue sent free. Address: WM. T.
COIUSTOCK, 83 Warren St., New "Berk.
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
(DITH lirn 13 UPON US AND WE WISH THE PEOPLE TO KNOW
V A/1 M k \<< WE ARE PREPARED TO GIVE YOU GENUINE
AUIVI 111 Lit VALI K)X
Bathing Suits and Campers' Blankets.
23 IN EACH SIZE!
PURE SILK PARASOLS
24-inch, worth $11, at ?2; 2(>-ineh, worth $3.25, at $2.25.
Infants' Cambric Dresses,
Nicely trimmed with embroidery, extra fine thread, 35 cents per pair; worth 50 cents.
25 dozen Ladies' Fancy Striped Hose
All the new colorings, extra fine thread, 35 cents per pair; worth 50 cents.
LADIES' FINE MUSLIN CHEMISE
Trimmed with embroidery, sold for 75e; our price, this week, 50c.
25 Pieces White French Lawns,
In plaids and stripes, for a drive at 12% C a yard; worth 15c and 16% c.
51 m UK m HOSE
Extra fine quality, fast black, or money refunded, 35c per pair, or 3 for ?1; worth 50c
25 pieces Handsome Lace Stripes and Plaids in
White SUMATRA LAWNS
At 15c; this is an extraordinary bargain; worlh 20c per yard.
20 pieces Superfine Quality of White
In stripes and plaids, at 20c, 23c and 25c a yard; worth 35c to a yard.
KEEP YOUR EYE ON OUR SHOW WINDOWS
TIIU rOTTT TUB DRY GOODS HOUSE
9 lllLi UJIJLIM 20J, 203,205 S. Spring St., cor. Second.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
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.
TUESDAY, MAY 8 OTH.
Five Nights Saturday Mati she.
"Better than "The Henrietta. "—[N. V. Herald.
THE GREAT, 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."—
[S. P. 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
Absolutely the only organization of its kind
in tlie world, admitted into and playing in the
leading legitimate theaters exclusively.
JOS ANGELES THEATER,
j McLain «& Lehman, Lessees and Managers.
Four Nights and Decoration Day Matinee.
TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 27TH,
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF
Tit AN S-ATLANTIC VAUDEVILLES.
ORGANIZED IN EUROPE.
Under the direction of Mr. Geo. W. l.ederer.
The grandest organization in the world, encom
pass! Dg, as.it docs, all the Sovereigns wf Specialty
Art—impossible of duplication.
The Great Trcwoy, Gns Williams,
The Pinauds, John T. Kelly.
Ross and Fenton, Katie Seymour,
Le Petit Freddy, Herr Tholcn,
The Athols, Eunice Vance,
And four Gaiety Danseuses
The entire and complete amalgamation direct
from their great success at the Baldwin theater,
San Francisco. Carriages at 10:30.
Seats now on sale. ma2l-td
RAND OPERA HOUSE.
V I H. C. Wyatt. Lessee and Manager.
-m;o nd a y;, ma y a6t h .
Mr, Wyatt |has the honor to announce the first
appearance here of
AMERICA'S EMINENT ACTOR,
In Steele Mackaye's great drama,
Fresh from the recent. Great Success in San
Mr. llaworth's players headed by Miss Lizzie
Pricks As Usual. ma2l
SATURDAY MAY 24,1890
-.SUNDAY MAY 25, 1890.
POMONA VS. LOS ANGELES.
Strong and Graves, batter; for visitors.
Pier and Lelande, battery' for Los Angeles.
j General admission, 25 cents. Ladies free
Brand stand free. ma23-3t
' ROLLER SKATING! *
BEGINNING TUESDAY, MAY 20T1I.
For the respectable classes only. A new
maple floor. Two thousand new rollers.
| Admission free to the gallery. Skating, 25c.
LOS ANGELES BEATING ASSOCIATION
ma2U-3m J. L. Walton, Manager.
I' LLINOIS HALL,
Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 23D,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL I
Music, Elocution, Sketches, and
Prof. Kellogg, the Wonderful Mind
Citizens and strangers invited,
j Free reading-room and library open daily.
, yiENNA BUFFET.
THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT,
, Comer Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles.
Refilled Free Entertainment!
Vocal and Instrumental every night. New pro
gramme. New features.
Finest Cuisine. The Only Original
A U BTRIAN-HU NG AKI A N KITCHEN.
Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer.
ma2l-tf F. KEKKOW, Proprietor.
13ALACE 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 BCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR,
Natatorlum or Swimming Bath I
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,
marti-tf President and Manager.
J. N. BUTCHER, Proprietor.
813 S. Main St. - Lot Angeles.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
at Reasonable Kates. TELEPHONE 73
TEMPLE BLOCK SHAVING PARLORS,
209 N. MAIN STREET.
JAKE LYSEB, - - - Proprietor.
Newly opened and thoroughly furnished
with the lateßt Tonsorlal Equipments. Pleased
to see all my old friends. ma2o