Newspaper Page Text
Jones Tries to Be Released
On Habeas Corpus.
His Case Belongs to Los Angeles
The Crown Hills People Discuss the
A Boating Party in the Moonlight—Other
Local Items of an Interesting
The case of J. Jones came up before
Judge Shaw yesterday on habeas corpus.
It will be remembered that Jones was
tried and held to answer in Justice Sav
age's court on a charge of bribery in
connection with the Weysedivorce case.
His attorneys based the application for
release on the ground that the offense,
if any, had been committed in Orange
county, and therefore did not come un
der the jurisdiction of the Los Angeles
courts. It was shown that the testi
mony in the case indicated that the
overture had been made in Orange
county but the money had been paid
over in Los Angeles county. Judge
Shaw held that this brought the matter
within the jurisdiction of the Los An
geles courts and dismissed the writ, re
manding Jones to the custody of the
sheriff. Later Jones furnished bail in
the sum of .SI,OOO, and was released.
The Water and Other Questions Dis
At a meeting of the Crown Hills Im
provement Association held last night,
the principal topic under discussion was
the much-mooted water question. The
sentiment of the meeting was unani
mously in favor of the city owning its
entire water system, as there were uni
versal complaints that the water under
the present arrangement was unfit for
use, the quantity inadequate and the
rates charged excessive. Messrs. E. H.
Hutchins, P. AY. Field and Jesse Yanicll
were appointed as a committee t/» *»* |
conjimv-uOU with o^iers m tn " e m " aßg
meeting to be held in the Temperance
temple on Thursday evening next.
A BOATING PARTY.
Moonlight Gathering at West Lake
The brilliant moonlight Monday eve
ning tempted out a merry party of
young people, who, proceeding to West
lake park, took possession of the boats
and floated about on the sparkling
waters until the "wee sina' hours."
There were several musicians among
them, and the sound of the banjo and
guitar mingled pleasantly with the mu
sical voices. Among the young people
noticed were the following: Misses
Emma Granite, Corney Keyes, Lila
Spencer and Dimmick; Messrs. Her
wig, Reynolds, E, Hine, W. Fiske
and W. Noble.
Arrests Made During the Month of
The following particulars of the work
performed by the police department
during the month of May last are gath
ered from the report of the secretary,
which will be presented at the next
meeting of the board of police commis
Received from F. G. Teed, city clerk,
for collection 150 delinquent licenses val
ued at $83; returned uncollected 15 li
censes valued at $40; cash returned as
per receipt 3,090, $37. Arrests made
during May were as follows : Assault, 4;
assault with deadly weapon, 11; assault
to kill, 1; bribery (attempted), 1; bat
tery, 17; burglary (attempted), 1; bur
glary, 1; contempt of court, 2; carrying
concealed weapons, 4 ; violating license
law, 5; violating laundry ordinance, 0;
lottery ticket selling, 10; misdemeanor,
8; malicious mischief, 2; murder, 5;
highway robbery, 2; suspicious persons,
2; vagrancy, 13; witnesses, 7; insane,
1 ; drunk, 64; disturbing peace, 29 ; em
bezzlement, 1; false pretenses, 1; fast
driving, 1; gambling, 2; violating garb
age ordinance, 1; violating hitching or
dinance, 20; soliciting (prostitutes), 1;
grand larceny, 3; petit larceny, 12; petit
larceny (attempted), 2; medical treat
ment, 34; lodgers, 20; lost children, 10;
loose horses, 31; total, 347.
In addition to the above services the
officers of the departmenc performed the
following police court work: Number
of jurors summoned, 410; persons sub
ptenaed, 185; warrants served, 40; at
tachments served, 2.
The report contains the following ad
ditional miscellaneous information:
Doors found open and locked, 8; num
ber of days prisoners worked in chain
gang, 703; number of meals furnished
to prisoners, 2,937; destitute persons
fed, 09; persons treated by police sur
geon, 352; minors imprisoned, 20; patrol
wagon call, 210; patrol wagon miles
traveled, 328; persons brought to station
by patrol wagon, 223; sick and wounded
taken home, 5; cases interpreted in court
by bailiff, 27; letters received and
answered, 42; bail money turned into
court, $1,590; fines paid after commit
ment, $290; value of stolen property re
covered, $1,037.50; cost of feeding pris
oners, old plan, 2,937 meals at 12 1 .,
cents, $307.120 ; same under new plan,
$172.10; balance in favor of city,
Arrested persons sent to the peniten
tiary: Charles Corlew, highway rob
bery, two years ; Thomas It. Long, high
way robbery, two years; John Keats,
burglary, one year.
Toy Sing, attempted murder, 350 days
in county jail.
Messrs Hazard and Townsend report
the following list of patents issued to
residents Tuesday, May 27th :
Window ventilator, Peter Abraham
son, San Francisco; hydro-carbon
burner, Richard B. Avery and R. F.
Smith, San Diego; hydraulic motor,
Hans P. Christiansen, assignor to him
self and J. Hansen, Oakland; car-coup
ling, Frank A. Fox, San Francisco; coin
actuated attachment for phonographs,
Louis Glass and W. S. Arnold, assignors
to R. W. Smith, San Francisco, (two
patents); crate, George T. Hall, Mon
rovia; gate, Frank J. Johnston, Sacra
mento; railway-rail point, Joseph P.
Kelley, San Francisco; spike-making
mechanism, Stephen Uren, Sacramento;
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 4, 1890.
overflow slop-hopper, Edward W. Wil
liams, San Francisco ; spreader for draft
chains, Sterling P. and E. Windsor,
Labels—Mary A. Curtis, San Fran
cisco, "M. A. Curtis Herb Ointment."
Their Reception and Banquet to the
Hon. James V. Coleman.
The Iroquois Club, at their regular
meeting last night, had the pleasure of
receiving the Hon. James V. Coleman,
the grand sachem of the league of
Iroquois Clubs. Mr. Coleman pre
sided over the initiation of six
new braves and the hearing of
applications for membership of seven
teen more. After the regular business
was transacted an address on the
Iroquois organization and the beauty of
its formation was delivered by Jos. I).
The adjournment of the club was fol
lowed by a banquet at Jerry Illich's,
and a most enjoyable time was had un
der the supervision of "Jim Murphy,"
of San Jose, as toast-master. "The
Democracy," by James V. Coleman,
was very eloquently responded to.
Other toasts were as follows: "The
Iroquois of Los Angeles," by Captain A.
F. Mackay, president of the club; "The
Iroquois of San Diego," by Secretary
Harry J. Neale, of the San Diego club ;
"The Bar," by Hon. R. F. Del Valle;
"The Press," by Colonel J. J. Ayers;
"The Ladies," by A. W. Ryan, and
"The Democracy of Southern Cali
fornia," by Charles R. Redick.
Many impromptu speeches were made,
and the final speech of Mr. James V.
Coleman, in reference to his resignation
as grand fsachem, was listened to with
Valencia Reyes, a Mexican, was ar
rested by Officer O'Reagan on Main
street yesterday morning upon a charge
of grand larceny, and was locked up in
the city jail. He attempted to drive off
in a buggy belonging to Dr. Wong, a
Chinese surgeon, which the owner had
left hitched to a post in front of Ids
drug store at No. 047 Upper Main street.
Jerry Moody, a son of Captain J. F.
Moody, the door-keeper of the opera
house, was yesterday arrested upon a
warrant charging him with the battery
of J. T. Ellis, the discontented "supe"
who attempted to get away with Jerry's
father on SatUiday night last. Young
Moody was taken before Justice Lock
wood and placed under' $10 bonds to ap
pear for trial at 9:30 s O'clock on the
morning of the 13th inst.
The condition of Ah : .hg, the laundry
man who was hit on the head with a
shovel by J. S. Bernard, on Tuesday
afternoon, was considered so serious yes
terday that the charge against Bernard
was changed from that of battery to as
sault with intent to commit murder, and
he was rearrested and locked up in the
city jail upon the more serious charge.
It is believed that the Chinaman's skull
was fractured by the blow, but owing to
the condition of the wound a satisfactory
diagnosis could not be made yesterday.
Complaints Filed Yesterday With the
Among the papers filed with the
county clerk yesterday were the follow
ing new complaints:
Mrs. Erancis McDonald vs. G. E.
Card ; suit to foreclose a mortgage on lot
2, sec. 31, T. 1, N. E. 0 W. S. B. M.,
dated April 1, 1889, and given to secure
a promissory note for $1,550, bearing in
terest at 10 per cent, per annum.
The Pacific Bank vs. Hannah C. Pile,
executrix of the estate of W. A. Pile,
deceased; suit to obtain judgment for
$1,200, with interest at 10 per cent, per
annum from April 11, 1888, $150 attor
ney's fees and costs, allegedjjto be due as
the balance of the purchase price of lots
13, 14 and 15, block N, Monrovia.
Licensed to Wed.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
H. C. Alger, 28, Michigan, to Eva I.
Wilburn, 18, California; "both residents
of this city.
W. A. Lockwood, 33, lowa, to Eliza
beth Potter, 27, New York; both resi
dents of this city.
M. Ordoqui, 25, Spain, to Martina
Sansinena, 24, France ; both residents of
Jose Sansinena, 33, France, to Dolores
Ordoqui, 22, Spain; both residents of
Amadeo McCfarry, 23, Ohio, to Kate
M. Clinch, 19, Mexico; both residents of
J. F. McCutcheon, 25, Virginia, and a
resident of Kernville, to N. L. Wallace,
25, Virginia, and a resident of this city.
Books at *500 Fer Ounce.
Of the original edition of the sonnets
of Shakespeare, published by (leorge
Daniel, of London, in 1009, there are but
two perfect copies known. One of these
is in the British museum ; for the other
$5,000 was paid but a short time ago.
As the book is very small, only 7 by 4
inches, and weighing less than ten
ounces, it has been ligured that at that
rate each ounce of the precious volume
brought $500, or many times its own
weight in gold.—[New York Sun.
Getting Their Eyes Open.
Senator Plumb will make a lengthy
speech on the tariff bill, which will
doubtless enable Kansans to understand
many points about this complicated
matter that are not only puzzling to the
ordinary citizen and voter, but even to
the few who are well versed in political
economy. Kansas people are not such
blind worshippers of the protective
tariff that they are ready to accept every
thing proposed under its name.—[Topeka
O! My Baby.
She (just returned from a burning
building;—O! my baby! my baby!
Won't somebody save my baby ?
Gallant fireman— Betcherlile, marm.
(Disappears amid the flames.)
Gallant fireman (presently appears at
an upper window) —Ain't no baby here
marm. Nothin' but this blame dorg.
She—O! that's my baby. — [Texas
The lady was young, and her school
was a district school across the river;
she was drawing a salary of $00 a
month. A piano tuner was travel
ing in that particular district. For
several days he made ineffectual
attempts to engage the interest of the
schoolmistress. The business of having
the organ tuned she left entirely to her
parents, ami the young exquisite felt as
though he was loft out hi the cold, so
he asked her one day : "Why is it that
so many school-teachers are old i. ■ ids'?"
With perfect sang froid she replied:
"Because we do not care to give up a
$60 salary for a $50 man."—[Astoriau.
El Rio Rey to Enter the St. Louis Derby
St. Louis, June 3.—El Rio Rey, the
great chestnut colt, arrived here from
Nashville today. The owner reports
him in good shape, notwithstanding all
the reports that have been circulated to
the contrary. Barring accidents, he will
start in the St. Louis derby Saturday.
Trotting at Terre Haute.
Tkrkk Haute, June 3.—Today was
the opening of the spring trotting meet
ing. Four thousand people were pres
ent ; weather fine ; track good.
Sunol, the queen of the three-year
olds, gave an exhibition trot, making
the first heat in 2:13. Fred Arthur, the
fastest son of Belmont, also gave an ex
hibition heat, in 2:15}<2.
New attraction, 2:23 trot —Nutmeg
won, Nettie second, Frank B. third;
best time, 2:22)^.
Two thirty-two trot —Joe Eastman
won, Wavnland second, Katv B. third;
best time", 2:28.
Two fifty race—Leny won, Sor Coe
second, Kalusa third, Netty S. fourth;
best time, 2:BBJ£.
Latonta, June 3. —Three-year-olds and
upward, mile—Mamie Fonso won, Silver
King second, Silver Lake third; time,
Three-year-olds and upwards, mile and
seventy yards —Clamor won, Robin sec
ond, Crawfish third; time, 1:47%.
Three-year-old and upward, mile and
eighth—Tenacity won, Bonita second,
Hydy third ; time, 1:55>0.
Latonia Oaks, three-year-old fillies,
mile and a quarter—English Lady won,
Julia Magee second, Daisy Ford third ;
time, 2 :08%.
Maiden two-year-olds, four and a half
furlongs—Bramble Bush won, Tom Rog
ers second, Miss Hawkins third; time,
Morris Park, June 3. —Half-mile —
Fritz won, Lima second, Nellie Bly
third; time, :48.
Mile and three furlongs—Tristan won,
Prather second, Sir Dixon third; time,
Vanness stakes, five furlongs—Retri
bution gelding won, Kirkover second,
Chatham third; time, 1 :Q2%.
Four hundred yards—Sinola won,
Gloaming second, Bibelot third; time,
l:28) a .
Mile—Brother Ban won, Prince Royal
second, Bella third ; time, 1:42.
ON THE DIAMOND.
Hecorcl of Yesterday's Ball Playinjr In the
Chicago, June local brother
hood team easily defeated the Clevc
lands today, owing to the inability of the
latter to successfully gauge King's de
livery. Attendance, 1,100.
Score—Chicago, 4; Cleveland, 0.
New York, June 3. —Crane lost the
brotherhood game today to the Bostons
on account of his wild pitching. At
Score—New York, 5; Boston, 14.
Philadelphia, June 3.—The local
brotherhood club lost the game this af
ternoon by poor playing at critical
times. Attendance, 1,100.
Score —Philadelphia, 5; Brooklyn, 0.
Buffalo, June 3. —Today's brother
hood game was lost through bad fielding
on the part of the home team. Attend
ance small. i
Score —Buffalo, 3; Pittsburg, 7.
Philadelphia, June 3. —The Philadel
phia league team today won by scoring
four runs in the seventh on the errors of
the Bostons. Attendance, 1,500.
Score —Philadelphia, 0; Boston, 4.
Cleveland, June 3. —The league game
this afternoon was a pitchers' battle,
and the visitors won by good sacrifice
hitting. Attendance, 1,000.
Score —Cleveland, 2; Cincinnati, 5.
Pittsburg, June 3.—The Chicago
league club, by good batting in the last
two innings, took the game away from
the Pittsburgs today. Attendance, 300.
bcorc—Pittsburg, 7 ; Chicago, 8.
New York, June 3. —The Brooklyn
league team today batted Burkett and
Murphy to their hearts' content. At
Seorr —New York, 7; Brooklyn, 20.
Syracuse, N. V., June 3. —Syracuse,
7; Athletics, 8.
Brooklyn, June 3. —Brooklyn, 0;
Columbus, June 3. —Columbus, 6;
Louisville, June 3. —Louisville, 3; St.
A BANTAM FIGHT.
Seventy-Three Rounds Fought and the
San Francisco, June 3. —Dal Hawkins
and Fred Bogan fought seventy-three
rounds at the Golden Gate Athletic Club
tonight for the bantam championship of
the Pacific coast. Hawkins did the
most of the leading and punished
Bogan badly about the face. Hawkins,
however, was knocked down twice in
the seventeenth round, and again in the
eighteenth, and was nearly knocked out.
For the last forty rounds no fighting was
done, and the referee declared the con
test postponed until tomorrow night.
When a Woman is Well Dressed.
The general woman is the woman you
know and 1 know, you like and I like.
She has wit and sense enough to realize
that the most expensive fashions are
often the key-note to the development of
pretty coats and frocks in less costly
fabrics. If she is wise she will study
out the colors and stuff's that
suit her best. She will buy each
frock and gown with the thought
to that which is already in her ward
robe, and in this way will avoid inhar
monious effects. Gowns, gloves and
hats in harmony are what, after all,
make a well-dressed woman. They
need not absolutely match, but not a color
must, as the French people say, "swear
at each other." The general effect must
be that gained in a many-hued flower,
each shade blending into each other un
til perfection is obtained, and the
woman, like a flower, is a symphony in
How to Enjoy Music.
To widen and deepen the pleasure and
profit which can be got from acquaint
ance with the nature and material of
music one should learn something about
instrumentation. He should he able to
identify the tones of the flute, clarinet,
bass clarinet, oboe, English horn, bas
soon, French horn, cornet, trombone,
tuba, harp, violin, viola, 'cello and
double bass which are employed in
the ordinary modern orchestra. He
should learn in a general way how
these instruments are employed —that is,
lie should ascertain how the wood and
the brasw are organized, and how they
should sound when used separately or
t After a time he will be able
Co distinguish special combinations, such
as two clarinets and two horns, or two
Hutes and a bassoon, and from that his
ear will advance to the ability to tell
when clarinets are combined with flutes,
and when a change is made to oboe and
flutes. In a similar manner he w ill im
prove his acquaintance with other parts
of the orchestra.—[Philadelphia liven
SEA SHELL SONGS.
A DHEAM OF BALBOA. —BY FELICIA MADDEN.
oblivion, hind of dreamless sleep,
Thou country from whose gates none e'er
Where weary rest, and mourners do not weep,
Where love is quenched, and hatreds cease to
Where those who drink one draught from thy
Or launch their tiny craft on thy smooth sea
Have rest and pence and quietude forever:
Methinks these silent shores be part of thee.
A deathlike calm has settled o'er the sea;
No Bouud is heard save now, and now again
The lap of wavelets breaking on the strand,
Or cry of seabird answering to his mates.
Far to the west a Boft September sun
Plays with the mist, and burnishes the sea C
With gold and green; and nearer still
Witli white and carmine, intermixed and gray
As here and there a weed comes floating in, "
And rests upon the silver of the sand.
Far out, among the rocks and shoals that be
Along the coast-line near that jutting point.
Weird monsters of thedeep disport themselves,
And ever and anon they cry aloud
As if in terror, yet the voice
With which they break the stillness, circling
Strikes on that purple cliff, and ever sweet and
Back from the cliff the echo answers "Peace."
But list! another sound breaks on the air.
The tramp of armored men! and moved along
Their greaves of steel make concert to their
The sea-fowl, frightened, scurry far away,
The seals return them to their watery bed,
And from the purple cUff the echo 'Peace'
Has died forever. Henceforth oh, thou sea,
Thou hast no peace; but still the name,
A token to thee from the silent past,
Shalt thou keep ever; thine inheritance.
Henceforward thou shalt be the briny path of
On thy breast shall waft them over richly-laden
And men shall build them cities by thy dirt's.
The warriors pause upon the jutting point,
A goodly band, two hundred strong or more,
They pause while yet their chief goes on apace
Or two toward the apex of the cliff.
Then, drawing fcrth his sword, he, in the name
Of God and king before his followers there,
Christens the shining still blue waters "Peace."
Then, kneeling down devoutly on the sand,
Where age on age have rolled them by un
But still have left their footprints visible
On this lone coast, so young and yet so old,
He as«s a grace of him to whom eternity
is but the dawning of a fuller day.
"Oh thou, the God of awful majesty,
Hast by thine own hand this day" led us fortli
I'pon the confines of this boundless sea,
And to this land of matchless golden worth,
We pray that thou will still thy blessing lead
And a great empire raise along this shore,
And may its excellence and fame extend
Throughout the traversed world forevermore.
And now. beside this silent, peaceful sen,
Accept our thanks, we yield them, Lord, to
thee," A. Ml
Don't make a mistake about tonight
being the date for the great exhibition
at billiards by the two famous players,
Schaelfer and Ives, the most brilliant
players in the world. It is a great op
portunity, and the pavilion has been
engaged so as to give opportunity for
the largest number to witness it at a
low price of admission. Bring the ladies,
also the children that are old enough to
appreciate the games.
The Condensed Milk
Made by the new iaetory, 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.
Make Mo Mistake
If you decide, from what you have heard of
Its cures or read of its merits, that you will take
Hood's Sarsaparilla, do not be induced to buy
somethiug else which may be claimed to be
"about the same" or "just as good." Remem
ber that the sole reason for efforts to get you to
purchase some substitute is that more profit may
be made. Firmly resist all inducements, and in
sist upon having just what you called for, Hood's
Sarsaparilla. Then you will not be experiment
ing with a new article, for Hood's Sarsaparilla Is
Tried and True.
"In one store the clerk tried to induce me to
buy their own instead of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
But he could not prevail on me to change. I
told him I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was,
I had taken it, was perfectly satisfied with it, and
did not want any other." Mrs. Ella A. Goff, 61
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
We Are All Taking It.
" We C3uld not be without Hood's Sarsaparilla
It is the best medicine we ever kept in the house
My family are all taking it" Mas. J. M. Bab
her, Son Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton,
Sold by druggists, fl; six for $5. Prepared only
by C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
Established Over Twenty Years.
213 North Spring St., - - Up-Stairs,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
LOS ANGELES CHARTER,
convocations on the second Monday of each
month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second.
LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.—
Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
S. Spring st.
MERRILL LODGE, NO. 299. I. O. G. T.-
Meets every Monday evening, at Merrill
Lodge hall, cor. Broadway and Temple St.
LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE. NO. 35, I. O. O. F.
-j Regular meetings held on Wednesday even
ing of each week at I. O. O. F. hall, Spring St.,
f \ C. P.. GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 00.—
V Regular meetings first and third Fridays,
at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
OAMPSON* LODGE, No. 14S, K. OF P.—
O Meets every Monday night at Castle hall.
No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
over Boat Side Bank.
B."FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T. —MEETS
t) Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East
rpitl-COLOK LODGE, NO. Oil, K. OF P.—
X Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Spring 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.
ptELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO.
22.—Meets first and thirdFridaysofeac.il
month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's hall, East Los
AUNTLET LODGE. NO. 129, K. OF P.—
vJT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Caßtle, No. 24 S. Spring st.
OHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS
every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mc-
Donald block, on Main st.
G1 OOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN
T Lesdon of Honor, meets on second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M.I.
hall, 17 North Main st.
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
DRY GOODS HOUSE
Ladies' Jersey Knit Bathing Snits
All pure wool, in blacks and colors, all sizes, at the extraordinary low price, £1.50 per
suit We have a large variety of styles and prices of Ladies', dents', Misses'and Boys'
Bathing .Suits and Caps.
Infants' Uric Short Dresses,
For 1 and 2 years old; they are trimmed with embroidery and tucks; worth 50 to 65
cents; at 25 cents only.
LOT I—Worth $2.50 to $3.25; Infants'silk embroidered flannel shawls at $2 to close.
LOT 2—Worth $3.50 to $5.50; Infants' silk embroidered flannel shawls at $3 to close
These are rare bargains and wiil never be duplicated.
00 dozen Gents' standing all pure
Linen 4-Ply Collars
No old stock but fresh goods at the extreme low price of 10 cents each or 3 for 25
cents. 4 styles and sizes 14}$ to 17} 2 .
EXTRA BARGAINS IN
We are headquarters for Tents and Hammocks; we are
headquarters for Blankets.
Best value ever offered in
AX 25 CENTS A YARD.
30 PER CENX. DISCOUNT ON
Remnants of Dress Goods
1,000 YARDS BEST MAKE OF
AMERICAN -:- SATEENS
Will be sold at 10 cents. We have one-half case Punjaub lisle thread finish India
Pongees at 15 cents, left ; come while you can get them; won't last but a day or so.
Watch Our Windows for Bargains.
TUfl PfllllTfilT DRY GOODS HOUSE
lllEj WIMM 201,203,205 S. Spring St., cor. Second.
XX Cor. Fifth and Olive Streets.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS, |
June 4th ami .">•»•
BILLIARDS ! BILLIARDS I
SCHAFFER AND IVES,
The World's Champions. .
To all admirers of the game of billiards, the
opportunity of Witnessing the two finest players
in the world, in this most fascinating, scientific
and brilliant of games, will be of great interest.
Jacob Schaffer. the world's champion, and
Young Ives, the Napoleon of the cue, in con
test, will present the most brilliant spectacle of
all billiard tournaments. ,
ALL SORTS OF FANCY SHOTS.
Both with the cue and finger, will be given.
Hazard's pavilion has been engaged, as the
largest possible audience can witness the ex
hibition at the low price oi admission of 50
cents for each ticket.
Ladies and children are expected—children
in arms not admitted.
■Seats Will lie arranged in amphithater form,
so that every seat will be a good one.
Doors open at 7:15 p. m. Play at 8. in.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
THREE | commencing ( THREE
NIGHTS) THURSDAY, JUNE 12 j.ciGIITS
Denman Thompson's Celebrated Play.
THE OLD HOMESTEAD !
A PASTORAL DRAMA OF NEW ENGLAND.
Acknowledged by the clergy, press and public
to be the best domestic play ever written
Presented here with the same minuteness of
detail which characterizes Mr. Thompson's pro
duction at the Academy of Music in New York
City, where the play is now in its third season.
THE OLD HOMESTEAD
Is a play of the hearth, the home and the heart
IJALACE 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,
Natatnrinm 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.
A. B. GREENEWALD,
Direct Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,
Wholesale and Retail.
CORNER SPRING AND FIRST STB.
Sole Agent for the Famous Las Palmes Clear
Havana Cigar. malB-lm
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
SATURDAY, JUNE 7TH.
Grand Matinee. Only, 2:30 p. m.
Prof. Cliorri's Canine Paradox.
HO — EDUCATED DOG S— 30
DO ALL L BUT TALK.
3 — COMICAL CLOWN DOGS — 3
A REGULAR DOG KINGDOM.
A Refined, Amusing and Instructive
A Beautiful Pug Dog; Hheii Away. Every child
attending #iv receive a number for
Admission, 25 and 50 cents. Reserved seats
on sale at box office, Friday at 10 a. in. je3-td.
Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE BTH,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL t
Grand Musical Programme Elocution, Scenes,
Sketches, Etc., Etc.
Citizens and strangers invited.
Free reading-room and library open daily.
* : *
KOLLEIt SKATING! ~
BEGINNING TUESDAY, MAY 20TH.
For the respectable classes only. A new
maple (loor. Two thousand new rollers.
Admission free to the gallery. Skating, 25c.
LOS ANGELES SKATING ASSOCIATION.
ma2o-3m J. L. Walton, Manager.
THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT,
Comer Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles.
Keflncd Free Entertainment!
Vocal and Instrumental every night. New pro
gramme. New features.
Finest Cuisine. The Only Original
AUSTRIA N - H U N G A RIA N KIT CHE N.
Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer.
ma2l-tf F. KKRKOW, Proprietor.
Furnishes reliable and ex
pert detectives to private persons on short
notice; we investigate all classes of crime;
locaii' missing parties: obtain evidence in civil
and criminal actions and all other legitimate
business attended to with dispatch. Transac
tions strictly confidential. Relerences given
when required. Address all communications to
A. B. UAWSON,
jel-.lm 218 N. Main St., Lanfranco block.
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
I'ROI'ItIETORS OF THE
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137. 3 Market St, Los Angeles, CaL
The Laguna Kanch Company
Warn the public that any one caught fishing
or- hunting on the Laguna ranch, will bo
prosecuted to the full extent of the law. jeil-lw
Brother of the late Charles Glass, has-opened a
New Blacksmith Shop,
At 540 Sonth Spring Str t, between
Sixth and Seventh,
And solicits the public patronsgi Good work
and lowest price ml3-3m