Newspaper Page Text
An Entertainment at the
"Musical Pupils Entertain Their
The Normal Alumni Holds a Pleas
Sevsral Pleasing Programmes Furnished
Last Evening in the Colleges of
Yesterday was the night allotted to
the Irving Society to hold its third an
nual entertainment. Although the
youngest literary society of the uni
versity, it is a very lively baby. Upon
the wall back of the rostrum was placed
the word "Irving," in gilt old English
letters on a background of pink paper,
and around all ivy was entwined. Palm
leaves in bunches of two and three dec
orated the several walls. At a few min
utes after 8 o'clock the speakers for the
evening took their places on the plat
form, and the evening's performance
was opened by a piece of music played
by the Olio orchestra. Dr. W.
S. Matthew invoked the divine
blessing on the exercises, another
piece of music was played and President
A. G. Fessenden, of the Irving Society,
addressed the audience on the question :
"Shall Government by the People Perish
From Earth?" He said that the first
step toward cleansing the elections of
the corrupt use of money was for the
people to control the primaries. This
political corruption is felt in different
. parts of the country, but especially in
the cities, therefore the city officers are
under the influence of the "machine."
He showed how, by many deficiencies in
the law, the political parties are tempted
to use bribery to secure a majority of
votes. The Australian ballot system was
commended for its efficiency in doing
away with corruption. He thought that
the citizens must be raised above party
lines and vote conscientiously for the
preservation of our country.
The orchestra then let the strains of
music float upon the air, and when they
had finished O. P. Oonaway recited
"Love in a Balloon," a humorous decla
mation. His delivery was good and all
were able to hear him, even in the
farthest corner of the house.
Another piece by the orchestra was
followed by a debate, the question being,
"Would an Eight-hour Law be Advis
able at Present." W. P. B. Lhoyd as
serted that it would. If the laborer is
not kept to the level of a slave he is as
capable of the grandest unfolding of his
nature as any of the men who are the
leaders of employers. That this is true
is shown by the advancement of the
new reform of eight hours for a day's
work. Mercantilism is a dangerous
disease, if not cancerous. Such
a law regulating the hours of
labor gives the workmen ambition to
make their homes happier and a place
to spend leisure hours pleasantly. It
would give them more time to study the
questions of the day, and raises men
to a plane above that-of corruption.
G. A. Miller replied in the negative.
He said there is a feeling among work
men that the hours of labor are now too
long; none deny that. Can our nation
produce in eight hours a day what she
can consume ? If it can be done it will
be done, but at present enough cannot
be produced. That is a stubborn fact.
The eight-hour law would attract Euro
pean paupers and shut out American
workmen, because they would work for
less wages and we would have harder
times. England may dictate the hours
of labor her sons may work, but the con
stitution allows each American to work
as many hours as he agrees privately.
More music, and 11. C. Lillie gave an
oration on "Saxon Supremacy." He
showed his acquaintance with English
history, and traced the growth of the
Saxon from the lowest of tribes until
they reigned supreme. His language
was the choicest, and he clothed the
driest facts with language which inter
ested everyone. The entertainment
closed with music.
The college love feast will be held at
9:30 a. m. today. At 11 o'clock Presi
dent M. M. Bovard will preach the Bac
calaureate sermon in the college chapel.
At night Rev. B. C. Corey, of Redlands,
will preach the annual sermon.
A TnpUs' Kecital.
Thfjupils of Miss Augustine Berger
and of 11. E. Hamilton gave a recital
last evening in Upper Turn Verein hall,
in which every seat was taken by the
friends and parents of the pupils and by
a number of those generally interested
in music. The following was the pro
gramme, which had been selected with
care and excellent judgment by both
Miss Berger and Mr. Hamilton :
Quartette —(n) Wiegenlied,(Schubert),
(6) Characteristic, (Mendelssohn),
Misses Otis, Brousseau, Foy and Mr.
Hamilton; piano — Andante from ('.
Major Sonate, (Mozart 1 , Mr. Barnes;
violin — Schlummeilied, (Schumann),
Miss Mabel Brousseau; piano and vio
lin—Sonate in G, (Mozart), Clara Bosby
shell and Edna Foy ; violin —Sonatine,
Op. 10, No. 2, (Hauptmann), Annie
Dunn; piano,-Fur Elise, (Beethoven),
Miss Mary Bosbvshell; violin—Cava
tina, Op. 85, No, 3", (Raff), Miss Mabel
Otis; piano — Sonate in C. Major,
(Haydn), Miss Clara Bosbyshell; piano
and violin—Kreutzer Sonata, Op 47, (Ist
movement), (Beethoven), Augustine
Berger and Harley Hamilton; quartette
—Presto from Op. 3',), (Haydn), Misses
Otis, Brousseau, Foy and Mr. Hamilton.
The number that attracted most at
tention was the duo by Miss Berger and
JUr. Hamilton. It is unnecessary to
state that anything that Miss Berger
does is well done, and her interpretation
of the first movement of the Kreutzer
sonata was a revelation to most of those
present. Miss Berger never strikes a
.false note, her technique is excellent,
and there is a magnetism about her
presence that holds the attention of her
hearers until she strikes the last note of
her number. Mr. Hamilton handles his
bow well. Of the pupils, those which
attracted most attention were Miss Clara
Bosbyshell, whose performance on the
piano of a llayden sonate indicated that
she is possessed of considerable talent,
and Miss Annie Dunn, daughter of Hon.
Poindexter Dunn. The latter gave a
violin sonatine by Hauptman, bringing
out the lights and shades of expression
in a creditable manner. The solos of
the other pupils were all well done, and
the quartettes and duos on the pro
gramme received praise on all sides.
Altogether theTecital was one of t he best
ever heard here.
The Alumni Association of the Los
Angeles state normal school held its
THE LOS HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1890.
third annual reunion in the assembly
hall of the normal school on Fifth street
last night, about two hundred ladies
and gentlemen responding to the invita
tions issued by a committee, consisting
of the Misses Cora King and Mabel
Rorick, and Messrs. J. C. Mahar and
Lewis S. Thorpe.
A high-class entertainment had been
provided for the amusement of the
visitors, and the unanimous verdict of
all who were fortunate enough to be
present, at the close, was that a most
enjoyable evening had been spent.
A souvenir programme, embellished
with an etched likeness of Professor Ira
More, which was remarkably well exe
cuted and will doubtless be treasured by
the friends of the president of the faculty
The entertainment was opened by an
I orchestra of five pieces, which performed
the overture of Latami's "Fest" in a
very creditable manner.
Mr. \V. R. Holliday, the former vice
j president of the association, after apolo
! gizing for the absence of the ex-presi-
I dent, Mr. R. B. Haydock, addressed the
I audience, stating the purpose of the for
| mation of the association three years
! ago and calling attention to its remark
j able growth since its inception. He
j then introduced the new president, Mr.
Spurgeon Riley, who stated that it
' had been a time-honored custom for the
| newly-elected president to make a
j speech at the reunion, but he had sud
denly changed his mind as to the pro
j priety of the custom since he had been
j called to the presidential chair. He
! was happy, however, to assume the
I duties necessary to his position, and he
! would endeavor to keep up the tone of
i the association which he now more than
ever considered "high toped."
Miss Mollie Adelia Brown, who was in
excellent voice, sang Clay's "She Wan
dered Down the Mountain Side" in an
admirable manner, which charmed her
somewhat critical audience.
A waltz "Satire las Olds," Juventino
Rosas, by the orchestra, was followed by
a speech by the Hon. S. M. White, who
was introduced in a few well-chosen
i phrases by President Riley. Mr. White
! apologized for the absence of his fellow
| trustee, Mr. W. H. Smith, whose name
I was down on the programme, and for
■ his own embarrassment at being called
I upon to address such an audience with
! out preparation. His remarks which
| followed, were entertaining, and were
listened to with close attention. A song
| by A. Hawthorne was encored, and after
lan intermission, a mandolin solo by G.
, Marshall was listened to with pleasure.
The orchestra played a selection'from
i Tolanthe, Mr. Hawthorne sang " 'Tis I,"
j by Pinsuti, and Prof. Ira More delivered
|an address to the society, presenting it
j with a gavel. A song by Miss Brown
! and a selection by the orchestra con
. eluded the programme.
The following will graduate from the
1 normal school on Thursday next at the
i opera house: Belle Alexander, Lulu
I Allen, Cora E. Barton, Maud Blancbard,
| Carrie Blanford, Mollie 0. Bray, Minnie
!G. Brownsill, Edith M. Clark, Gertrude
! Chough, S. L. Coleman, Emma Gooch,
IW. L. Goodrich, Bessie E. Harris, Car
rie L. Hartzell, Ada Kerlin, Alice L.
j Kincaid, Minnie Lang, Eldora Lee, Mac
!Le Van, Lola Long, Florence M. Long
ley, P. McAnamy, Grace McNoah,
Louise Massey, Emma McLain, Ella
Shores, C. F. Skilling, Bessie Tevis, Ella
Wood, J. P. Goder.
Arrangements in Progress for Its
I The executive committee on the
! Fourth of July celebration met last
j evening at their headquarters in the
j Iroquois Club, on First street. Mayor
j Hazard occupied the chair and Mr.
| Rader served as secretary. The attend
: anee was large, the impression having
I gone abroad very generally that the
celebration of this year will be on an
unusually large scale.
I 11. W. Patton, chairman of the pro
] cession committee, reported that Re
dondo Beach would send a float carrying
j a full-rigged ship to take a place in the
| A communication was read from H.
jN. Rust, the Indian agent, of Colton,
stating that the troop of Yuma Indians
I asked for would be sent provided their
: expenses be paid while in Los Angeles
i and that they be kept from getting any
Mayor Hazard announced that Cap
i tain Banning had agreed to place a
j yacht in West Lake park for the occa
Sutherland Hutton said that lie had
received answers from the invitations
sent to bands at Pasadena, Monrovia
and other places, stating that they
would come to the city.
] H. Hiller, of the finance committee,
] reported that about $1,500 had been
; raised with about one-half of the city
j being canvassed. It was estimated that
'. about $1,500 more could be raised.
E. Germain moved and it was carried
that the city be asked to appropriate
! $1,000 for the use of the Fourth of July
11. W. Patton was instructed to
I authorize Major (Jard to go to Yuma
j and bring the Indians to the city, at the
i expense of the Fourth of July commit
j tee, not to exceed $100.
Dr. Lindley moved, and it was car
! ried, that Mr. Patton and his committee
! have power to act in the matter of the
The committee on buildings was
! directed to secure Hazard's pavilion for
the exercises of the Fourth.
An appropriation of $500 was made for
j decorative purposes.
The election of grand marshal was
I next in order, and C. F. A. Last was
i nominated, and elected by acclamation.
A general discussion followed on the
: matter of the selection of a place for the
display of the fireworks. Mr. Hutton
favored the vacant space in front of the
j Arcade depot. Judge Staunton favored
Boyle Heights. Mr. Patton suggested
! the First-street hill. Mr. Mesmer
j stated t'>at those who subscribed had
I asked that the display be located some
where near the center of the city. Mr.
, Last moved that it be the sense of the
I committee that the display should be
as near the center of the city as
j possible, and that the decision
be left to a special committee.
Mr. Mesmer offered an amendment to
the effect that the site of North Los An
geles street be selected. The amend-
I ment was seconded and a vote taken. It
was lost. The original question was
then put and carried. It was decided
that the committee should consist of
live members and should be appointed
by the chair. The following were ap
pointed: H. Hiller, 11. W. Patton, Joe
Mesmer, Dr. Lindley and J. S. Van
Colonel Shaw reported that he had
started much interest in the battalion of
boys in continental uniform, but that
some mothers objected to paying for the
uniforms. It was decided that one dol
lar apiece be appropriated for the uni
forms, which pays part of the expense.
Various other matters were discussed
and the committee then adjourned.
THE COULTER DKY GOODS HOUSE.
Lot 16 Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at a yard; worth 3c to sc.
Lot 18—Pure Linen Torchon Lac c Edge at sc, it yard; worth 7'je to 9c.
Lot 19—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 7)ic a yard; worth 10c to 11c.
Lot 20—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 10c a yard; worth 12Uc to 13' ic.
Lot 21—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 12' 2 c a yard; worth 15c to l(i s : ,e.
Lot 22—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 15c a yard; worth 20c to 25c.
Special Designs and Prices in Black Fish Net.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR DEPARTMENT.
Ladies' Chemise, embroidery trimmed, at 25c; worth 35c.
Ladies' Chemise, embroidery trimmed, at 35c; worth 50c.
Ladies' Chemise, embroidery trimmed, at 40c; worth 05c.
Ladies' Chemise, lace trimmed, at 50c; worth 75c.
Ladies' Chemise, lace and embroidery trimmed, fl; wortli $1.25.
Ladies' Drawers, embroidery trimmed, 350; worth 50c.
Ladies' Night (towns, embroidery trimmed, 45c; worth 650.
Ladies' Night downs, embroidery trimmed, 85c; worth $1.25.
Ladies' White Aprons, scalloped, 25c; worth 40c.
SPECIAL — LADIES' STRIPED HOSE AT 22 CENTS
Mil SI DEPARTMENT
Gentlemen's all pure wool Jersey Knit Bathing Suits at $2.00; have never been
sold at less than $2.50.
Ladies' all pure wool Jersey Knit Bathing Suits at $3.25; have never been
sold at less than $3.75.
TENTS TENTS TENTS
WE HAVE REDUCED PRICES TO CLOSE STOCK.
The Best Camping Blanket is the Los Angeles Woolen Mill
DUST GREY BLANKETS
AT $3.50 PER PAIR.
WATCH OUR FRONT SHOW WINDOWS.
SPRING STREET, CORNER SECQNT).
tlllilhi IUIIMIIIiy 111111 l ill linill 'HIM' ■IKIiTTTTi W lillllLll *i 111 M'UPII HE m I' »n i i -m™^.
I SUMMER RESORTS.
W lIERE Ti > SPEND THE SUMMER. HoTeL
m Metropole, Avalon. Santa Catalina island.
This resort is now open for the summer under a
new management. The house has been put In
j perfect order, and we are prepared to insure
the comfort and pleasure of all guests. The
island is too well known for its own unparal
leled attractions in the way of climate. Baaing,
bathing, scenery, etc., to call lor extended com
ment here. The culinary department will
have special care, and good cooking w ill be the
. prime object of the new management. The
1 dining-room is large, well ventilated and will
' be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable.
Address, CRAIG it BLINN, Avalon, Catalina
U.MMEK BOARDING—A FEW DESIRABLE
boarders will be received at St. Hilda s Hall
(late Hotel Glendale), at very moderate rates.
Take Glendale R. R. from Downey aye. jo7-tf
l ' ■
SOMETHING NEW VIA RIO GRANDE
Western railway, Missouri Pacific and
Chicago and Alton railroads; through without
change, Broad Gauge Pullman tourist sleeping
cars, fully and elegantly equipped, to Kansas
City, Chicago, Boston ahd New York, every
Monday, commencing July 7th: the only per
sonally conducted excursions via this route
through to Boston. Call on or address, J. C.
JUDSON & CO. 119 N. Spring St., LOS Angeles.
TV" ALTERS'S SPECIAL TEACHERS' EX
Tt cursions leave June 11th and 25th. Per
sonally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING
NION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY EX
cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through
tourist cars, fully equipped, to Chicago with
out change. Only one change to New York and
Boston. For tickets and reservations, call on
or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North
Spring street, Los Angeles. nia2H-tf
OPECIAL TEACHERS' EXCURSION TO
C? Honolulu, leaves Los Angeles, June 36th,
San Francisco, June 28th. Personally con
ducted by 11. B. Rice. Round trip only $110.
Address care S. P. CO., 200 S. Spring si.
ma 23 I in
HO FOR SALT LAKE CITY!—EXCURSIONS
will leave Los Angeles every Tuesday via
Southern Pacific and Rio Grande'Western Rail
way for Salt Lake City and all points east.
These exeursiom. will be provided with all the
conveniences of modern Pullman tourist carl.
Gallon or address WILLIAM HIXON, Excur
sion Agent, 138 S. Spring st., Los Angeles.
TJHILLIPS'B WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO THBv
1. east leave Los Angeles Every Thursday*
Pullman Tourist sleepers, fully equipped, are
run through to Boston. Office, No. 140 N.
SPRING ST. m27tl
BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS
every Thursday. T. H. DUZAN, agent,
120 S. Spring st., Los Angeles. jeltf
CANT A FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL '
KJ competitors, both in time and distance, to
all points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande R'y, "The Scenic
Line of the World," leave Los "Angeles every
Tuesday via Saft Lake and Denver. Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly
equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den
ver, Kansas City, Council Blull's and Chicago.
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call
or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent, Lis South
TO REDONDO BEACH—Southern California
railway (Santa Fe line), summer schedule, leave
First-street depot, daily, 9:00 a. m„ 10:15 a. m.,
1:00 p. m. aud 5:25 p. m.; leave Dow ney avenue
on Sundays, B:42tt. in. and 9:47 a.m.; returning
leave Redondo, 7:35 a. m., 11:20 a. m., 3:05 p.
m, and 5:30 p. m. daily. Saturday and Sunday
round trip rate 50 cents, good for return until
Monday evening. je(i-tf
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Maker Iron Works, will be held at the office of
their works, in the city of Los Angeles, state of
California, at 7 o'clock p. m., on Thursday,
July 10th, 1890, for the purpose of electing a
board of directors for the ensuing year, and for
the transaction of such other business as may
come before them.
je2o-td FRED. L. BAKER, Secretary.
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS.
THE LOS AXGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE
Scientific and Practical Optician.
j Northwest Corner Main and First Sts.
THIS IS NOT OUR WAY.
We make the correct scientific adjusting of
glasses and frames our specialty, and guaran
tee perfect tit. Testing of the eye* free.
PACIFIC OPTICAL INSTITUTE, 114 S. Spring
St. _ _ S. (i. MaBSHUTZ, Proprietor.
MP*Full stock of Artificial Eyes on hand,
ON MONDAY, .IL'NE 23D. 1890, AT 10
1 will sell the entire contents of
"LITTLE GEM" Restaurant,
202 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
OPPOSITE Till HI).
je22-2t THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
Tt'ESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1890, AT
No. 2i4 West First Street,
One Knabe piano, one Aube piano, sideboard,
refrigerator, extension table, bedroom suits,
chairs, dry goods, groceries, crockery, glass
ware, hardware, etc.
jc22-3t THOB. 1). CLARK. Auctioneer.
Anti- Bilious Pills !
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.
For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from
mercury; contains only pure Vegetable In
gredients. Agents, LANGLEY & MICHAELS
CO., San Francisco. d2-d.tw-ly
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE BTOCK
holders of the Los Angeles County Bank,
will be held at the bank on Monday, July 7th,
1890, at 3 o'clock p. m , for the purpose of
electing a board of directors and transacting
such other business as may be deemed ex
GEO. H. STEWART, Secretary.
June 23, 1890. je23-td
T OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
XJ H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
J. M. HALE & CO.
J. M. Hale & (<3.
Nos. 107 and 109 North Spring Street.
A Stupendous Ribbon Day
2000 pieces, just think of it. in the aggregate 20.000 yards and all to be sold within a
fraction of 50 per cent, less than regular prices. The best part of it all too, is the quality of the
Ribbons. We guarantee every yard we have to sell to be the best quality to be found anywhere.
Yon are sure of having the best quality to begin with, and then we will do our part and give you
the best values ever offered to the consumer, by either manufacturer, jobber or retail merchant.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE! 25.
2K cents RIBBONS
.500 pieces No. 22 Ribbon, this number being a little bit over 3 inches in width, at 25 cents
per yard. Fancy plaids, plain colorings; regular selling prices 75c and $1. Displayed in show
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25.
8 cents RIBBONS 8 cents
300 pieces No. 5 Ribbons, regular selling price we will sell at 8 cents per yard. Best
quality tiros Grain with .Satin edge. 20 different colorings to select from. Displayed in show
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25.
300 pieces No. 7 Ribbons, regular selling price 15c per yard, we will sell at 0 cents per yard.
Best quality Gros Grain with Satin edge. 40 colorings to select from. Displayed in show
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25.
10 cents RIBBONS IO cents
300 pieces No. i) Ribbons, regular selling price 20c per yard, we will sell at 10 cents per
yard. Best quality Gros Grain and Satin edge. 10 colorings to select from. Displayed in show
14 cents Wednesday, June 25th. 14 cents
300 pieces No. 12 Ribbons, regular selling price 250, we will sell at 14 cents per yard. 24
colorings to select from. Best quality Gros Grain and Satin edge. Displayed in show window.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25.
300 pieces No. 10 Ribbons, regular selling price 30c, we will sell at 19 cents per yard. 40
colorings to select from. Best quality Gros Grain with Satin edge. Displayed in show window.
French Sateens French Sateens
12% cents FRENCH SATEENS 12% cents
We have an assortment of 100 pieces French Sateens which we have never sold under 25
cents per yard. The season is moving onward at a rapid rate and we have taken the entire lot,
displaying in show window, and will close out at 12' i cents per yard. No difference what they
cost us our closing price for this line will be 12';. cents per yard. 20 different colorings to
C>« RAND OPERA HOUSE.
X H. C. Wyatt. Lessee and Manager.
WEEK COMMENCING MONDAY, JUNE 23d.
The Fun Wonder of the XIX Century !
THE LATEST MUSICAL FARCICAL COMEDY.
A rA I B OF JACKS!
By H. gkattan Donnelly, Esq., author of
Natural Has, Later On, etc.
—Monday, Jcni 23d—
BENEFIT OF MANAGER H. C. WYATT.
South Spring street.
MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 23D.
OF ST. VINCENT'S COLLEGE.
Jpening Address Joseph 8. Glass
Jration "Public Education"
Henry L. Dunnigan.
;'lass Oration "Science and Christianity"
David S. Sneddon.
Yddrcss Rev. P. J. Fisher
CHURCH OF THE UNITY,
Seventh street, near Broadway.
MR. CAR L Lt'MHOLTZ
WILL HIVE AN
Under the Auspices of the
Historical SOCIETY of Southern California.
"My Life Among the Cannibals"
Tickets. r>o cents, at the door.
South Spring Street.
Tuesday, Wednesday, Tliursday, Friday
UNE 24T11, 25TH, 26TH, 27TH AND 28TH.
ORAM) BAZAR I BRAND BAZAR !
By the Ladies of St. Vincent's Pariah,
FOB THE BENEFIT OF
THE SISTERS' SCHOOL,
.'ickets, 25 cents; season tickets, 25 cents.
Lunch served from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
IELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
SATURDAY, JULY STH, 1890, AT 3 P. M.
it • ...ti.
BOHEMIAN CLUB, of San Francisco..
CALIFORNIA CLUB, of Los Angeles,
FOR THE BENICFIT OF
THE NEWSBOYS' HOME!
Admission 50 Cents.
Tickets for sale at all the Leading Druggists
and Stationers. je2l
Broadway and Sixth street.
FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 27TH,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL I
THE LAST OF THE SEASON !
Grand Musical Programme, Elocution, Scenes,
Sketches, etc., etc.
Citizens and strangers invited.
Free reading-room and library open daily.
Water heated by steam; severaljnew porcelain
ined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for
ladies, connecting with baths. Tuesday nights
for ladies aud gentlemen. Saturday mornings
for ladies only. WM. J. MeUALDIN,
_ marb-tf President and Manager.
THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT,
Corner Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles.
Kefined Free Entertainment!
Vocal and Instrumental cverv night. New pro
gramme. New features.
Finest Cuisine. The Only Original
Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer.
ma2l-tf F. KEKKOW, Proprietor.
Established Over Twenty Years.
213 North Spring St., - - Up-Stairs,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT A
LI meeting of stockholders of the Main-Street
md Agricultural Park Railroad Company, will
>c held at its office. No. 110 Commercial street,
n the city of I.os Angeles, county of Los An
gles, stae of taliiorma, on Monday, the 7th
lay of July, A. D. 1890, for the purpose of
lecting a board of directors for the erisutne
rear. The polls will be opened at 12 o'clock
ii. and closed at 3 o'clock p. m
jel4-juB A. c. TAYLOR, Secretary.
pHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK-
L holders of the Farmers and Merchants Bank
if Los Angeles, Cal., will be held on Saturday,
Inly sth, 1890, at 10 a. m., for the election of a
roard of trustees, and such other business as
nay be brought before them.
[sioNEDi H. J. FLEISHMAN,
>ecretary Farmers and Merchants Bank, Los
Los Angeles, June 17, 1890. jelB-15t