Newspaper Page Text
The Class of "90 of the State
Tlie Exercises at the Grand
Closing Scenes at the Sisters' School
on Macy Street.
Graduating Exercises at the University.
Presentation of Diplomas—Con
ferring of Degrees.
The members of the summer class of
MO of the State Normal School linished
their school life yesterday afternoon, at
the Grand opera house, where
the graduating exercises took place.
The doors were opened at 1
o'clock, and long before 2 o'clock every
seat in the building was taken, and
people were standing up in the aisles at
the back of the auditorium. It seemed
as if all the flower gardens in the city
had been devastated for the occasion, for
nearly every one brought a bouquet or a
floral piece. These were given to the
ushers, who carried them to the front
and placed them on the stage just be
hind the footlights. By tlie time
the curtain was rung up the
flowers extended back clear to its
borders. Afterwards more flowers were
added to the collection, until it seemed
as if there was a likelihood of standing
room being at a premium even on the
Promptly at 2 o'clock the curtain was
rung up, disclosing the members of tlie
class seated in a semi-circle, facing the
audience, the young ladies all attired in
white and at the left several
young men in black. The programme
Lad been arranged with a single idea in j
view. There were no valedictories, |
orations or class speeches, hut every
graduate read a short essay on a literary
topic. They were all well written, and
many of them displayed a considerable
knowledge of books and authors. The
programme was headed "A Birdseye
View of Our Literary Inheritance," and
the essays were short reviews and criti
cisms of various works and lines of liter
ature. There were altogether twenty
eight essays, each short, bright and full
Miss Mary A. Lang opened the exer
cises by inviting the audience to go with
her and her classmates to the shrine of
learning. Her essay was entitled "A
Pilgrimage in Good Company," and was
indicative of what was to follow.
Miss EllaG. Wood gave a short history
of English ballad writing, including
both its rise and fall. She thought that
among the English ballads are to be
found some of the sweetest things in the
Miss (traceMcNoah took the "English
Drama" for her subject.holding that It oc
cupies a place by itself in literature. It
reached its heights in the Elizabethan
age, but its glory has departed probably
"Literature in the Service of State
craft," was the subject of W. S. Good
rich's essay. He gave the names of
several authors, including John Milton,
IJryden and Addison, who did much to
uphold a particular cause in their times.
He concluded that their work in this
line had benefited their country.
Miss M. Helen Stores spoke of the con
trast between Bunyan and Butler, both
as to their character and their writings.
She compared the "Pilgrim's Progress"
of Bunyan with the "Hudibras" of But
ler, to the disparagement of the latter,
Which she said had become more quoted
than read now adays.
The books descriptive of out door life
were discanted upon by Miss Emma Mc-
Lain, who thought that even if a picnic
could not be enjoyed in reality it could
in imagination. Such books, she said,
must live for ever, for the scenes de
picted therein can never die.
Miss Minnie O. Brownsill spoke of the
depiction of manners and customs by
various writers, and held that sucn
writers were valuable in that they gave
glimpses of tilings as they really were
at the time they were written.
Silas E. Coleman, in his essay on the
"Science of Politics," gave a sketch of
Edmund Burke, anil was of the opinion
that no one had bequeathed to mankind
such a store of political principles suit
able to all times and the welfare of na
tions as he.
"Club Life;" its value to many au
thors, was discussed by Miss Ada M.
Kerlin. In some of the most noted of
the olden-time clubs authors found ma
terial for some of their best stories and
"The Literary Drudge," as he was
when the profession of literature was
one of precariousness and bard labor,
was described by Miss Carrie M. Blan
"The American Moralist," or Benja
min Franklin and his almanac, was the
subject of Philip McAnany's remarks.
He said that many of the maxims in
common use today were first printed in
Miss Mary C. Bray, in her essay on
"Legendary Lore," spoke of Irving and
his lively pen pictures, both of this con
tinent and oi the old world.
"The Historical Novel, and Us Stand
ing in Literature," was the subject of
Miss Edith M. Clark's essay. Several of
the leading writers of novels of a his
torical nature were mentioned, and their
"Conformity to Nature," the subject
taken by Miss Mary B. Alexander, was
one of the most interesting essays of the
afternoon. She held that an idea to be
copied should be worthy of being copied.
So with a poet whose works were worthy
of being copied. The best poet was one,
she held, who was natural. Among
those mentioned as portraying the nat
ural were Shakespeare, Cowper and
"The Poet of Reflection," Miss Cora
E. Barton thought, was Wm. Words
Miss J. Maud Blanchard compared
Emerson with Carlyle, under the title of
"The Apostle of Self-Reliance."
Chauncey F. Skilling discussed "The
Novel With a Purpose," and mentioned
several of the best of tiie class.
"American Historians and Their
Works" was the subject of Miss Eldora
Lee's paper, which was well written.
The work of some of the bestcharacter
painters was treated upon by Miss
Emma J. Good).
Miss Carrie L. Hartzell's subject,
"Mystic Musings," was brightly handled
and following her were Miss May E. Le
Van's essay on "A Household Poet,"
Miss Gertrude Clough, "A New England
Idyl," Miss Lola N. Long, "Brilliant
Word Paintings," Joseph P. Voder,
"The Qualities of an Orator," Miss Kate
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1890.
C. Higgins, "The Poet, Pure and Sim
ple," Miss Clara Massey, "Poet and
Critic," Miss Florence M. Longley,
"Modern American Novels," and Julia
E. Tevis, "A Pomegranate," all of them
devoted to especial branches or authors.
Each member of the class was then
called forward and presented with a dip
loma and the class sung, composed by
Silas E. Coleman, closed tiie proceed
Prof. Ira More, principal of the nor
mal school, and Ira G. lioitt, state su
perintendent of public instruction, were
seated on the stage, and in the boxes
were the teachers and friends of the
The Sisters' School.
The visitors' seats were full yesterday
at the Sisters' school, corner of Macy
and Alameda streets, at tlie hour ap
pointed for the closing exercises.
Promptly at 2 :80 Misses A. Collins and
11. Martin commenced playing a march,
and the pupils of the school marched in
and took their seats. Next followed a
greeting chorus, so well rendered as to
testify to the excellent training the chil
dren must have received at the hands of
their instructors. The singing was fol
lowed by the presentation of reports to
members of the senior class, reading of
the roll of honor and presentation of
The primary class then sang a greet
ing very prettily for children so young.
An instrumental trio "Gypsey's
Polka," (Bissell), followed by Misses
M. McDonald, L. Gamier and
C. Jones. Next on the pro
gramme was a chorus, "Fairy Foot
steps" (Hollander). Miss A. Martin
read the first essay of the afternoon, en
titled, "The Star of Life." Miss L.
Cazeaux followed with a piano solo,
"Day of Joy" (Henncs); then came a
vocal trio composed of Misses 1). Meyer,
M. J. Martin and A. lieagan in a beauti
ful selection entitled, "Queen of the
At this point the medals and reports
of the grammar class were presented
and the roll of honor read. The pro
gramme from there on was as follows:
Piano solo, "Alpine Storm" (Kunkel),
Misses D. Meyer L. Cazeaux; essay,
"l.os Angeles by Moonlight," Miss C.
Teahan ; vocal quartette, "Come Where
Lilies Bloom" (Thompson), Misses M.
Alvarado, A. Martin. L. Stewart, M.
McDonald; piano trio, "Charge of Huz
zars" (Spindler), Misses C. Teahan, A.
Martin, M. J. Martin; medals and re
ports in intermediate classes ; chorus, "0
Glorioso Domini" (Lambilotte), senior
class; essay, "Learning's Hallowed
Shrine," Miss P. Pelanconi.
This essay was of such a high grade of
excellence as to merit more than a pass
ing mention, and gave evidence of much
talent in the young author.
Piano solo, "Believe Me,," medley
(Pope), Miss-D. Meyer; "Rome, a Dra
matic Poem:" "Truth," MissM. J. Mar
tin ; "Faith," Miss G. Ponet; "Rome,"
j Miss A. Collins; "Truth," Miss L. Gar-
Inier; "Truth," Miss J. Mercadante;
i "Truth," Miss L. Maulhardt; "Earth,"
I Miss M. McDonald; "Europe," Miss A.
! Bull: "Asia," Miss E. Stewart;
"Africa, Miss L. Cazeaux; "America,"
Miss E. Stewart; "Spain," Miss P.
I Pelanconi; vocal duet, "Slowly Soft
Music Should Flow" (Glover), 'Misses
I). Meyer, A. Dardicuff; chorus, "Wel
come Vacation," primary class; medals
iin primary classes; "Fairest Flowers,"
j semi-chorus (Pinsuti); "Rhapsodic
j Hongroise," duet (Lizt), Misses L. Caz
eaux, A. Collins; "Day is Advancing,"
I chorus (Bellini;; Exit March (Bee
! thoven), Misses T. Martin, ,T. Merca
: dante, F. Martinez.
The roll of honor composed the follow
ing names :
Senior Class —A. Martin, P. Pelan
! coni, A.Collins, E. Stewart, A. Furlong,
iL. Maulhardt, D. Meyer, L. Cazeaux,
L. Stewart, M. J. Martin, F. Temple;
medal of honor, C. Teahan.
Grammar Class —L. Gamier, E. Ma
chado, F. Edwards, A. Tedford, M. Don
ato, G. Ponet, C. Coyle, J. Mercadante,
JA. Lally, J. Maldonado, A. Reagan, A.
Ide Flor; medal of honor, Miss L. Gam
Intermediate Class —J. Williard, H.
Thromm, L. Tronson, L. Orasco, A.
Bareda, N. Sullivan, N. Sehuler, B.
Soule, N. Callaghan, E. Guirado, M.
Garcia, R. Robles, L. Soule, E. Ma
chado, M. Soule, 7j. Laurence, M. Ted
ford, R. Hughes, H. Hughes; medal of
honor, Hiss B. B. Soule.
Medals were awarded as follows:
Senior Class—Grammar, ancient and
modern history, A. Martin ; ornamental
penmanship, D. Meyer; geography and
familiar science. Miss A. Collins; sacred
history and composition, Miss L.
Cazeaux ; reading and orthography, Miss
L. Stewart; Christian doctrine, L. Fur
Grammar Department—Christian doc
trine, Miss M. Gibbons; orthography,
Miss E. Machado; grammar, Miss M.
Donato; reading, Miss A. Reagan; writ
ing, Miss F. Edwards; arithmetic, Miss
Intermediate Department — Cate
chism, Miss V. Sehuler ; writing, Miss
L. Orasco; reading, Miss K. Bridge;
arithmetic, Miss J. Williard.
Primary Department—Good conduct,
It. Hughes;catechism,NellieCallaghan ;
improvement, M. Smith.
The following pupils of the senior de
partment have distinguished themselves
by diligent and successful application in
the usual course of English branches:
Misses 0. Leahan, P. Pelanconi, A.
Martin, D. Meyer, A. Collins, L.
Cazeaux, L. Stewart, A. Furlong, M. J.
Martin, E. Stewart, M. McDonald, T.
Martin, C. Jones, L. Maulhardt, F.
.Temple, A. Buell.
The following pupils in grammar
classes have distinguished themselves
by application and improvement:
Misses E. Machado, F.Edwards, A.Ted
lord, C. Coyle, M. Donato, L. Gamier,
G. Ponet, A. Reagan, F. Deaven,M.
Gibbons, C. de Floe, H. Grejalva, L.
Clancy, A. Lally, R. Grejalva, J. Mer
cadante, M. O'Connor, T. Temple, J.
Maldonado, N. Olivas, C. Jones, M.
Spencer, M. Sullivan, L, Hanrahan, A.
Ruiz, L. Beatteay, R. Downing.
About 10 o'clock yesterday morning
tlie people from far and near began gath
ering in the university chapel to hear
the graduating exercises of the senior
class of the college of liberal arts of the
University of Southern California. At
10:30 the seats were filled, and standing
room was being fast occupied. The
decorations were many and elaborate.
A crown of rosebuds, marigolds and
blue plumbago was suspended above the
rostrum. On the wall the class star of
purple and gold pansies was placed,
while above it were the words "Good
Bye" in ivy leaves. Festoons of
ivy and evergreen were stretched
promiscuously above the heads of
the audience, and from them were sus
pended a star of evergreen and one of
red geraniums. Ivy was entwined about
the pillars oi the hall and the doors.
The purple flag of the class, in which
were the golden star and " '90," and the
flag of the union v,<-rc hung in graceful
folds on the walls, aud the class star be
tween. The tennis racquet tilled with
flowers, and the baseball bat covered
witli ivy, were very suggestive, as this
class has taken a prominent part in ath
On the rostrum were Bishop Fowler,
President Bovard, Dean Cherington,
Dean Widney, of the medical college ;
Dean Randall, of tlie Chali'ey college;
Dean Maclay, of the theological college;
Revs. Chase, Robinson, Hofiaway,Spen
cer, Matthew, Caswell, Thompson, Hough,
Bresee, Sinsabaugh, Knighten, Mr. Q.
I). Whitcomb, Profs. Coe, Whitted, Gray,
Breed and Ivy.
After music by an orchestra, Bishop
Fowler in earnest words invoked tlie
divine blessing on the school and all
who are connected with it, and especially
on the graduating class. Another piece
of music, and Paul Arnold was announced
for an oration, the theme of which was
"Personal Liberty." He said there were
two extreme views advocated. One is
that tlie state stands in the relation of a
father, and must rule every action. Tlie
other extreme is that the individual is
supreme. The true view is midway be
tween the extremes, and there is no ab
solute line between state rights and
The next oration on the programme
was entitled "Everyday Science," by
Clinton A. Bradley, but he was excused
from speaking at his own request.
Miss May C'urran's "Philosophy and
Life" began with tiie quotation, "The
proper study of mankind is man." She
then asserted that man was made for a
nobler purpose than simply to live, and
to keep our hearts tuned to God's har
mony was the outcome of all true phil
osophy. She was tlie only lady in the
class, but if she was of the "weaker
sex" the weakness was not of the mind.
After a lively selection by the orches
tra, Mr. E. B. Stuart spoke upon the
theme, the "Ethics of Speculation," and
told tlie difference between actual specu
lation and the buying and selling in
Clarence Dougherty in an oration en- i
titled "What Workingmen Should De- j
mand," said that "every man has a I
right to live. The right to live implies
a right to the necessaries ol life." The
working classes have a right to demand
that the public school shall be main
tained and perfected. Second, he should
demand sufficient wages to support
himself and family, and third, he should
demand sufficient time to develop. If
he has only time to eat, sleep and labor,
he will develop his animal nature alone.
In Lloyd B. Christy's "Plea for a Bi-
Metallic Standard," he said: In 1873!
when the Franco-Prussian war caused
the demonetization of silver in Europe,
our legislators changed the standard
from silver to gold. As a result of this
change, gold advanced in price, enrich
ing eastern speculators, but pro
ducing one of the most disas
trous panics in American history.
With the resumption of silver
a new impetus was given to trade. If
the partial restoration of the silver
standard has been so beneficial, why not
make gold and silver equal? "Let us
demand of congress immediate action
upon this measure, by the adoption of a
bill for a strict bi-metallic standard with
tlie unlimited coinage of the metals."
After another selection by tlie orches
tra, Elger A. Reed took for his subject,
"Quackery." After speaking of the
abuses of medicine and the fact that
more medical students secured diplomas
from the size of their pocket-books than
from the amount of knowledge they
possess, he claimed that the government
should pass laws requiring a high grade
in medical schools, and commended the
European system. George 1). Christy
then came to the front, and, as a citizen !
of one of the great territories, de- 1
| manded "Justice to tlie Territories."
He then, in behalf of the class, bade
farewell to the audience. In a few well
chosen words he thanked Dr. Matthew,
who was dean for two years of their
course, for his kindness and pati
ence with them; President Bovard,
Dean Cherington and the faculty for
their labors in their behalf this year.
Again music, and Rev. T. W. Robin
son, chairman of the conference com
mittee, read his report. He said the
committee was highly gratified at the
growing interest in "Arbor day" on the
campus; also reported the buildings in
good repair and praised the students for
their advancement as evidenced by
their term papers. Two hundred students
were in attendance and a proper deport
ment had been maintained.
The dean then presented Clarence
Dougherty and Paul Arnold with the de
gree of Bachelor of Philosophy, and
Elger A. Reed, E. Bt Stewart, George
D. Christy, May E. Curran, Clinton A.
Bradley "and Lloyd B. Christy of
Bachelor of Science. The benediction
was pronounced by Dr. Bresee, and
the vast audience dispersed well pleased,
and feeling that a class had been gradu
ated of which any college might be proud.
The dean gave a reception at ids resi
dence in tlie evening to tlie faculty and
the senior class.
Today is " University day." Tiie
tenth anniversary of the founding of the
university will take place at Simpson's
tabernacle in the morning. The annual
college reception will be held at "Col
lege Place," Monrovia, from 4 to 9 p. m.
Arrangements Made by the Executive
The regatta to be held on the Fourth
off San Pedro promises to be a great
success. At a meeting of the executive
committee last evening tlie following
gentlemen were appointed to officiate as
judges of the day: Judge H. C. Austin,
Frank Ellis, Dr." Weldon, J. C. Cline, T.
P. Lukens, J. A. Muir and J. W. Mont
gomery. The judges will follow tlie race
in the tug Catalina. The following
course was selected, subject to the ap
proval of the yacht-owners, who arc to
meet Saturday evening : The course to
be an imaginary line from bell buoy
to the judges' boat; thence east by
north seven miles to a stake boat; thence
southwest by west ten miles to a stake
boat; thence four miles north by east to
bell buoy or starting point. Afterthe race
the yachts will make for Avalon, where
a grand ball and reception will be
tendered the yachtsmen at the Hotel
Metrojiole. Messrs. Banning, Cline,
Benjamin, Montgomery and Ainsworth
were appointed a eomnnttee to select
the prizes. The large yachts were di
vided into two classes —first class from
-sixty to eighty feet and second class
from thirty-live to sixty feet. In the first
class the owners of the Aggie, Nellie and
Penelope have signified their intention
of competing. In the second class the
starters will be La Poloma, Puritan,
Dave Weldt's pilot boat and The Ram
bler. George Williamson arrived from
an extended visit to the east yesterday
and will, no doubt, take a hand in
manipulating the Rambler on the
The following division was made in the
small yachts: First class, 20 to 25 feet;
second. class, 17 to 20 feet; third, 12 to 17
feet. These yachts will race over a
triangular course, as follows : Starting
point, from San Pedro to bell buoy, three
miles east by north to stake boat, thence
west by south five miles to stake boat,
thence to bell buoy, leaving same on
port side to starting point. The small
yachts will be started at 1 o'clock, while
the rattling clippers must be in line
astern of the steamer Hermosa at 10:80
o'clock sharp, and the start, will be made
by a blast of tlie steamer whistle on the
judge's boat. The steamship Hermosa
will follow the race.
THE AUGUST MEETING.
The Entries to Close on Tuesday
Horsemen intending to enter at the
August meeting of the Sixth District
Agricultural Association are reminded
that entries close with the secretary
| next Tuesday. There are twenty-four
\ events on the programme. The purses
and stakes are the most liberal ever of
fered, and the association should secure
a big entry list. The meeting has been
boomed all over the Pacific coast. The
district events promise to fill well, and
a better class of horses will contest than
ever before. The closing of nominations
for the 2:30 trot for ,$1,500 has been post
poned until next Tuesday. Applica
tions for stalls at the Agricultural-park
track are coming in from all points.
Intending competitors can obtain entry
blanks upon application to the secretary.
REAL ESTATE RECORD.
Thursday, June 2(1,1890.
Charles S Cristy to George W Stimson—Lot
com in N line of Congress street, also und }4 int
in lots 12 and fracl parts (E of Altadena rail
road) of lots It and 4, replat Barclay's sub of
tiilmore Vineyard tract, all in Pasadena: $2,
j John Schmitz to Charles W Detmering—Lots
i 1,2 and 4 block A, resub of Sheybovgan tract;
Dan H Pike and Lucinda B Pike to James
Smith—3s acres in Div C, 8G O G Assn lands,
I also lots 48 and 50 Arroyo Seco; $10,000.
I Wm M Carnahan to August Wucrz and Clara
, Wuerz — E., of N'E'i of sec 4 T 8 N Et Hi W;
Wm X Carnahan to Mary E Carnahan—W 1 ., of
NEJ i sec 4T 8 X KlO W; $1,200.
Ben] S Bovnton to J H Holmes and M D
Holmes— Lot 21 AltaVista tract; $1,000.
Mary Jackson by M G Aguirre, sheriff, to
John H Archibold—Sheriffs deed lots 12,13 and
\\}4 lot 11 block B, Beck tract; $4,211.
M. J. Bhiisdell to Benan W Kinnev—Lot 37
block 5, Highland tract add No 1; $1,000.
Benan W Kinnev to M J Blaisdoll—Lot 35
block 5, Highland tract add No 1; $1,000.
California Co-Operative Colony to Franklin G
Daniels and Henry Anderson —Lot 9 block 30,
California Co-Operative Colony tract: $1,000.
Frank O Cole to Oliver A Ivers—Lot F block
120, Santa Monica; $1,000.
! Kaspare Cohn and G W Tubbs to Frank
i Kaiser—Lot 5 block 1), Walnut Grove tract:
Number transfers $1,000 and over, 12.
Numbertransfers under $1,000, 10.
Nominal transfers, 5.
Total amount of considerations, $31,930.
Note—Transfers of which the consideration
Is less than $1,000 are not published in the
Warm weather, often causes extreme tired
feeling and debility, and in the weakened con
dition of the system, diseases arising from im
pure blood are liable to appear. To gain
strength, to overcome disease, and to purify,
vitalize and enrich the blood, take Hood's
"This is an Age of Atollinaris Water."
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
AMERICAN PUBLIO HEALTH
i Extracts from the Report on the Pollution of
\ Water Susies.
"Typhoid fever in our cities is in a great part
due to tiie sewage in the water supply.
"We cannot shut our eyes to the relation
which exists between sewage in our streams and
typhoid fever in the cities that are supplied by
"Thirty thousand people die of typhoid
fever annually in tlie United States of America."
" Tlie purity of Apollinaris Water offers
the best security against the dangers which,
are common to most of the ordinary drinking
waters."— Medical Record.
APOLLINARIS.—"The annual con
sumption of this favorite beverage affords
a striking proof of the widespread demand
which exists for table water of absolute
purity.'' —Medical Journal.
NOTICE.— The well-known Yellow Labels
of the Apollinaris Company, Limited,
are protected by Perpetual Injunctions
of the Supreme Court.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
—FOR SALE BY—
JONES, MUNDY 6c CO.,
10 Front street, San Francisco.
TJtTHBBB TO SPEN D THE SUMMER. HOTEL
tt Metropole,Avalcn,Santa Catalinaisland.
This resort is now open for tlie Bummer under a
new management. The house has been put in
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, fishing,
bathing, scenery, etc.. to call for extended com
ment here. The culinary department will
have special care, and good cooking will be the
prime object of the new management. The
dining-room is large, well ventilated and will
be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable.
Address, CRAIG &. BLINN, Avalon, Catalina
I island. jel
UM.MEH 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. je7-tf
OOMETHING NEW VIA RIO GRANDS
O 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 and New York, every
Monday, commencing July 7th; tlie 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.
■\\ T ALTERSS SPECIAL TEACHERS' EX
|TT cursions leave June 11th aud 25th. Per
sona! Iv conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING
| st. " ma99-tf
NION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY EX
CUTSions via Ogden and Denver. Through
t 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, l.os Angeles. ma2S-tf
I CHILLI I'.-'H WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO TIIE
cast leave l.os Angeles Every Thursday.
Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are
run through to Boston. Otlice, No. 1-10 N.
SPRING ST. m27tf
BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS
every Thursday. T. 11. DUZAN, agent,
120 S. Spring St., l.os Angeles. jeltf
ANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both in time and distance, to
all points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address itliv agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
OCR ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande R'y, "The Scenic
Line of the World," leave Los Angeles every
Tuesday via Salt Lake and Denver. Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly
equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den
ver, Kansas City. Council Bluffs and Chicago.
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call
or address F. W. THOMPSON , Agent, 138 South
Spring st. je2-10m
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. and 5:25 p. m.; leave Downey avenue
' on Sundays, 8:42 a. m. and9;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. je6-tf
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
Lot 15 - Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at a yard; worth 3c to sc.
Lot 18—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 5c ii yard; worth to 9c.
Lot 19—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 7' 2 c a yard; worth 10c to 11c.
Lot 20—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 10c a yard; worth 12Uc to 13Wc.
Lot 21—Pure Linen Torchon Lace Edge at 12' 2 c a yard: worth 15c to l(%c.
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 25e; worth 35c.
Ladies' Chemise, embroidery trimmed, at 35c; worth 50c.
Ladies' Chemise, embroidery trimmed, at 40c; worth 65c.
Ladies' Chemise, lace trimmed, at 50c; worth 75c.
Ladies' Chemise, lace and embroidery trimmed, $1; worth $1.25.
Ladies' Drawers, embroidery trimmed. 35c; worth 50c.
Ladies' Night Gowns, embroidery trimmed, 45c; worth 65c.
Ladies' Night Gowns, embroidery trimmed, 85c; worth $1.26.
Ladies' White Aprons, scalloped, 25c; worth 40c.
SPECIAL - - LADIES' STRIPED HOSE AT 22 CENTS
MUG S 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.
1 SPRING CORNER SECOND.
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
At $200 per Acre on 10 Years' Time.
....V': p McINTOSH, president and general agent of the BARTON LAND AND WATER COM
-1 A N \ . is now selling the finest orange laud In the city oi Kedlands for $200 per acre. 10 ocr cent
c ash and no turlhcr payment for ten ,10, years except tlj/, per cent, per annum, with one Ol inch
of water, miners measurement, to every seven acres, in pipes at every ten-acre tract San
Bernardino Valley Branch li. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch. ( an, ,ng establish
men! and packing house also on the hind. No fruit pests of any kind; and not enough of frost to
injure the oranges. This ,s a good opening for the capitalist and business man. as well as tie
appiy'to ' m '° auml wi " certainly meet the payments. For maps and particulars
W. P. McINTOSH,
je2(Hm Rooms 7 and 8, No. 42 South Main street, Los Angeles, Cal.
/~t RAND OPERA HOUSE.
V J McLain <& Lehman, Managers.
COMMENCING TUESDAY, JULY IST.
Grand Fourth of July and Saturday Matinees.
Tlie Latest New York Success.
The Idyllic Domestic Comedy Drama.
; A LONG LANE A LONG LANE I
Or Pine Meadow. Or l'lne Meadow.
HY SBDLBV BROWN.
The Acme of Rustic Realism.
ORIGINAL CAST I ORIGINAL SCENERY I
Endorsed by Press and Public.
gi&~ now on sale. Je26
13ALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from S to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT.
Corner Main and Requena sts., l.os Angeles.
HeHned Free Entertainment!
Vocal and Instrumental every night. New pro
gramme. New features.
Finest Cuisine. The Only Original
AUS TRIAN-lIU N G A RI AN XI T CHEN.
Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer.
ma2l-tf F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
Broadwr.y and Sixth Btreet.
FRIDAY' EVENING, JUNE 27TH,
ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL I
TIIE LAST OF THE SEASON !
Grand Musical Programme. Elocution, Scenes,
Sketches, etc., etc.
Citizens and strangers invited.
Free reading-room and library open daily.
Water het ted by steam; severaLnew porcelain
lined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for
ladies, conn 'cting with baths. Tuesday nights
for ladleß arid gentlemen. Saturday mornings
for ladies otily. WM. J. McCALDIN,
marti-tf I President and Manager.
GUAM) OPERA HOUSE.
H. <_'. Wyatt. Lessee and Manager.
WEEK COMMENCING MONDAY, JUNE 23D.
LThe Fun Wonder of the XIX Century !
THE LATEST MUSICAL FARCICAL COMEDY.
A PAIR OF JACKS! •
By H. ohattan Donnelly, Esq., author of
Natural (,'o«, Later On, etc.
TjMRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, -
| -*- Corner Sixth and Hill streets.
MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 30TH,
At 8 o'clock p. nr
THE LOS ANGELES ORCHESTRAL SOCIETY
OF 35 PIECES.
WILL GIVE A
Miss JEANETTE WILCOX,
A Leading Contralto of San Francisco.
HA RLE V E. HAMILTON,
Tickets, 50 cents, on sale at all music stores.
-I South Spring Street.
Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday
j JUNE 24TH, 25TH, 26TH, 27TH AND 28TH.
| GRAND BAZAR! GRAND BAZAR! j
By the Ladies of St. Vincent's Parish,
FOB TIIE BENEFIT OF
THE SISTERS' SCHOOL.
Tickets, 25 cents; season tickets, 50 cents.
Lunch Served from 11a. in. to 2 p. m.
SATURDAY, JULY STH, 1890, AT 3 P. M.
" ■ Jt
BOHEMIAN CLUB, of San Francisco,
CALIFORNIA CLUB, of Los Angeles,
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THE NEWSBOYS' HOME!
Admission 50 Cents.
Tickets for sale at all the Leading Druggists
and Stationers. je2l