Newspaper Page Text
Intellectual and Physical
Dr. Dobbs Tells the Circle
About Ancient Egypt.
The Last Day of the Field Sports and
The Tennis Tournament to Begin Tomor
row—The Tableaux from "Ben
Yesterday was marked by another suc
cessful day at the Chautauqua. The
early morning classes were held as us
As the last bell was ringing for the
11-o'clock lecture a telegram was handed
to President Fleming, stating that John
De AVitt. Miller, who was advertised to
speak, could not be present until 6 p. m.
Dr. A. S. Dobbs, one of the founders of
the C. L. S. C, a prominent New York
lecturer, supplied the place. "The
Pharaohs of the Oppression and Exodus"
was the theme.
He believes that the world had ex
isted at least 0,000 years before the
Christian era, instead of the generally
accepted 4,000. Egyptian tombs and
monuments prove the statement, "and
if we want to keep our children from
becoming infidels we must teach them
the truth.as found in scriptural hjstory."
The Cape of Good Hope, he said, was
not first rounded till the fifteenth cen
tury, but that soon after the death of
Joseph, Hatassu, queen of Egypt, set
out a fleet from the mouth of the Nile
which completely circumnavigated
Egypt. He described the tomb of the
thirty-nine Pharaohs, and told how each
was identified by the inscribed golden
plates upon the and the inscrip
tions woveji into the mummy-cloth that
<?&wrapped the bodies. He exhibited a
scrap of cloth cut from the shroud of
Barneses 11, and gave a creditable ac
count of how he came by it. Scarabei,
or tumble-bugs, of wood, stone and por
celain were also shown. These were
taken from a Pharaoh's mummy, where
they are placed when the body is em
balmed, and signify that man sprang
Speaking of Egyptian literature, he
said "The Business Man's Companion"
wao published 2,500 years before the
time of Moses, and the" prophet had ac
cess to the "Guide to Good Manners" a
thousand years old.
The speaker did not aim to amuse,
but he gave a plain and accurate narra
tive of that leading race of antiquity.
He thoroughly understands his subject,
and closely analyzes the details of
ancient Egyptian life. He presents
many new thoughts, and as he poured
forth his fund of information, no one
remembered that he was a substitute.
Notes and Peraonals.
This evening Mrs. Edgerton, the cele
brated elocutionist, will render the fol
lowing selections at the parlors of the
Redondo hotel: "King Robert of Sic
ily," Winter'» Tale, act V, scene 3;
"Johnny Bartholomew," and "Jenny
Dr. W. H. Pendleton conducted the 0
o'clock Bible reading yesterday. Sub
ject, "Christ's Priesthood Superior to
that of Aaron."
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ben ham have re
turned to the beach, and are at the
hotel. Mr. Benham is engaged in drill
ing his chorus for next Thursday even
ing, when Hugo Mansfeldt will be pres
An example of telegraphic celerity:
Miller sends a dispatch from Los Vegas
July 31, 9 a. m. Received August 2, 11
a, in.; time, fifty hours.
Miss H. B. English was at the Re
dondo hotel yesterday.
The Bonita has arrived from San
Diego. She takes a cargo of barley here
for Ban Francisco.
The Alex. Duncan arrived yesterday
from San Francisco with 150 tons of
general merchandise. She returns with
a cargo of railroad iron and barley.
Mrs. Fred Melius has arrived to spend
the summer at the beach.
Mrs. Wolfskill is located in her new
residence near the Redondo hotel.
B. M. Coltrin is tenting on Mr. Shep
A party of about thirty from Azusa
came down here yesterday and have
pitched their tents south of the hotel.
Mr. Carson, one of the party, brings
with him some fine racing stock.
The pleasure yacht Nellie is anchored
in the bay, where she will remain for
The Chautauqua lield sports were con
The first race was a mile foot race—
Entered: J. D. Burks, Danie H. Burks,
C. E. Patrick. Won by J. I>. Burks.
Second, 50-yard sack race —Entered :
C. D. Chapman, J. D. Burks, C. E. Pat
rick. Won by C. D. Chapman; time,
14 3 4 seconds.
Third, pole vault—Entered: S. Beebe,
Fay Stevenson. Won by Beebe, vault
ing 7 feet 3 inches.
Fourth, bicycle race, one mile—J. D.
Burks ran against time. Time set to
win the medal, 3 minutes 20 seconds;
time made, 3 minutes 12 seconds.
Fifth, potato race. 50 yards, fifty po
tatoes—Entered, J. D. Burks, S. Beebe,
Mr. Wiggins. Won by Burks ; time, 14
minutes (i seconds.
Sixth, throwing the hammer-Entered :
J. P. Burks, Sam Stevenson. Won by
Burks ; 48 feet 3 inches.
Seventh, hurdle race, 120. yards, ten
hurdles, 3\.< feet high—Entered: CD.
Chapman, Daniel FL Burks and C. E.
Patrick. Won by C. D. Chapman;
time, 16 seconds.
The tennis tournament opens on Mon
day with gentlemen's singles. The fol
OPENING OF THE CIRCUIT.
THE "BLUE RIBBON" MEETING OF THE SIXTH DISTRICT AGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION.
Agricultural Park, Los Angeles, August 4tlr| to 9tlr|, Inclusive.
SENSATIONAL OPENING DAY ON MONDAY.
TOS AMftFLES DERBY— IX MlLES—Captain Al, Larghetto, Marigold, Gold Dust, Raindrop. EDWARDS & McKNIGHT STAKES—I MlLE—King David, Four Aces, Dan Murphy, Clara T., Peri, Abi, Larghette, Daiev D , Serpolette, Apache,
• Una, Carmen, Marigold, Brutus, Nerva. TROTTING : 2:30 CLASS—Purse $I,ooo—Glendine, Barbara. Lucy R., Jim Leach, Dick Richmond. TROTTING: 3 MINUTE CLASS—Sultandin, Pope Leo, Lightfoot, Bob Mason, Riceta.
Races begin Promptly at ip. m. Crack Horses and Large Fields. Excellent Music. The Great 2:30 Trot to be Decided on the Opening Day.
ADMISSION, 50 CENTS. ADMISSION, SO CENTS. ADMISSION 50 CENTS.
L, LICHXENBEIiOEI}, President. jy3o-6t BEN BENJAMIN, Secretary.
. A yg| ngltfirfaft
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1890.
lowing are the entries : Judge P. A. Van
Doren, Pasadena; E. G. Woodhouse,
Santa Monica; W. E. Lester, Santa
Monica; W. L. Corson, Santa Monica;
Clarence Varens, Pasadena; W. S. Gil
more, Pasadena; E. H. Grasett, Santa
Monica; Paul Arnold, University; Wal
ter Williams, Long Beach : E. B. Tufts
The largest audience that has assem
bled at the amphitheater since the open
ing night, greeted the presentation of
Ben Hur last evening.
Music was furnished by the hotel or
chestra. The "Polonaise" Osceola" was
rendered at the opening.
Then followed trie tableaux, "The Wise
Men of the Desert," "Vision of the
Shepherds," "Wise Men Before Herod"
and "Home of the Hurs." Careful at
tention had been given to costume, but
the calcium light used was not suffi
ciently strong for the size of the stage,
and failed to bring out the figures in de
As "Tirzab,'* Mies Fannie Kimball
rendered a vocal solo, to guitar accom
paniment. Her voice is clear and of
sufficient volume to be distinctly audible
throughout the immense auditorium.
The dialogue between "Arrius" and
"Ben Hur" was rendered by Charles Yo
glesang and Henry Ludlam". The Jewish
boy told the story of his life and pitifully
besought the haughty Roman for news of
his mother and sister. The dialogue
showed a careful study even of the
minor details of the parts.
"The Fallen Tile" was effectively ren
dered by Miss Gertrude Foster.
The programme closed with Prof.
Ludlam's recitation of the "Chariot
Race." In this selection the professor
has made a reputation worthy of a pro
There were three more pieces on the
programme, but owing to the lateness of
the hour it was found necessary to omit
them in order to reach the "city last
Today's programme is as follows ;
8 a. m.—Morning prayers,
9:3o—Assembly Sunday school.
11—Sermon, Jahu De Witt Miller.
■4 p.m.—Society of Christian Ethics.
5—C. L. S. C. Vesper service.
HE IS GREEN,
But He Managed to Secure a Good-
In the city justice's court yesterday a
young man named John L. Green ap
peared before Justice P. E. King, of
Garvanza, (sittingfor Justice Lockwood,)
for preliminary examination upon the
charge of having in August, 1889, ob
tained money from A.J. Mead by means
of false pretenses.
The complainant, A. J. Mead, a real
estate and loan agent, testified that on
August 21st last the defendant called
upon him at his office, on Spring street,
and represented that he owned property
on Hope street, valued at $0,000, and a
ranch near Santa Rosa, Sonoma county,
valued at $15,000; that he accompanied
Green to Hope street, and after looking
over the property returned to his office
and loaned him $325 on bis promissory
note, payable in ninety days,
to the order of a Mrs. Winches
ter, for whom he acted as agent.
When the note became due, however,
it was learned that Green had left the
city for the north, and, his suspicions
being aroused, Mead a few weeks ago
filed a complaint against Green, who was
arrested and . brought back to the city
from San Francisco.
T. L. Chapin, a real estate agent, tes
tified that he formerly occupied an office
on Spring street with Mead. In August
last Green called upon him and listed
some property in Santa Rosa and a lot
on Hope street, which he commissioned
him to sell for $15,000 and $0,000 respec
R. M. Gamble stated that lie had ac
companied Green about a year ago to
look at property on Hope street, wTiich
Green wanted to trade for country prop
W. B. Mayes, a searcher of records
and attorney-at-law, testified to having
made a search of the records of Los' A
ngeles county at the request of Mead,
since 1850 to" August 21,1880. The prop
erty referred to by Green, on Hope
street, was found to belong to Mrs. J. H.
Lucas until June, 1888, when it was
transferred to Mrs. E. B. White.
The prosecution then introduced a cer
tificate from Harvey Moore, deputy
county recorder of Sonoma county, to
show that Green had never owned any
property in Santa Rosa, and closed its
The defendant, John L. Green, then
took the stand on his own behalf, and
testified that the ladies referred to, Mrs.
Lucas and Mrs. White, were relatives of
his. The Hope-street property was sub
sequently transferred to Mrs. White,
who told" him that he could handle and
mortgage it, if he so desired. On this
ground lie felt safe in telling Chapin that
he owned the property, when he listed
it, as he thought that Mrs. White would
give him a deed whenever he required
it, should a trade be made.
As to the Santa Rosa property, he ex
plained that his grandfather Lucas had
deeded a certain tract of land to the city
of Santa Rosa, with the reservation
that unless it was used for hospital
pvfrposes as he designed, it should revert
to his four heirs. As the city of Santa
Rosa had not carried out the project he
came to the conclusion that he was en
titled to one-fourth of the property, lie
had since found out through his attor
neys that the statute of limitations fore
closed his clajms.
As a fitting close to this story the de
fendant stated that Mead trusted him
with the money, without regard to his
representations, as a personal favor, and
that in any event he intended to repay
it at the earliest opportunity.
The case was then argued pro and con
hy the respective counsel and submitted
to the court, who held the defendant to
answer to the charge in the superior
court under bonds in the sum of $800, in
default of which he was committed to
the county jail.
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
DRY GOODS HOUSE!
Fine India Mull, 101 Fine India Mull,
Reduced ' L 2 Reduced
From 15c to 12' oca yard. ! Cents a Yard From 15c to 12}»ca yard.
Plaid Organdies | C Plaid Organdies
At 15c per yard; good 1U At 15c per yard; good
value at 20c. • Cents a Yard value at 20c.
Plaid and Stripe Organdies 101 Plaid and Stripe Organdies
At 12>£c per yard; worth iL2 At 12,' 2 c per yard; worth
15 cents. Cents a Yard 15 cents.
LADIES' rf\ LADIES'
Balbriggan Jersey Vests QU Balbriggan Jersey Vests
worth 75c for 50c. Cents Each worth 75c for 50c.
Full Lines of Madras Cloth, Silk Alin, Dotted Swiss, and Scrims, with
Fringe to Match for Draperies-.
Gents' Furnishing Department
Silk and Wool Neglige Shirts, the Latest Styles.
New Ties to Match Neglige' Shirts.
Full Line in Light Weight Underwear.
GET OUR PRICES ON
BATHING : SUITS
BATHING SUIT FLANNELS
:: :: :: :: WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOW :: :: :: ::
tp run thr DRY GOODS HOUSE
injj IIUIJLIMI 201,203,205 S. Spring St., cor. Second.
CLARK—In this city, August 2d 1890, at his
. residence, 2118 South Main street, Captain
George J. Clark, aged 73 years.
Funeral will be announced later.
MCGILL—In this city August 2d, 1890, Anna,
beloved wife of Wm. H. McGill, aged 30 years.
Funeral, August 3d, at 3 p. m.. from Orr &
Sutch's parlors. Friends invited.
wife of Gillis A. Clark, v daughter,
FOR SALB «■ PRUNES ON THE TREES;
abqnl 3 miles from tlie city. Address B, box
10, this Office. aul-3t*
I?»0R SALE—LAW LIBRARY KOR SALE OX
■ easy terms. Apply at room 4, Grand opera
house block, Los Angeles, ( al. jy3o-7t
T7HIR SALE—I6O TON'S OF OAT HAT BY
F contract in lots to suit. Apply to J. P.
WANVIG, 338 S. Alameda. Telephone 002.
IfOR SALE—DIRT CHEAP, A LIGHT-RUN
-1 ning Baboock buggy, nearly new. Apply
to JOHN C. BELL, 224 S Los Angeles St.
FOB SALE—City Property.
SALE—GREAT BARGAIN: COTTAGE
J; of 5 rooms and kitchen; hard finished;
garden, stable, etc.; 3 minutes from Cable; part
cash. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114
17*011 SALE—NEW 9-ROOM HOUSE AND
1 bath, large lot, cement walks, flne neighbor
hood, near coiner Washington and Figueroa
sts.; only fl,ooo. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA
114 S. Broadway. jy2s-tf
I7IOR SALE—ON INSTALLMENTS; 2 STORY
1 house, (> rooms, large lot, Maple avenue;
close in; cheap. C. A. SUMNER & CO, 107
FOB SALK—Country Property.
I7*OR SALE—OB-ACRE RANCH, NINE MILES
" from court house; grain, alfalia and fruit
land; all improved; price $100 per acre, or 50
acres at $80 per acre. R. C. CARLTON. Ful
ton block. jy2s-3m
SALE—A PARTY WHO WANTS A
Jj piece of ground to improve and make a liv
ing on, can I uy 10 or 20 acres 10 miles from
Los Angeles and half a mile from railroad, on
his own terms; this is excellent soil and is
well adapted for deciduous or small fruits, or
chicken ranch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. O. box
000, Los Angeles. al-lm*
T7IOR SALE —PRODUCES AN INCOME,
r About 200 acres, 14 mile south of Norwalk
railroad station. An overflowing and overflow
ing artesian well. Best corn and alfalfa land.
Good for apples, peaches, pears, cherries, grapes,
plums, oranges, lemons, etc. All well fenced.
Must be sold to pay debt. Will be sold to
gether or in parcels." W. G. COWAN", adminis
trator, Rialto, Cal. Inquire of H. E. ROWLAND,
on the placa,or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. jelO tf
THE NEW CHURCH—THE FIRST NEW
Church Society of Los Angeles meets in
Elks'hall, 254 South Main street. Rev. D. V.
Bowen will preach at 11 a. m.; subject:
"He That Overcometh Shall Inherit All Things."
THIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, COR
JP ncr Sixth and Hill sts. Pastor, Rev. Robert
G. Hutchins, D. D. Services at 11 a. in. and
7:30 p. m. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Young
people's meeting at 6:30 p. in. Morning topic,
''Native American Masses;" evening topic,
"Moderate Drinking." li
&AfEN BEFORE ADAM"—ADDRESS BY
Al Rev. F. N. Elliott, Illinois hall, Sunday,
August 3d, at 7:30 p. m. Admission free. 2t
CHRISTCHURCH.W. C, T. U. HALL. CORNER
Temple st. and Broadway. Services at 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. 111., with" Sunday school at
9;45 a. m. Rev. Thomas W. Haskins", rector.
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH, OLIVE STREET,
between Fifth and Sixth. Rev. Geo. F. Bug
bee, rector. Sunday school at 9:45 a.m. Ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Seats are free.
Clergy at vestryioom from 11 to 12 daily. Deaf
mute services in guild room at 3 p. m. every
Sunday by Prof. Thos. Widd. 2t
FOR SALE—SPENCE'S RESTAURANT; HAV
ing opened Spence's Villa at Avalon, Cata
lina Island, I find that I cannot attend to both.
As my health is much better on the island, I
will sell Spence's Restaurant, 140 S. Spring st.;
it is centrally located and doing a flne business;
will receive bids for it as a whole up toThursday,
August Bth, at 3 p. m.; the help w ill stay with
the house and no meals need be lost; soda
fountain and ice cream fixtures and implements
for making candy; part of purchase money can
run with approved security. GEO. E. WEAVER.
TT'OR SALE - THE JUNCTION* MILLS,
_F cheap, for cash: will take real estate, if
suitable. Call on owner, 840 S. Main street.
S. B. SIMMON'S. aulst-7t
rpo EXCHANGE—AN ENTIRE SOX OF
J. Herald, sire of Maud S, 2:08J& fastest
trotter; this horse is recorded in Wallace's trot
ting register No. 2211, is royally bred, will
command a good patronage in any good horse
community; will exchange for residence prop
erty in city; I have a number of others,
consisting of mostly mares and fillies, which
will exchange in same way. F. E. FAY, 135
West Fourteenth st. jy29-7t*
SEE NOTICE OF HOTEL FOR SALE. A FINE
business opportunity, in another column.
FOB SALE—LIVE STOCK.
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
years old and upward; also Durham and
Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything
guaranteed to be kind and gentle and good
quality: also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire
sows and pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to
purchase anything in that line will do well to
inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas
ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take either Pico-street or Seventh-street road
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills. HAMMEL & DENKER,
17 Requena st, j2O-lm
J. M. HALE St CO.
J. AL Halo & (d.
Nos. 107 and 109 North Spring Street.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
TRADE is just a little quiet, and we want money. These
two propositions taken connectedly means that we are
going to have it. We've got lots of goods, but it
bothers us to tell exactly what our customers would
rather have; however, we think a Domestic Day would be
interesting and will give you your choice of at least a half
dozen different lines at minimum prices. The first item
7}4 cents MUSLIN cents
Four cases, 8,000 yards of 36-inch bleached Muslin,
which we guarantee as good quality as the best quality
Lonsdale and Avhichyou cannot tell from Fruit of the
at y}4 cents per yard. This is particularly adapted for the
finest home sewing.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST" 6TH.
BLANKETS ! BLANKETS !
Per Cent. Off Per Cent. Off
100 pairs Blankets, gray, brown, white, all at the same
reduction, 33 y 3 percent, from market prices. A $ 1.25-blanket
will cost you 84c; a $2-blanket will cost you but $1.34; a $3
blanket will cost you but $2, and in this proportion all
through. Parties going to the mountains or to the sea
shore should give this their particular attention.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
I*, Cents WHITE DRESS GOODS
Your choice of 14 different patterns in White Dress
Goods, comprising Normandy checks, Egyptian plaids,
Brighton revers, which we have been selling at and
25c a yard, all at one price, i2 J /£c. About 50c on the dollar.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
7 Cents Per Yard CHEVIOTS 7 Cents Per Yard
1,000 yards excellent quality Check Cheviots for men's
and boys' shirts and for ladies' aprons at 7c a yd. Cheap at 10c.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
»a cents TURKISH BATH TOWELS S]A Cents
50 dozen extra size Turkish Bath Towels at cents
each; excellent value at 15 cents.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 6TH.
1,000 yards Furniture Cretonnes at 7 cents per yard;
our regular price 10 cents. Fancy coloring, good style, etc.
Jof We want the address of every lady in Southern California, and in return
we will send to each and every address the Ladies' Dry Goods Guide and Fashion
Journal, published by us weekly. This publication contains an epitome of useful
knowledge relating to dry goods, notions, etc.. with general information of every
latest style in street and evening dress. In addition to this we advertise different
lines of goods to be closed out upon our special sale day, Wednesday of every week.
SEND US "YOUR ADDRESS
J. M. HALE & CO., Wednesday, Aug. 6th.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
First appearance In two years of A. M.
PPP A L MM MM EEE RRR "' R SS«.
P P AA L MMM M E R R " o
PPP A A L MMM M EE RRR B SS S
P AAA L M M M F, R R s S
P A A LLLL MM M 888 R R B SS h
. HOME COMPANY.
Mamson Square Theater, New York.
Tour under the direction of Mr. Al Hayman.
ONE WEEK ( COMMENCING
ONE WEEK s MONDAY, AUGUST 11TH.
Matinee Saturday Only.
The largest and most important dramatic organ
ization that has ever crossed the continent.
Monday Captain Swift
Tuesday and Friday Saints and Sinners
Wednesday and Saturday Jim the Penman
Thursday and Saturday Matinee
A Man of the World and Aunt Jack
SCALE OF PRICES:
25c, 50c, 75c, |1.00, 11.00] loges, $8; boxes,
?10 and ?12.
■ Seats for entire engagement are now on sale.
Monday, August 4th, 1890.
HO FOR THE
RRR A CCC EEE S SS S
RRR A A C EE a SS Q
R R AAA O O E s 3
R B A A CCO EEE "SS*
Auction pools sold every evening at the room of
Rodman, Fitzgerald iSt Co.
Entries received and pools sold Saturday even
ing, August 2d, at 7:30 p. m., sharp.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
7~ " ~~ STORAGE.
TUNCT?ON~ WAREHOUSE — JUNCTION
t) Downey aye. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL <St CO.
Cor. Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles
Free Entertainment Nightly. :
New programme and new attractions every
week. The only family resort, and a flne Aus
tria Hungarian Kitchen.
Popular prices and polite and attentive ser
vice.guaranteed. F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
Change of Firm
Los Angeles, Cal., August Ist, 1890.
Dear Sir—We hereby give notice that we
have sold our interests in the "Globe Coffee and
Spice Mills" to Mr. H. Bartning, who will
continue the business at our present location.
We take this opportunity to express our grati
tude to the trade for the liberal favors and
patronage extended to us in the past, and
solicit a continuance of the same for the new
llrm. Howry Bros, will collect all outstanding
bills and settle all liabilities of the old firm.
Referring to the above circular, I take pleas
ure in announcing that I have this day taken
charge of the business heretofore conducted
under the firm name of Howry Brothers, and
respectfully solicit a continuance of your favors
which I hope to merit, by keeping my goods at
the same high grade standard, and by strict and
prompt attention to all business entrusted to
me. Respectfully, H. BARTNING.
WINE MEN ATTENTION!
Cheap Cooperage For Sale.
Fermenting Tanks, Puncheons and Pipes
Apply at 206 Franklin Street, Los Angeles.
ylo-ml M A. Powell.
TRI COLOR LODGER NoT
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
SIGNET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS
statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic hall, cor. of Spring
and First sts.
C. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90.—
• Regular meetings first and third Fridays,
at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
QAMPBON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF~P.-
O Meets every Monday night at Castle hall,
No. 510 Dow ney aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
over East Side Bank.
SIDE LODGE, NO. 325, I. O. 0. F.—
JCj Meets every Tuesday evening in Odd Fel
lows' hall, 510 Bank building, Downev aye.,
East Los Angeles.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
,C» 728. Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. 0.
i I . VS . hall. No. 211 S. Main St.; visiting brothers
! cordially invited. mal3-6m