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MORE PREMIUM WINNERS.
Tlie Dogs That Received the
The Angels Fat Up a Strong Game
Bait* Pitches for Los Angeles—The
Local Team Does Some Pretty
Work With tho Stick-Turner
The bench show was well attended all
day yesterday. The pretty girls of Los
Angelea were out in force and some of
the canines came in for a good deal of
hugging. The pavilion is admirably
adapted for a dog show. Crowds watched
tha judging throughout the afternoon
with a good deal of interest. Last
evening Professor Samuells gave an ex
hibition with his trained dogH, which
was very creditable. It will bo repeated
this evening. The following awarda
were made yeaterday:
Fox hound —Dogs: Capt. A. B. An
derson's Yoiks first, D. H. Burk's War
Foxhound—Bitches: Thad Lowe's
Music first, Thad Lowe'a Patty aecond.
English aetter—Open class: G. A. Van
derbeck'a Kash first, J. F. Holbrook's
Btamboul aecond, H. M. Tonner'a Roy
English setter, open—Bitchea: H. T.
Payne's Lily C. first, Joseph Singer's
Princess Claude second.
Irian setters—Doge: Charles J. Ahl
born'a Brace first.
Irish setter—Bitches: J. W. Eng
land's Nora Mavourneen first, Mrs. L. L.
Campbell's Lady Josie C. second.
American Gordon setter—C. H,,
Brown's Donald first.
American Gordon bitches —John W. |
Edwards' Lady Clara Jane first.
Cocker spaniels—Edward S. Slater's
Dan Slater first, Fred S. Cox's Duke
Cocker spaniel — Bitcher: Fred S.
Cox's Flirt first.
Retriever — Dogs: Llewellyn Bros.'
Nigger second, C. Mulligan's Roy third.
Chesapeake Bay—Doge: R. L. M.
Knight's Sadie first.
Collie—Dogs: J. B. Banning's Ford
hook Brano first, C. R. Johnson's Perris
second, Mrs. A. B. Anderson's Laddie
Collie—Dog or bitch i C. R. Johnson's
Bnll terrier—Bitches: W, H. Colline's
Bull terrier—Dog or bitch puppies:
W. H. Collins's Twilight first.
Fox terrier —Challenge class: C. A.
Sumner's Blemton Volunteer first.
Fox terrier, smooth-coated — Dogs:
Messrß. Kolieciie and Martin's Blemton
Reefer first, C. A. Sumner's Blemton
Vesuvian second, Warren Campbell's
Jack C. third.
Fox terrier, smooth-coated—Bitches:
John W. Mitchell's Winifreda firet, C.
A. Sumner's Bonnie Belle second, J. B.
Martin's Golden Chip third.
Fox terrier, smooth-coated—Dog pup
py: S. W. Ferguson's Randy first,
F. Stoke'B Hampden Tip second.
Fox terrier, smooth-coated — Bitch
puppy: 8. W. Ferguson's Rosy first,
G. A. Sumner's Bonnie Buzz second.
Skye terrier: Jennie and T. H.
Nelmes'a Jerry first.
Aindale terrier; JA. W. Sketchley's
Daschund—Dogs or bitches: Henry
Toy terrier: J. C. Blackington's
Pnga—Dogs: W. E. Christie'B Queen
second, W. E. Cnriatie's Topsy third.
Puga—Bitcheß: S. G. Spiers's Pug
first, Mrs. P. Duke's Belle second.
Miscellaneous: Gus Regiew a Mus
Much interesting matter about the
dog show is unavoidably crowded out.
The winners of specials will also be pub
lished in tomorrow's paper.
A BRILLIANT VICTORY.
Baltz PitchrH an Admirable Dams for
Special to the Herald. |
San Francisco, April 21.—The Angels
took a turn at Fanning today. The old
man is still alive tonight, but the hitting
was something terrific. Baltz pitched
his first game for Lor Angeles and llietz
was the only man that could touch him.
He had fair command and terrificepeed.
In the fifth (ilenalvln hit a ball that
would have been good for a home run
had he not fallen, down between second
and third. Glenalvin's men have be
come great favorites here, and Harris
and Robinson are hustling for new men.
Conghlin was released to night, Peoples
taking his place. The same clubs play
at Oakland tomorrow, Stafford and Hoff
man pitchers. All the men are in good
shape and everything points to Los An
geles going home in the lead.
Wm. M. Edwards.
San Francisco, April 21.—[Associated
Presß.] The Los Angeles club scored a
victory against the home club today,
winning handily by a score of 7to 1.
The main cause of the defeat of the local
team was inability to hit the curves of
Baltz, who waa in the box for the vis
ab R nn sb po a r.
D. Sweeney, c. f 4 1 0 o 4 0 2
Levy, r. f 5 0 11 1 l U
Keitz. Mb 3 0 2 0 1 1 0
Hanly, 1. f 3 0 0 1 1 0 0
Spies, c 4 0 O 0 3 1 O
P. Sweeney, lb 3 0 0 1 9 2 1
Coughlin, s. s 4 0 0 O 0 1 1
J. Sharp, 2db 4 0 1 O 1 5 1
Fanning, p 4 0 0 0 1 1 1
Total 34 1 4 324 13 (5
AB R 811 KB PO A E
Wright, c. f 5 0 2 0 2 0 0
Tredway, 1. f 4 0 2 0 1 O 0
Olenalvin, 2d b 5 1 2 O 2 8 1.
HcCanley, Ist b 5 1 1 010 O 1
Hasamaear, s. s 5 2 9 1 3 5 1
Newman, r. f, 4 12 0 10 0
Hulen, 3d b 4 o 0 0 1 0 0
Rogers, c 4 1 2 0 3 1 1
Baltz, p 4 1 1 0 4 4 0
Total 40 714 72718 4
SCORE BY INNINGS.
123456 7 89
Ban Francisco....l 00000 0 00—1
Los Angeles 3 lOOlliOx— 7
Earned runs—San Francisco, 0; Los Angeles,3.
Three base hit—Reitz, Olenalvin.
Two base hits—Hasamaear, 2; Tredway, and
First bate on errors—San Francisco. 3; Los
First base on balls—San Francisco, 3; Los
Left on bases—San Francisco, 0; Los An
Hit by pitcher—P. Sweeney.
Double play—Levy to Spies.
Passed balls—Spies, 1.
Wild pitches—By Fanning, 3.
Baseball in a Nutshell.
Lohman did not play yesterday for
Oakland. Haa the colonel given oar
Fete bis release? Haa Mr. Vanderbeck
signed Baltz? That is another question
which the fans would like to have
solved. Wright ia getting back his
batting eye. Los Angeles has won five
out of seven games played away from
home. Los Angeles and San Jose are
again tie in tbe lead. Baltz was down
here with the All Stars. He ia the
Vallejo club pitcher.
THE POOR COLONELS.
They Get Another Drubbing; by the
San Jose, April 21.—Colonel Robin-
Bon'a ball players made their first ap
pearance this season here today, and
were easily beaten by the home team.
The score stood: San Jose, 4; Oakland,
1. German and Harper were opposing
pitchers. Both were in good trim, but
San Jose got onto German's curves and
batted them all over the field.
AB H 811 SB TO A E.
McGuckcn, 1.1 6 0 0 0 0 0 0
Kverett, s. s 5 1 2 0 2 » 1
MoVey, c. f 5 0 2 O 1 O 0
Dooley. lstb 3 1 1 010 0 1
Kbright, 2db 4 1113 10
i)euny,3db 3 1 1 1 'I 1 O
mailings, r. t 4 0 3 1 2 O 0
Clark, c 4 0 0 0 5 4 0
Harper, p 2 0 0 1 0 5 1
Total 35 410 427 14 3
AB R 811 SB PO A E
Manassan.c. f 4 0 4 0 3 0 0
O'Brien, 2d b 4 13 15 3 0
Wilson, c 3 0 110 11
Carroll, lstb 4 O 2 O 5 1 1
Hardier, f 5 O 0 O 1 O O
Bushman, 3d b 3 0 0 0 0 1 0
Whitehead, s. s 4 O 0 0 1 2 1
Hntohmson, l.'.f 4 0 1 0 5 0 0
.German, p 3 0 O 0 1 1 1
Total 32 1 7 327 9 1
RUNS BY INNINGS.
1234 5 6789
San Jose 0 2010010 o—4
Oakland 1 0000000 0-1
Three-base hltß—Dooley, Everett, Carroll.
Sacrifice hits-Stallings, Clark (2), Wilson,
First base on errors—San Jose, 1; Oakland, 3.
First base on balls—Ban Jose, 4; Oakland, 2.
Left on buses—San Jose, 8; Oakland, 9.
Struck out—By Harper, 3; German, 9.
Hit by pitcher—Bushman.
Double plays—Harper to Kbright to Dooley;
Whitehead to O'Brien to Carroll.
Wild pitches—German, 1.
Time of game—l h. 55 m.
Official scorer—A. M. Gubiotti.
A BENEFIT GAME.
A Match Arranged for Next Sunday
There will be a benefit game of base
ball between the crack Anaheim team
and a picked nine of Loa Angelea play
era on Sunday next, at Athletic park.
The proceeds of the game will be ten
dered to Charles H. Farrell, who was
unfortunate enough to break his leg in
a ball game about three weeks ago.
Loa Angeles will be represented by
Rappold, Moody, Leland, Brittan, Mc-
Aleer, Hartley) Arnold, Rockwell and
Long, and a good game is expected.
The friends of young Farrell should not
miss this opportunity of giving him a
lift financially and thereby making his
long confinement a less unpleasant one.
National League Games.
Boston, 7; Baltimore, 0. Pitchers:
Nichols and Bufiington.
Cleveland, 11; Cincinnati, 1. Pitch
ers : Young and Chamberlain.
Louisville, 7 ; Chicago, 2. Pitchers:
Meekin and Gumbertr.
Western League—St. Paul, 4.; Kansas
The Insurance Men.
The game between the insurance men
on Saturday afternoon promises to be
well attended. Frank Hicks is going to
field for the married men, and there are
three Clarksons who want to do the
twirling for the single men.
Blood Horse Races.
San Francisco, April 21.—Five-eighths
mile—Grandee, Bijou ; 1:05%.
One mile—Lottie Mills, Bertha; 1 -.47.
Five-eighths mile—Monowai, Sir Reel:
One and one-sixteenth miles —Sheri-
dan, Montana; 1:53)2.
Five-eighths mile—Fearless, Inker
man ; 1:05.
Turner Whips McCann.
■ McCann and Turner fought last night
at the Pacific club, San Francisco. Both
are middleweights. The fight was fairly
even for several rounds when Turner
gradually asserted his superiority. He
punished McCann pretty hard in the
fifth, sixth and seventh rounds. In the
eighth McCann was hora <h combat.
Stockton sports won a barrel on Turner.
The Boyle Heights history class,
chaperoned by Mrs. £. A. Threlkeld,
will go on a picnic by the Terminal
railroad, to Glendale and Verdngo
canon, on Saturda/, the 23d. The train
will leave First-street depot at 8:15 a.
m. The friends of the members of the
history class, together with their uncles
and aunta and couains, and all the
young men of their acquaintance are in
vited to join the party.
Arrangements have been made for the
Arrowhead hotel 'bus to meet the over
land train on the Southern California
railroad (Santa Fe route) at San Bernar
dino on its arrival there, going east, at
2:35 p. m. The 'bus will also meet
trains on the kite-shaped track at Ar
rowhead station at 12:05,12:35 and 2 ;55
p. m.. and convey passengers to Arrow
head hotel and the hot springe.
The quickest time and best service
from Los Angelea to the east is made
by the Santa Fe route. The equipment
not excelled. Tourist sleeping-car ex
cursions, with gentlemanly agent in
charge, through to Boston, leave Lob
Angeles every Thursday. Information
concerning time and routes to all eastern
cities cheerfully furnished at ticket
office, 129 North Spring street, or at
Emily Parkhnrst Dead.
San Francisco, April 21.—Mrs. Emily
T. Y. Parkhurat, a well known writer
and poetess, died here today. Mrs.
Parkhurat was assistant editor of the
California Illustrated Magazine, and was
a contributor to a number of papers,'
both on the Pacific coast and in the east.
Concentrate Your Vitality.
One of the secrets of health Is the conoen
tiatlon of vitality. The recruiting of the vital
principle is done effectually by Brandreth's
PILLH. "Health finds happiness in the mere
sense of existence." Brandreth's Fills help
nature to reassert her own when the has been
forced to vacate her stronghold in the body.
When an enemy attacks a fort all tbe forces are
conaentrated at the point of attack to resist
the onslaught. So with the body. Brand
reth's Pills concentrate all one's vitality to
throw off the encroaching disease. Get
Brandreth's Pills. Be sure to take no other.
Brandreth's Pills are sold in every drug
and medicine store, either plain or sugar
| f You Need a Trass, Satisfaction
Guaranteed at Beckwith's, 808 N. Main, near
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL 22, 1892.
Santa Barbara's Beautiful Dis
play of Blossoms.
Some Features of the Great Street
Descriptions of tho Various Floats and
Their Occupants—Gorgeous Dem
Santa Barhara, April 21.— Continuing
a description of the grand aspect pre
sented to the people within our gates
yesterday afternoon by the Goddess Flora
and her pageant, we will describe the
The float of Goddess Flora, designed
by Mrs. F. H. Wheelan, leads the mile
and a half of flora)-covered carriages pact
the gaze of the onlookers. Returning
we took a full view of the grand piece.
It imitated as near as possible an im
mense barge, seated about appropriately
the goddess on a large Bhell, surrounded
by attendant nymphs in cozy concha.
The float stood nearly twenty-five feet
high, and it was bedecked in sparkling,
wavelike billows of roses. Over the
goddess and her nymphß was draped
sparkling gauze, and each was waist
deep in the foaming billows. The god
dess held the white silk reins of four
black horses, mounted by little boyaand
led by four outrunners.
Followingcame "Tropical Monticito,"
a description of which waa given yester
day. This African float took the aecond
prize in class A, and surely it was well
The float of haymakers followed Mon
ticito. This was a beautiful thing.
Seated on it were the haymakers, be
decked in flowers, carrying hay rakes
Deflowered with roses and wild oats. It
was arranged by S. M. Illsley, and was
deserving of a prize, though the judges
did not think so. The haymakers were
Mr. and Mrs. Bacon, Misses Halt,
Rogers and Hazzard and Messrs. Evans,
Illsley, Rogers and Sedgwick.
A Malay floral boat decked in pink
rosea and ferns, with the Misses De la
Guerra and Miss Bouton in costume to
match, leisurely playing dreamy melo
dies on guitars, made a beautiful pic
ture, and one to be remembered always.
Next came an immense marguerite
covered basket set in a bed of moBS.
The basket was overflowing with beauti
ful pink Duchesse roses, and was occu
pied by Misses Eaton, Fernald, Reding
ton and Sadie Redington. W. W. Burton
handled the reins for the ladies.
Behind this came the Y. M. C. A.
float. A number of beautifully De
flowered children were clustered around
a snowy-haired lady, over whom flut
tered a white-winged angel. The whole
waa decked in white and light pink, and
wbb simply immense. It took third
prize in clab. A
In class B Charles E. Bigelow and
his handsome carriage of Marguerites
took first prize. Thia feature was ap
plauded on every turn, and well it de
served it. In the carriage were seated
Misses Bigelow, Baxter and Stoddard,
dressed in white. The carriage was
completely buried in white marguerites.
What portions it waß impossible to
flower were covered with white satin.
The horses were pure white and their
harness was woven with white aatin.
Tbe cost of this decoration was over
$300. As many aa 10,000 marguerites
Assemblyman W. A. Hawley drove a
handsome carriage decked with 5000
Duchesse roses. He was surrounded
with beautifully attired ladies, Misses
Dibblee and Hawley, and they received
second prize in class B.
A eurrey trimmed in Jacqueminot roses
and smilax. was driven by Mrs. Wade
and daughters. The carriage was a
dream of loveliness.
The third prize of class B was award
ed to P. 11. Rice, who was accompanied
by Mrs. Rice, Mrs. C. C. Newman and
two children. The carriage was buried
in white pampas plumes and looked
Following this were carriages occu
pied by Dr. and Mrs. Moore and Miss
Ida Nixon, in Banksia roses; Mrs.
Mizzall and the Misses Campbell, in
lavender pampas plumes; Judge W. 8.
Day and family, decked in rosos and
lilies; Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Bliss, and
Misses Bliss and Rice. All were taste
fully decorated and are deserving of
Next followed decorated spring wag
ons. I. G. Waterman held the reins of
four horses, while outrunners led the
animals. His drag was occupied by the
Misses Alexander and C. G. Fay. It
received third prize.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Wheelon, and
Misses Wheelan and Randall rode in a
beautifully artistic spring wsgon. They
were costumed in Louis XV dress and
beflowered with Caroline Custer roses.
It was awarded second prize.
The first prize of class C, for decked
spring wagons, was justly given to Mas
tus, Eddy and Vail and the Misses Du
ramss and Waugh. A lovely basket,
burried in marguerites, was the repre
sentation. It was the Bweetest and
most modest of the spring wagons.
Next in the spring wagon class came
the mammoth Yosemite bus, drawn by
four horses. It was occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. R. K. Nuttall, Mr. and Mrs.
Will Crocker, Mies B. Sperry and
Messrs. Oouthot and Hammond. Itß
beauty was not remarkable, bat the oc
cupants, with bouquets tied to strings,
had grand fun.
Next was a display of beautiful flow
ers by W. C. Show and the California
market. The displays were very pretty.
Mrs. W. W. Holiister, jr., and Miss
N. Chamberlain received well-merited
praise and first prize in class D. They
were handsomely seated in a bank of
Duchesse roses, the horses matching the
Two outriders on white horses, led by
lavender ribbons a beautiful phaeton
drawn by a large white animal, took the
second prize in this class. It was gor
geously decorated in Duchesse roses and
was driven by Misses McLaren and Mc-
The third prize in class D was awarded
to Miss L. Hunt and L. Archer. Their
phaeton was trimmed in wild roses and
wild violets and was simply grand.
In class D the following "were compet
itors, and each phaeton had its own
peculiarity and beauty. They were all
grand and were pleasant to look upon
for hours: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Donegan
headed the class, decked in California
poppies; Miss Mac Ellis and J.Hunt,
trimmed in Duchesse roses; Miss S. Mc-
Galder of Pasadena was with Miss N.
Spence, decorated with bamboo and
Class E, decorated dog carts, came
next. Misses Doulton and Johnstone of
Monticito were awarded first prize. Tbey
THE FLOWER CARNIVAL.
The United states Government
Both Endorses and Uses
Royal Baking Powder.
Last year the Royal Baking Powder Co.
sold to the United States Government
over 80,000 pounds of baking powder—
enough to supply both army and navy.
The last United States Government re
port shows Royal Baking Powder to
be a cream of tartar powder superior
to all others in purity and strength.
This purchase and this endorsement were made by
the United States Government upon competitive tests
of the various baking powders of the market.
and their cart were enveloped in white
Twelve carts followed them, all look
ing beautiful, and each worthy a prize.
The decoration of some was not co grand
when compared with the winners, but
generally they were gorgeous.
The miniature carte were sweetly dec
orated. But two entries weie made.
Miss Bernice Smith and Mias Gussie
Breelamer appeared sweet in a pretty
little cart trimmed in marigolds and
roses. Maater Lou Gaty acted aa driver
for the little Missea Mary Bell and R.
Redington. They were "in a tandem
(miniature), and presented a remarkably
Among the prettily decorated riding
horeea were those of Misses Maud Lacy,
Annie L. Smith, Mina Shepard. Emma
Crowell, Jennie M. Kimberly and Edith
Walters. Each was pretty, and it was
hard to pick out the winners of pre
Many novelty features ended tbe grand
pageant. The most unique and original
idea was that by John Spence. Eight
beautifully dressed horsemen appeared
as Robin Hood's merry men out for a
jolly good time. Their horses were
decked in roses. They took first prize.
"Paddy Duffey's cart" was a very
amusing feature. A. F. Burt and Frank
Stoddard were the originators; the for
mer personating Paddy and the latter
Mine. Duff'ey. They rode an old dump
cart loaded with cabbages, turnips, car
A pretty vehicle waa that of Misses
Constance DeLaney and Ethel Daly,
who were classically robed in Roman
style, driving a miniature chariot drawn
by three ponies abreast, lead by two
colored boys. It received the second
prize in the novelties, and was worthily
A Japanese man-carriage or "jinnibi
sha," waa greatly admired. Little Alice
Webster waa the occupant, and two
Japanese boys walked beside ber.
There were hundreds of worthy fea
tures not mentioned on account of lack
of space, but each and every one was
pretty and amusing.
BATTLE OF FLOWERS.
As the grand pageant passed to and
fro in front of the tribunes, a battle of
flowers was waging. Thoußands of bou
quets of flowers were thrown about.
Friends and acquaintances heaped bas
kets of roses upon the paesers-by. These
were returned with interest, and each
time the Goddess of Love hove in Bight in
her mammoth marine float, flowers flew
thick and fast, until State street, for a
whole block and a half, was a mass of
flowers. The scene, though grand to be
hold, seemed shameful. The sweet rosea,
pinks, violets, daisies, poppies, etc.,
made a veritable bed for the prancing
horses and gaudy carriages to travel
over. After the prizes were awarded,
the whole crowd joined in tbe battle,
and the little boys especially used one
another very roughly, though all in good
Summed up, the floral procession was
the grandest success ever attempted in
this city. Some few runaways marred
the day, but no one was injured, and
everyone was pleased with the showing
and its management.
Grand Marshal Sherman and his aids
conducted themselves admirably and
are deserving of great credit for their
Professor Green and hia band boys de
serve great credit for the music rendered
during the procession yesterday.
Mayor Hazard and wife of Loa Ange
les are "doing" this city.
Four hundred people left on last
evening's train for Ventura and nearby
towns. They mostly came up on the
Restauranteurs and ice-cream parlors
were over-crowded yesterday.
Wm. Vandever and wife of Ventura
are taking in the carnival.
Kate Sanborn, tbe author, is stopping
at the Arlington. She is here on "busi
A grand reception was given by Mr.
and Mrs. Rowland Hazzard last night at
the pavilion. It was a very select affair
and quite gorgeous.
Tonight ia the grand carnival ball.
Four hundred and twenty ticketa at
$20 each were sold. The event will be
the grandest of the kind ever given in
AT SAN BERNARDINO.
A Flower Fair Which Is a Great
San Bernardino, April 21.—The flower
fair given by the ladies of the Unitarian
society opened tonight undermost favor
able auspices at the pavilion, an im
mense crowd being in attendance.
The interior of the great building was
panoramic in the blending of beautiful
flowers, harmony prevailing in every
detail, and the exhibit provoked admir
ation from all spectators. On entering
the hall the sight waß dazzling, as under
the glare of six electric lamps and in
numberable gae jets the bright flowers
and fairy booths resembled a scene of
To tbe left on entering the pavilion
was the reception booth, presided over
by Mrs. H. L. Drew, assisted by Mrs. C.
J. Perkins, Mrß. M. Irwin, Mrs.Willard,
Mrs. Dr. Nash, Mra. E. Crossman and
Mrs. J. E. Kiplinger. It was made of
evergreens relieved by purple lupine
and other wild flowers, of lilac and light
shades. In the center was a fine crayon
portrait of Dr. Fay, founder of the
church. On the wall of green in white
wild flowers was the word, "Welcome."
The boutonnaire booth came next,
presided over by Mrs. A. Horomitz and
Miss Katz. It waa artistically and at
i tractively arranged with buttonhole
bouquets. Adjoining this was the yellow
booth, in charge of Mtb. J. 8. Purdy,
assisted by Miss Jessie Palmer and
Misses Sadie and Lena Purdy of River
side. Next was the white booth, with
Mrs. J. E. Kiplinger. Misa Waters and
Miss Brunn in charge. The entrance
waa an arch of brakes and evergreen,
thickly dotted with white roses. In the
rear waa a huge bank of calla lies.
Tables of white rosea and marguerites
stood around the booths and baskets of
the same were suspended from the ceil
ing. The red booth came next presided
over by Mrs. E. R. Zombro, assisted by
Mrs. 0. Snow, Miss Clark and Misa
Jacobs. In one corner stood an urn six
feet high of red roses. In another cor
ner was a barrel of roses and in another
a large screen all of red rosea. Hoop
lanterns were suspended from the ceil
ing, creating a bright effect. The ice
cream booth next was a frigid arrange
ment of greens and cotton, draped to
resemble icicles; this was in charge of
Mrs. Smith, assisted by the Misses
Smitb, Mies Hammer, Mrs. Huntington,
Mrs. Perdew and Miss Slack.
Adjoining this and near the stage
was a large horseshoe shaped
table containing varieties of choice cut
flowers. Colton was represented near
this with a harp of roses, the work of
Mrs. Alice Bryant. At the right of the
entrance was the Gipsey lemonade
booth, where Mrs. John Andreson, Mra.
Steinbrenner, Mies Andreßon and Misa
Reutinger dispensed that beverage.
Next to it was the fancy booth in charge
of Mrs. George Jordan assisted by Mra.
Gray, the Misses Slocum, Miss Ward,
Miaa Worden and Miss Kerr. On tables
were displayed all kinds oi fancy work.
Adjoining was the pink booth, Mrß F.
M. Johnson, Mrs. Chas. Witcomb, Mrs.
Barnare and Miss Jot ison entertaining
its guests. It was tastefully ornamented
with handsome designs in pink roses.
Old San Bernardino came next. In
front were suapended three mission bells,
while in the center waa a pagoda eight
feet in height, and the walls were de
signs including crescents, stars, etc.
Mrs. E. H. Morse, Mrs. C. D. Dickey,
Mrs. Dr. Rene and Mias Kane. The
candy booth was finely decorated, and
the toothsome sweets were handed out
by Mrs. E. Crassman, Misa Willis and
During theeveningAhrend's orchestra
of Lob Angelea rendered a fine pro
gramme. Tomorrow night they will re
peat it, anu on Saturday night the fair
will close with a dance. The ladies on
the general committee are Mrs. A. P.
Morse, Mrs. Willard, Mrs. BaUard Wall,
Mrs. George Ferguson and Mrs. W. E.
They Elected Their Offlcerg Last liven
The Clerks' association held a largely
attended meeting last evening in the
It's flying in the face
of Nature to take the ordinary pill.
Jnst consider how it acts. There's
too much bulk and bustle, and not
enough real good. And think how
it leaves you when it's all over !
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets act
naturally. They help Nature to do
her own work. They cleanse and
renovate, mildly but thoroughly, the
whole system. Regtdate it, too.
Tho help that they give, lasts.
They're purely vegetable, per
fectly harmless, the smallest, easiest,
and best to take. Sick Headache,
Bilious Headache, Constipation, In
digestion, Bilious Attacks, and all
derangements of the Liver, Stomach
and Bowels are promptly relieved
and permanently cured. One tiny,
sugar-coated Pellet for a gentle
laxative — three for a cathartic.
They're the cheapest pill you can
buy, for they're guaranteed to give
satisfaction, or your money is re
You pay only for the good you
This is true only of Dr. Pierces
103 N. SPRING STREET.
Correct fitting of Glasses and Lenses groand
to order our specialties. Oculists' prescrip
tions carefully filled. Artificial Eyes on
hand. 3 13m
I hare a positive remedy for the above disease; by its
use thousands of oases of the worst kind and of Ions;
k; Hinting- hive been cared. Indeed so strong-is my faith
in its efficMty, that I will send two B3ITIXS ntEE, with
a VALUABLE TREATISE on thia disease to any snf
forer who will send me their Express and P. O. address.
T. A. Hlocum, M. C., 183 Pearl et., N. Y.
parlora of the New United States hotel.
Tbe following officers were elected :
President, J. H, Smith; first vice
president, Homer C. Katz ; second vice
president, H. Corrazzi; secretary, Sol
Travesj treasurer, A.M.Green; mar
shal, C. Crawer; executive committee,
Messrs. Simmons, St. Pierre, Clayton,
Jacobs and Grey.
The following preamble to the conati
tion was adopted:
Sincerely believing in the principles
of a fellow feeling and friendship among
the clerks of this city, and believing
that our interests are mutual, and that
our associations should be pleasant and
agreeable, and believing further that by
a closer intercourse among ourselves,
our interests and the interests of our
employers will be bettered. We have
therefore organized this society under
the name of the Clerks' Association of
Loa Angeles, for the purpose of shorten
ing our hours of labor, advancing the
interests of our members and our vari
ous employers, and to institute a spirit
of social intercourse and fraternal feel
ing among our members.
Indigostion! Miserable! Take Bejicham's
Rather Stiff, Hat a Friend Indeed.
Mullen, Bluett ,t Co.'s celebrated 90c white
shirt haß many friends.
BARBER—In this city, April 20,1892, W. R.
Barber, a native of Maryland, aired 03 years
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today, at 2
o'clock, from the parlors of Orr & Sutch, 147
N. Spring street.
WHAT IS WINTERILIA?
Why, It is ft pleasant and efTectrva
remedy for the positive cure of
Chapped Hands, Poison Oak, Salt
Rheum, Eczema, Sun Burn, Tan; pos
itively removes Freckles, and is one of
the grandest luxuries for gentlemen
after, shaving. This is an exquisite
■ V*.*.'*»- -' If
article prepared with the greatest Care
by scientific experts. Its component
parts are perfectly harmless, and the
ladies toilet is not complete without It.
Orte trial will convince the most skepti
cal that what we say of WINTEt.IL.LA
is true. 1 Far sale by all druggists in
25c and GOc bottles.
F, W. Brads & Co., Wholesale Agents
Caraßn* GIF *
Look up the record of
And you will find that
for twenty years it has
steadily gained in popu
larity, and to-day is rec
ognized by all smokers as
THE BEST SMOKING
TOBACCO IN THE
All who smoke a pipe are
the advertisers of the
f Pouches and
xs, u in roil.
WORTH ITS WKIUH't IN GOLD!
L eROY'S WESTIM CATARRH CURE.
No Case or Catarrh, Rronchltls,
Asthma, Throat or Lung; Trouble
but Yields to Its Power.
One package (six weeks' treatment) will con
vince the most skeptical of its true merit. No
opiates, powder, snuil' or salve, but a purely
vegetable disinfectant and healing liquid, used
by inhalation and external application, carry
ing to the afflicted parts medicated air that
cleanses the membranous linings of the head
and throat of all mucous matter, healing the
inflamed and irritated r arts, allowing the dis
eased murous to be easily expelled by expec
toration, or driven from the system by.the
Vegetable Blood Purifier in bottle No. 2.. We
have hundreds of testimonials from those who
have been cured, Will contract
" NO CURE, NO PAY 1"
Quick relief and positive cure within the
reach oi all.
Two bottles, No. 1 and No. 2, in a neat pack
age; price, *1 per package. If not kept by
your druggist sand orders to
S. BROWN & C 0„
101!* 8. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Mail orders solicited.
Liberal Inducements to the trade.
Brown's California Hair Producer and Tonic,
regular si slse, present piloe 60c per bottle.
Prepared herbs and flowers to make one quart
of the Tonic, by mall. $1: six for 15.
Superior shampoo receipe free with each or
der, or mailed opon receipt of lOe In stamps.
3-25 cod- m