Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO. 131.
H. C. Wvatt, Lessee and Manager.
MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 17th,
_M»*~lt is unnecessary to comment on th's
engagement, the importance of which must be .
apparent to every patron of this theater.
Tho Representative Dramatic Company of '
A. I*l. PALMER'S
ENTIRE COMIPA N V, ,
Direct from the Madison Square Theater,
Tour under the direction of MR. AL. HAYMAN.
Monday and Wednesday Evenings and Salui
day Matinee, JIM, THE PENMAN.
Tuesday and Saturday Eveuings, SAINTS AND
Thursday Evening, PARTNERS.
Friday Eveniug, HEART OF HEARTS.
Priceß-25c , 500., 75c. $1, $1.50.
Bale of Seat* for this engagement will com
mence Thur.day morning, Sept. 13, at 10 a. m.
G' I RANI) OPERA HOUSE. «„„„„„,
(" H. 0. Wvatt. Lessee and Manager.
COMMENCING TUESDAY, SEPT. 11th, 1888,
Matinee Saturday only.
After an absence of two yeirs, reappearance of
the one great and Incomparable
Assisted by MME. HERRMANN, and first ap
pearance of the World's Oriental Fantasiaesti,
D'AIV I N 1 .
For the first time, Herrmann's latest Bensatlon,
The Iflystery of All Mysteries I
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
T. W. Okev, Lessee and Manager.
E AST WEE X
OF THE GREAT
Prices, 25c. and 50c. Grand Matin oe, Satur
day. Seats at Swartz & Whomes, Hollenbeck
Entire change of Programme Sunday Evening.
gECON Dd3TREET PARK.
GRAND PICNIC AND RALE
NOBTH GERMAN SOCIETY,
In honor of the visiting Odd Fellows,
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 16th, 1888.
Admission—2s cents. sll 7t
aTifornia DIME MUSEUM,
North Main street, near First.
Doyle & Isaacs, Proprietors.
THE POPULAR FAMII/Y RESORT.
Week Commencing Saturday, Seitember 8.
Still the novelties come.
6—new artists for the stage.—6
First appearance of tho gymnastic wonder
W. C. MANNINU.
Two great novelty acts. The only one-legged
tripple horrizontal bar expert in the known
world. Work graceful and ea i y. Aerial Hori
zontal bar and flying Spanish rings, finishing
with terrific flights through the air.
First appearance of the Llllputlan Marvels,
FRANKS and O'DELL, clover acrobatic song
and dance artists.
First appearance of Mr. Ed. Talbott, in hlB
great specialty entitled, Nobody Home but Me.
First appearance of Mr. Walter Goldie. the
quaint, queer and qualmish comedian.
Doors open from 10 a. m. to 10 r M.
Admission, 10c. Reserved seats 10c. extra.
gECOND ANNUAL FAIR
EOS ANUEEES COUNTY
OPEN 3 SEPT. 17, CLOSES SEPT. 22.
In honor of the annual session of the Sovereign
Grand Lodge t. O. O. F. of the World.
Open for competition to Southern California.
MR. 0. M. HEINTZ is authorizsd to publish
premium lists, collect artistic matedal, uc.,uto.
Send for premium lists and apply for space to
THOS. A. GAREY,
Jy26-sepl7 cow Superintendent.
Most Picturesque Pleasure Recobt
Near Los Angeles. Unlimited space for picnic
parties, for whicn special rates will be given.
Apply C. A. Sumner <& Co , 54 N. Main street.
Admission 25c. Sundays 10c. Bound trip
25c. Take Temple street cable to Beaudry
aye., and cars from Sisters' Hospital.
MUSIC aVBBT SUNDAY.
hF GRAN DEBT SIGHT IN LOS ANGELEB
is the SIEGE OF PARIS I Main and Third
sts. Open dally (Including Sundays) from 9a.
h. to 10 p. m Admission—2so s7-lm
ANTS, PERSONALS, AND OTHBR AD
verttsements under the following heads
inserted at the rate of 5 cents per ltne for each
friends and pupils that he opens his Music
Parlors, 41 S. Spring St., September Ist, for the
XCELSIOR STEAM LAUNBRY-MAIN
office permanently located at No. 15 West
Second st. Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders
promptly attended to. Telophone 367. ang2stf
ERSONS GOING~TO SAN DIEGO CAN
find handsomely furnished rooms, with
privilege of bath, within 3 squares of new post
office. Terms reasonable. Apply NW. cor. B xth
and Ash sts., San Diego. au29 lm'
NOTICE TO HOME-SEEKERS—PLANS AND
specifications for cottages $15; same to be
built on easy terms, half oesh, half on time.
J. FRIED LANDER, architect, 104 N. Main st.
, rooms 14 and 15, Jones block, 75 N. Spring
St., Los Angeles, Cal. Late Register U. 8. Land
CHASE & FORRESTER, EXAMINERS OF
Titles and Abstractors, Room 3ft and 36,
Phillips' block. No. 1. s5-tf
A-RTHUR L.~BIFTON A. M., L. L.8., ATTOF
ney and Counsellor at Law, room 25, Mur
rieta block, 127H New High St., Lot Angeles.
" A RC H I'IECrS. Tw
\j Spring st., Lcb Angeles, Cal. aug22tf
R. NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPRING
COBTERISAN & FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS,
rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Sp.lng it, Lcs An
bTyOUNG. ARCHITECT, ROOMS 8 AND
. 9, Roeder block, 23 S. Spring St., Lo< An
as, CaL sl2tf_
MH. ROULLIER, ARCHITECT. SKETCHES
. and estimates at short notice. No. 33 8.
Spring st, room 19. sep6 lm* _
& BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS
5 and 0, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su
pervising architects, National Soldiers' Home.
f\ H. BROWN, ARCHITECT, OFFICE, 9 N.
\j. Spring it. Rooms 22 and 23, Schumacher
Mock. Los Angeles Telephone 910. s!2tf
EM. WADE, CHEMIST AND ABSAYER
. 509 N. Main st., near Plaza. aul7 lm*
WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1888,
TF ~YOU W ANT"TO~LEA BN 'To DANCE,
1 RO to PROF. FISHER'S DANCING ACAD
EMY, Smyj s. spring st. t9 4t
ENIiY-IF YOU WANT A PERFECT AND
stylish fitting suit, go to Goidan Bros., 22
S. rt; ring. JOE. bu2l lm
SEND YOUR CHILDREN TO PROF. FISH
ER'S Dascing Aoademy. 8. Spring
/ 10RDAN BROTHERS, THE LEADING TAIL
\ Tors. give tho best satisfaction, as all their
clothes are made up iv the city. au2l lm
f YOU WANT TO LEARN TO DANCE!
go to PROF. FISHER'S DANCING ACAD
EMY, 8. Spring. s9 4t
reason my clothes FIT
so nice, is because th :-v are made by Gordan
Bros., 22 S. Spring. JACK. au2l lm
c7I£ND YOUR CHILDREN TO PROF.~FIsH
iS ER'S DANCING ACADEMY, 229U 8.
Spring at S8 4t
IVORCK AND CRIMINAL LAW A SPEcT
alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB, At
torney, 11 Temple street, Room 10-12 aug29-tf
SEND* YOUR CHILDREN TO PROF. FISfcF
ER'S DANCING ACADEMY, 8
Spring St. s'J 4t
CJEND YOUR CHILDREN TO PROF. FISH-
O ER'S DANCING ACADEMY, 229W 8.
Spring st. so 4t
NOTICE— CALIFORNIA WINEsT I MAKE A
specialty of pure California wines, put up
In casks aud cess ready for shipping to all
parts of the East. Visitors arc invited to call
and inspect the stock at H. J. WOOLLACOTT'S,
20 and 23 N. Spring st, Los Angeles. a2slm
IF YOU WISH TO LEARN TO DANCE, GO~TO
Prof. Fisher's Daueiug Academy, 229U 8.
Spring et. s9-4t
MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT
tations ou business, law suits, mineral spec
ulations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis
eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street.
Room 15. 9A. M. to 6P. M. aug29-tf
W" 'XNT£b—SITUATION AS H()l'SEKEhf'Kit
or second work, 238 S. Hill st. slo-3t*
nation. Is an experienced cook; or
housework; city or country. Call at 125 E.
Second st, room 8. sl2-2t*
ANTED—A MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN 5F
sires situation in private family to do light
housewo-k or housekeeping. Call or address
No 36 8. Los Angeles St., cor. Second, sll 2t*
WANTJUJ-vVS! WANT ~~ wXlT
rcsees, restaurant waitresses, girls for
housework, nurse girls, girls for second work;
also cooks, waiters, dishwssho s, ranch hands,
men for private families, clerk for drug store,
and everyone cut of work to call and see us.
No register foe charged. LOS ANGELES EM
PLOYMENT AGENCY, S. Spring St.,
rooms 3U aud 37; telephone 893. C. D. Adams,
WAN'S ED—MALE HEEP.
BER STAMP CO. sll 2t
WANTED— A FIRST^CLA~BS~~CAKE BAKER
at New York Bakery, 505 S. Spring st.
WANTED— THREE HAT AND FeNTS' FtJF
nishing salesmen. Apply Immediately
at DESMOND, THE HATTER, No. 4 N. Spring
W A NTE D—EE VeFeTThe L¥.
W~~aljtFd—lo IMDIESTO DOLIGHTWORK
at ho ne. 13 W. Second st., room 15. all
ANTED—A GOOD AND RELIABLE GIRL
for general light housekeeping None but
those fully competent need apply. CHfEF D.
A. MORIARTY, 48 Regent St. ■ t9 tf
ver. 7'/i Commercial St., Room 1. 56.3 m
WANTED— A FAMILYToF\AKE CHARGE
of a girl 3 years old. Address A. F., box
100, this ofllco. stating price. The father wish
es to rent room in same house. sll 7t*
WANTED— A LADy7I:XOELLENT HOUSE
keeper, wishes to rent, or take charge of
a largo furnished house. Apply at onco to
TYLER & BRO , Baker*field, Cal. Highest
references giveu. slo-st*
WANTED-IT IS DESIRED BY THE GEN
eral Executive CommHtee, I 0. O. F.,
that all hotel and boarding and lodging bouse
pr.-.prietors inform H V Van Dusen, Secretary,
at the Board of Trade Rooms (hours between 9
a. m. and 4 p. at.), as to the number of guests
they can accommodate and rates for same, dur
ing tho coming session of the Sovereign Grand
Lodge In September next. aul9tf
mcnt; best rooms In tbe city from SI 5 to
*30 per month. aulO lm
! parts of the city. A. L. TEELE, corner
Second and Fort sts. s2-tf
I7IOR RENT~iuRNISHeF" AnF~FFFUR
? nished houses for famili€B and lodging;
from 5 to 40 rooms; saloons, restaurants, hotels,
and stores always on hand. M. J. NOLAN &
Co., 16 8. Spring st. 812-3t
F~ OR RENT-ibDGUNO- B ~6 UsFoFI4 BOOmF
very centrally located, including n large
btore roem, rent o«ly $60, store rents for $40
and Aye rooms bring iv $68; one year's lease:
price of furniture and lease only $850, about
one-half what it cost to furnish six months sgo;
lady string on account of recent death In fam
ily. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 16 S.
Spring st. sl2-3t
I7IOR RENT—ONE OF THE BEST APPOINT"
• ed aud paying lodging houses in the city,
consisting of 24 large and spacious rcoms
located within one-half block of the court
house Clearing at present and has been clear
ing all through the dull season over $200 per
month. Price §2000. Sickness the only reason
for selling. This place has bcon newly fur
nished At a cost of over $3000 aud Is the be.st
bargain in the city. Apply to M. J. NOLAN &
CO, 16 8 Spring st. s!2-3t
Host r legia nt iuite
of office rooms in the city. C. M. WELLS &
BURKS, cor. Temple and New High it. au23tf
IpOR RENT —STORES ON MAIN, SPRING,
' Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments,
houses, etc. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and
Fort sts. s2 tf
OR RENT—A NEW 3-BTORY BLOCK, 50
iooms and 3 stores; will let together or sep
arate; suitable for a first-class rooming house
or hotel; cor. Elmlra and Main sts. Apply to
C. GANAHL, First and Alameda sts. aulSlf
~ TO L£T AND riTtTstTJi
F" ISrTTwHED^FFuNFURN 13HED HOUSEa
Inquire of JOHN C. BELL, the auctioneer,
No. 17 Temple Block. s9-st»
MONEY IN HAND TO LOAN—INQUIRE AT
Q% S- Fort st. sl2-7t»
ONLY TO LOAN,"S2SOTP. DR. DICKSEM
8. Spring St. sBl4t*
MONEY TOIbOAN IN BUMS TO SUIT. F. C
ANDERSON, 28 N. Spring. t2tf
fi/lAnAit T0 LOAN. FIRST-CLASS SE
ffi _rl/}UU" curity, current rates. A. L.
TEELE, cor. Fort and Second. aulO lm
MONEY TO LOAN, ONLY ON BEST SECUR
ity, in ni of not, less than $1,000.
ROBT. HARDIE, 81 and 83 Temple Block.
RAWFORD STILL LOAN
on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Kr om
10, over Los Angeles National Bunk. Notes
and mortgages discounted. au!3-t.f
EIOR SALE—BUCKBOARD, ALMOST NEW,
J and horse, $tSO. Apply room 10, 708 N.
Main st. 812-4t»
iFFSALE—2 TICKETS"TO CIIICAGO, 1 FOR
1 gentleman. 1 for lady. Address "Ticket."
35 Bunker Hill aye. sll2t
lilOR SALE—SUPERIOR PUPPIE3, •S3V---0
1 sire Imported retriever "Roy," dam_2_____
water spaniel 'Nellie." Apply to J. E. Bo VcE,
20 Matthows St.. Boyle Heights. au2ltf
Ilia MA EE—Country Property.
! prioes from $5 to $50 per acre; will also lo
cate parties on Government laud. Information
given free. Address HENRY J. SIEMEB,
Lancaster, Cal. su22 lm*
IpOK BAL_-$25 CASH AND 810 PKK MONTH
buys a lot ou horse car lino: 30 minutes
from center of city; p'tees $290 to $500; pure
water free; cheaper than rent. A. L. TEELE,
a.gent, Second and Foit sts. s2tf
IjlOR SALE—A CHOICE PIECE OF PKOP
■G, erty ou South [fain st., near Second at a su>
rinoe. Must be sold in Aye days. Apply to M.
J. NOLAN & CO., 16 S. Spring st. sla-3t_
TJIOR SALE—S6OO—3~~ROOM HOU9e7 NEW,
X' neatly finished; lot 50x125; on car line, 30
minutes from center of city. Terms $175 cash,
balance $15 per month. A. L. TEELE, cor.
Sccoud aud Fort sta. sl2-7t
FOR SALE-AT A BARGAIN-2 CHOICE
lots, near the corner of Tenth and Pearl.
Price $700 each, ou good terms. Theae IU? are
on tho clean side of Ike street and are the
cheapest lots In Los Ar geles, considering the
location. A pply to M. J. NOLAN <t CO ,10 3.
Spring st. s!2-3t
•J lis IN ESS CH A SICKS
and lunch room, No. 11 W. Second st.
? S. Main st.; the stork is new aud fresh and
bought strictly for cash; will sell at 10 per cent,
10-s with lease, or 15 per oent. less without the
lease; also 2 horse-), 1 wagon, and fixtures; on
ly cash buyers need apply; the stock will bo in
voiced at its wholesale value. 8. KOHN.
JJUBINESS BARGAINS FOR SALE.
Drug stores, hardware, boots, shoes, Jewelry.
Groceries, restaurants, cigars stands, saloons.
Hotels, lodging houses, liveries, dairies, fruits.
Gents' furnisbing.statiouery. Every business.
Prices $100 to $50,000. Call and see na sure.
34 N Spring St., gronud floor. DENTON & CO.
an 24 lm
BUSINESS CHANCE-FOR SALE — ONE
half interest in a first-class saloon, centrally
located and doing a good paying business, dally
receipts about $40, rent $50 per month; if taken
at once a one-half interest can be had for $600
as owner needs money and Is willing to make a
sucriflce; this business is clearing about $300
per month. Apply to M. J. NOLAN _ CO., 16
S^pilngBt : sl2-3t
BUSINESS CHANCE —FOR SALE —FlRBT-
class daiiy business aud milk route clear
ing a large percentage on the investment.
Present owner obliged to leave the city and
will sell at a sacrifice. No bonus asked but on
the contrary will Sell stock including cows,
horses, wagons, cans, etc., including a milk
route of over a hundred customers for much
less than actual eoßt. Apply to M. J. NOLAN
& CO., 16 3. Spiingst. sl2-3t
gUSINESS CHANCES TO-DAY.
Cigar store $400 Restaurant $ 800
Do. 375 Do 3,000
Do. 350 Grocery 1,350
Do 150 Do 2,750
Do 100 Do 1,800
Lodging-house ... 600 Saloon 1,800
Do .5,000 Do 1,200
Partnership . . .4,000 Do 500
Do. . ...I.OfO Do 3,000
STEWART'S EXCHANGE, 16 Allen block,
cor. Spring and Temple sts. Satisfaction guar
anteed, au 10 lm
X incumbered real estate In Pasadena, one
piece Improved and paying $2,010 per annum.
For centrally located Los Angeles City im
proved or unimproved property address. OWN
ER, giving full particulars, P. O. box 655, Los
! Angeles, Cal. quill tf
lost and pound.
\j mare and colt, branded C on loft hip; 1 bay
horse, branded J ou left hip; 1 brown filly, 2
ycar-old, branded (y)| if not claimed in 30
days the same will be sold at public auction to
pay pasture and expenses.
au2l lm HAMMEL & DENKER.
ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt Lake City
and Denver, leave Los Angeles September 6th
and 20th, October 4th and 18th, Mattresses, cur
tains, blankets, pillows,etc., free of charge. For
further particulars call or addressF.W. THOMP
i SON, 110 N. Spring st„ Los Angeles. s4
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS — FREE
sleeping-car accommodations. Noctange
of cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City
stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City
and six hours at Denver. Leave Lob Angeies
i September 4 and 18, October 2,16 and 30. For
tickets, berths, and all information call on or
address GEO. F. COTTERAL A CO., No 236
N. Main st. s3tf
FREE EXCURSION—NO EXTRA CHARGE
for sleeping accommodations. Through
cars to Chicago without change. Only one
change to New York and Boston. Experienced
conductors, assisted by colored porters, accom
pany each party. Parties leave Los Angeles
September 13 and 27. Call or address A,
PHILLIPS & CO., 44 N. Spring St., Los An
geles, Cal. a27-tf
BURLINGTON ROUTE OVERLAND EXCUB
sions are essentially first class. Leave Los
Angeles August 16, 30, September 13, 27.
Free sleeping cars, equipped with new mat
tresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, tables and
carpets. Burlington agents and colored porters
accompany each party through. Route via Salt
lake City (24 hours), Denver and Omaha or
Kansas! ity to all points East. Scenery by day
light a special feature; Sierra Nevada Moun
tains, Salt Lake City. Black Canon, Marshall's
Pass, Grand Cation, Royal Gorge, etc. Call on
or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent C.,8. & Q. R.
R., 112 North Spring St., Los Angeles. spltf
Occidental University, Boyle Heights. a24tf
AWILLHARTITZ, TEACHER OF MUSIC.
■ Address by mail room 12, Llchtenberger
block. No. 7K N. Main st. sep6-lm
MUSIC PUPILS WANTED BY A THOROUGH
and experienced teacher from the East.
Terms reasonable. 725 S. Hill st. auls lin
THE LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF
Music, 406 3. Main St., will remain open for
summer pupils. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE.
WOODBURY'3 BUSINESS COLLEGE, 159
South Spring st.. Los Angeleß. Cal. For
information, address F. C. WOODBURY. Prin
cipal, Los Angeles, Cal. au27-tf
THE ELLIS COLLEGE, A BOARDING AND
day school for young ladles, opens Septem
ber 12th. For catalogue address HENRY LUD
LAM, the Ellis College, Los Angeies. au29tf
1 COMPETENT TUTOR (A COLLEGE GRAD
fx uate) wishes pupils to fit (or college, or will
give instruction in the English branches. Ad
dress 21 W. First St., room 11 and 12, city.'
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
English Training School, cor. Temple and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. Day and evening sessions.
D. B. WILLIAMS. Prln. aug3ot
OPENED— EMIL SELFERT'S MUSICAL STC
dio. Vocal piano, violin. Special clanes
for theory, harmony and composition Breed
Block, 210 S. Spring st, upstairs. Office hours,
1 to 2 r. m. au26 lm
iHvDGAR MOORE, EXPERT~ACCO UNTA N T,
j room 44 Downey Block. Practical double
entry book-keeping taught in 30 days Special
attention given to forms and systems of books
adapted to county and city officials and cor
porations. Complicated books and accounts
adjusted. Office hours—9 to 3 and 6:30 to 8:30
p. h. aug3ltf
THE HOTEL LINCOLnTcOIL HILL AND
Stc™d sts , will re open August 16. BP.
MITLFORI). Assignee. aulC lm
~ ALLOI'A'IHIS » S.
OR.~j7w\~REESE, HEALTH OFFICER, NO
7 N. Spring St. Telephone 605. aug2o-tf.
MRS. STtyLER WILCOX, M. D.-RAMONA,
cor. Third and Spring sts. aug 12-t£_
EA. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICE 21 8. FORT
. St. Hours Ito 4 p. M. Telephone 353.
R' slaence, 134 8. Hill St. augl4
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D. —HOMEOPATBIBT
Office Hours—ll to 12 A. ■*~ 2to 5 r. ■„
Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building,
Los Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Main
School Teachers Assigned to
THE ANNUAL FAIR AT DOWNEY.
A Fire at Orange Destroys Several
Buildings — Other News
As announced in the Hebald yester
day morning, the public schools will
open on the Ist day of October, at which
time it is expected that more half ses
sions will be held than ever before. The
following assignments of teachers have
To Highland View School—Miss E. M.
Snyder, Principal; Miss Imelda Brooks,
Miss Emma F. White.
To Hellman-street School—Miss Janet
M. Henderson, Principal; Miss M. A.
Henderson, Assistant Principal; Miss M.
E. McGraw, Miss M. F. Kooser, Miss
Emma Griffiths, Miss Hattte Taylor, Mis 3
Virginia Griffin, Mi's Marion A. Bouse,
Miss Maggie A. Huston, Miss Ella M.
Dixon, Miss Frances V. Harron, Miss
Esther L. Strauss, Miss Ella C. Barrett.
To Griffin-avenue School—Miss Helen
E. Hunt, Principal; Miss Ada F. Hutch
ings, Miss Mary E. Quayle, Miss Bertha
Wilkins, .Miss Ella N. Evers.
To Macy-street School—Miss Jeanne
Ross, Principal; Miss Corinne King, Miss
To Boyle Heights School—Miss E/Mnr
doch, Principal; Miss Amelia A. Dranga,
Miss Lizzie A. McKenzie, Miss Mary E.
Stewart, Miss C. C. Vivian, Miss' Ida
Teed, Miss Anna C. Murphy.
To Railroad-street School—Mrs. M. A.
White, Principal; Miss J. C. Gould, Miss
Nora Tracy, Miss Mary H. Rennie.
To Amelia-street School—Miss Adelie
C. Murray, Principal; Miss Jennie Mc-
Carthy, Miss Kate McCarthy; Miss Cora
S. Slack, Assistant Principal; Miss Mary
A. Cook, Miss Carrie W. Atkinson, Miss
Lucy M. Grant, Mrs. Gertrude Croft.
To Garey-street School —Mrs. E. A.
Hanchette, Principal; Miss Salina Burs
ton, Miss L. A. Williams, Mrs. Julia
Hornback, Miss Blanche Leviole.
To Seventh-street School—Mr. H. D.
Burnett, Principal; Miss Ellen L. Hine,
Miss L. L. Williamson, Mr. Samuel
To Castelar-street School—Mrs. C. G.
Dv Bois, Principal; Miss Cora M. Get
chell, Miss Adeline Verhave, Miss Cora
A. Barnum, Miss Mabel Davisson, Miss
Mary McDonald, Miss Louise Walters,
Miss Bertha Gordon, Assistant Prin
To Temple-street School—Mr. H. A.
Smith, Principal; Miss N. J. Miller,
Miss Annie M. Perkins, Miss Hattie F.
Gower, Miss Hattie Bowles, Miss Lizzie
P. Tully, Miss Leonora Haßsler, Miss
Ella M. Teeney.
To Sand-street School—Mr. Geo. D.
1 lowland, Principal; Miss Grace Mur
doch, Miss Isabel Overman, Mrs. Belle
Bruce, Miss Fannie P. Wright, Miss
Clotilde Grimsky, Assistant Principal;
Miss Adele Phillips, Miss Alice Reeves,
Mrs. M. A. P. Smith, Miss Augusta
Root, Miss M. H. Wooster.
To Pearl-street School—Mrs. A. W.
North, Principal; Mrs. F. E. S. Burt.
To Normal Primary—Mrs. Martha A.
Knapp, Principal; Miss Clara Stolten
berg, Miss Fannie H. Quesnel.
To Spring-street School—Miss Nellie
Henry, Mrs. N. F. W. Pond, MissE.
Bengough, Miss Nettie Getchell, Mrs
Arthur E. Baker. Miss Mattie H. Wil
son, Miss E. J. Gibson, Principal; Miss
Nora L. Desmond, Miss Emma Fleish
man, Miss Maggie Tracy, Assistant Prin
cipal ; Miss Cecilia Auld, Miss Nellie F.
Ray, Mr. Spurgeon Riley, Miss A. G.
To Eighth-street School—Miss Vesta
A. Olmstead, Principal; Miss M. L.
Hutchinson, Miss. M. S. Baxter, Assis
tant Principal; Miss Lucy D. McConnell,
Mrs. L. M. Fortson, Miss H. O. Ander
son, Miss M. S. Moody, Miss Minnie De
vin, Miss Isabel Conn, Mrs. Dora Broad
well and Miss Mary Foy.
To Montgomery-street School—Miss L.
F. Keller, Principal; Miss J. M. Dryden,
Mrs. Perm H. Munday, Miss Nettio M.
To Pine-street School—Mrs. F. J. Fitz
gerald, Principal; Miss Carrie Braves,
Miss Mary Cowan, Miss Clara Bruere,
Miss I. M. McCormack.
To San Pedro-street School—MissE. P.
Myrick, Principal; Miss Anna S. Gris
To Brooklyn-street School—Mr. M. C
Bettinger, Principal; Miss Nellie M. Fitz
mer, Mrs. M. E. Blake, Miss Alice Gray.
To the High School—Mr. Fred H.
Clark, Principal; Mrs. M. L. Chapman,
Mrs. M. J. Frick, Miss C. Lillibridge.
DOWNEY FAIR. j
Successful Opening and Good Ex
The fifth annual fair of the Los Ange
les County Agricultural Association was
successfully opened in the pavilion at
Downey City yesterday morning. The
building had been handsomely decorated
for the occasion, and the various dis
plays were well selected and highly cred
itable to the producers. The stock dis
play is a very fine one and includes all
classes of cattle, horses and swine. The
opening address was delivered by Major
Arbuckle, and was a very forcible and
well worded oration. The greatest inter
est centered in the races, and some good
sport was the outcome of the many entries
that had been made. The free-for-all
was won by Amazon in two straight
heats, and tho same animal carried off
the honors of the quarter-mile dash in
24 seconds, Tom Coco coming in second.
Mr. Cross, of Pasadena, won the gents'
driving race, Mr. Decker, of Los Ange
les, taking second money.
The programme to-day is a good one,
including a baseball match, a grand pa
rade of prize stock, and the following
races: Boys' foot-race, one-half mile;
one-year-old trotting race, $60 purse;
running race, free for all. half-mile and
repeat. A special train will leave the
city at 9:30 a. m., and will be accompa
nied by Meise Bros.' brass band.
A BIG 9 IRE.
»3,000 Goes up In Smoke at Orange.
A few minutes after midnight yester
day a fire broke out in the quiet town of
Orange in the Santa Ana Valley. It orig
inated in a saloon owned by F. Conrad,
on the northeast of the main street and
soon spead to F. W, demons' hardware.
By this time the town and surrounding
vicinity were aroused and every effort was
made to stop the flames from reaching
Hamilton's livery stable but in vair. The
building was .iestroyed and also an ad
jacent structure the property of \V. B.
Forsythe, before the flames could be
checked. The horses were cut loose
from their stalls and all escaped, but
everything else w»s a total loss. In ad
dition to bis establishment Mr. Hamilton
lost twenty tons of hay, and the total
damage done by the fire is estimated at
$3,000. The stable was insured for $600,
and the saloon for $500; the rest of the
buildings were uninsured.
Heirmann, the Wizard at the
Such a house as packed the Grand
last night to see the famous Herrmann in
his miraculous feats! The audience filled
every seat half an hour before the cur
tain rose, and the sign announcing
"standing room only" had to be re
moved a few moments afterwards, for
there was no more standing room to be
had. Herrmann is great, very great, the
greatest of his kind that
has ever appeared in this
city. Indeed, compared with this aston
ishing illusionist, all the others sink to
the ranks of mere pigmies, while he
stands a giant before all who try the arts
of legerdemain. He takes a goose out of
a snuff-box. He extracts a whole box of
eggs from a negro's mouth. One passes
over tricks with cards, the finding of a
whole dry goods store in a man's hat,
tearing up a lady's handkerchief or glove
and then finding it in some man's vest
pocket. All these tricks are merely ele
mentary and introductory in Mr. Herr
mann's performance. When he gets
down to work and tries really to amuse
the audience by entertaining all present
be takes a turn at "Black Art," calls
spirits from the vasty deep and makes
them come. In the immediate presence
of the audience he decapitates a live
woman and then replaces the
bead upon the proper shoulders.
His illusions are startling, orig
inal, moet deceptive to the senses
And, great as Mr. Herrmann is, he does
not depend on his own unaided efforts
for success. He has with him D'Alvini,
the juggler, who is as great in his way
as anyone who has heretofore appeared
in Los Angeles. D'Alvini simply anni
hilates the law of attraction, defies the
gravity of tbe earth, balances a whole
world of ponderous stuff in mid-air, and
laughs at physical laws, just as Herr
Then, as if people were all made of
greed and as if nothing could satisfy
play-goers, there is a magic lantern ex
hibition of the prettiest pictures ever cast
on canvas. Wore there no other part to
the show, these pictures would be well
worth paying admission to see. Yet they
are only an interlude in this great even
ing's entertainment. Herrmann is sure
to do a great business all the week.
The Palmer Company.
Things are progressing most satisfac
torily for the appearance of Mr. A. M.
Palmer's great Madison Square Company
at the Grand next week. This is an
event which far eclipses anything yet
chronicled in Los Angeles. The Palmer
Company comprises no less than 25
artists, each a specialist, and each
at the head of his class. Never
has the drama in any of its
phases had the presentation in this city
which will mark the production of Jim,
the Penman, Heart of Hearts, Saints and
Sinners, and Partners at the Grand next
week. There will not be a flaw from be
ginning to end in the rendition of any
line in these four great plays. The in
terest of the play-goers of Los Angeles is
thoroughly aroused, and already one
hears of nothing in polite society but
about the Palmer Company.
A Tabernacle Concert.
A concert was given at the Tabernacle
last evening by the Choral Society, under
the direction of Prof. E. D. Keck. A
large attendance was present, and the
programme, which was moat excellent,
was very enjoyable. Besides the Choral
Society Miss Ettie Burgess, Prof. H. C.
Eastman, Mr. F. L. Scott, Miss Carrie
E. Elwood, Misses Williams, Cuthbert
and Baright, and Messrs. Cuthbert, Pol
lard and Keck took part in the pro
The variety show at the Pavilion con
tinues to be a never-failing attraction,
and as the engagement of the company
draws to a close the pleasure-loving pub
lic are hastening to see the performance.
Tbe Silbons introduce some new feats
nightly, and the achievements of Walker
on the trapeze are quite astounding.
Those who have not been this week
will find tbat a complete change of pro
gramme has been made.
The Poinolosflcal Fair.
During next week the great event of
the annual cession of the Sovereign
Grand Lodge, I. 0. O. F., of the world
occurs in this city. In honor of this
j great occasion the Los Angeles County
iPomological Society has undertaken to
' hold an exposition of the natural pro
ducts of this part of the Sfltte. They
are very substantially assisted by the
Odd Fellows of this city in this effort to
place in artistic display the wonderful
productions of this prolific county. The
tpace in the Academy of Music is nearly
all subscribed for, and an enthusiasm
prevails among the pomologists of South
ern California unequalled and unpara
lleled. The ladies of the VV. C. T. U.
have entered the lists, and will call upon
the citizens for assistance to defray the
expenses of the exposition. It is hoped
that the people of this progressive town
will contribute to the support of the fair
as enthusiastically as the pomologists of
the county will with their products.
Fruit for the Exhibit.
The Odd Fellows desire to put up a
great exhibit of our fruits in order that
our visitors may see what Los Angeles
produces. Fine samples of all sorts are
much desired. Send yoor contributions
to No. 230 N. Main street or to the Santa
Fe freight depot by Friday.
A Time for all Things—"Come, Clara,
let us go down for a bath in the old ocean,
lhe sun has not risen, and a dip in the
water would be glorious." "Good
gracious, child, what do you suppose we
are here for?" "Why, to enjoy the sea,
aren't we?" "Well, perhaps so, but I
am not a big enough goose to bring out
my lovely suit when there is no one to
see iWait until this afternoon after
the train gets in from the city, dear."—
[ Nebraska State Journal.
CRIME AND ACCIDENT.
A Midnight Chase After
CAPTURE OF STOLEN GOODS.
Two. Runaways—Arrested for Per
jury—A Dog Fight on
Mr. Joseph Kwachegroch, of East Los
Angeles, appears to have some other
funny things about him besides his name.
Early yesterday morning, as the "glow
worm 'gan to pale his ineffectual fire,"
he woke np, and remembered that he
had not fastened the corral. There was
no doubt that his cattle were all loose
and wandering around in search of some
horse thief to adopt them for his own.
As it was dark as Erebus, clothing seem
like a superfluous luxury, and the pro
cess of dressing a needless waste of time.
Hastily picking up his shoes, to be ready
for the emergency of daylight or rough
roads, he started off in search of the lost
animals, the early morning breeze blow
ing fitfully through the tails of his robe
He had not gone far when Officer Mc-
Guire espied him, and the latter, wish
ing the credit of capturing a real live
ghost, started after him on the run.
This frightened Joseph, and he
set off at full speed. It was
a lively chase. Mr. Kwachegroch
was excellently equipped for the heat,
but the officer's reputation was at stake,
and the prospect of a rare capture waa
plainly ahead of him. At last one of the
tails fluttering in the wind gave the
officer a chance to seize the fugitive, and
Joseph was stopped.
"Vy you chase me alretty?" said
Joseph. "I leave dose tings vat you
steal all by der house."
"I am no sand-bagger," said Mr.
McGuire. "I am an officer. What do
you mean by exposing yourself to the
public in this sort of style?" .
"I go out to drive my horses."
"What is your name?" asked the
"Drunk or crazy," soliloquized the
officer. "You may come with me."
In spite of his protests Joseph was
taken to the station, where he managed
to give a more reasonable account of
himself. He was allowed to return to
his home, but to save him from«re-arrest
it was thought necessary to provide him
with a pass. If it had not been for this
document Officer Martin wonld have
brought him in again.
A Lot of Excitement Bat No Harm
Yesterday afternoon two horses at
tached to a dirt wagon that was being
driven down First street became unman
ageable and set off at full speed toward
the Santa Fe depot. They turned into
Santa Fe street and then collided with
several telegraph poles, ultimately
wrenching a wheel from the vehicle and
checking their progress. The driver was
thrown heavily to the ground and had
his foot badly hurt.
An episode of a similar nature occurred
outside the postoffice a few hours late r.
A two-horse wagon, drawn by a pair of
grays, created the excitement which did
not last very long, as the steeds were
Suickiy captured before any harm was
Fouud lv the possession of au Old
Yesterday afternoon Officer Boland
arrested a young man who gave his name
as J. D. McLaughlin, but whose real
name is Steve McClure, who had in his
possession a good deal of valuable plun
der. There was a new suit of clothes,
several new pairs of shoes, a lady's bon
net, a new canvas overcoat and other
small articles. Steve is well known in
police circles, here and elsewhere, hav
ing served a six months' term for petty
larceny in the Los Angeles county jail.
His partner is a man by the name of
Green, who enjoys a similar reputation.
They are two of a gang which has been
carrying on depredations in various
quarters for some time. The capture is
a very important one.
Charged With Perjury*
W. W. Dorward, while prospecting for
gold in the mountains near Newhall, yes
terday, was arrested and brought to this
city on the Southern Pacific overland
train by Deputy Constable Kury. The
charge is perjury, which according to the
complaint was committed on the 28th
day of August, 1888, in this city and
county, in that he did "wilfully, corrupt
ly and falsely depose, swear and testify
on oath—which he knew to be false," a
material fact in the case of B. A. Breaky
vs. Alfred Moore, before Justice A. J.
King, "all of which is contrary to the
statute in such cases made and provided,
and against the peace and dignity of the
people of the State of California." Dor
ward will be arraigned before Justice A.
J. King this morning.
A number of city sports congregated in
a ravine beyond the County Hospital on
Monday afternoon to witness a dog fight.
Three canines were on the ground and in
the encounters which followed one of
them was badly used up, as he was fight
ing against odds of weight and strength.
A good deal of betting went on, but the
sport was interrupted several times by
the reported approach of police who,
however, succeeded in keeping away
until everything was over.
Get a Hat.
It is an ill wind that blows no one
good. The fire the other day has made
hats cheap. D. Desmond has removed
his stock from the store in the bank
building to No. 10 West First street,
where he is just slaughtering all his best
goods. He will not have a
hat out of the water damaged
stock in his new stock when he opens at
the old stand in a short time. All the
stock must be sold regardless of coat or
loss. Go there—and go at once—if yon
want a fine hat at less than half its