Newspaper Page Text
WHO KILLED SAN PEDRO FRENCHY.
The Coroner's Jnry Returns a
Ht is Believed that Other Union Men
The Testimony Given Yesterday Before
the Uoroner—Wo Investigation or
the Identity of the Dead
Special to the Herald,
San Pbdho, May 7.—There is a depth
of mystery surroundibgthe attack of the
Halycon at Redondo Beach Saturday
evening which has not as yet been pen
etrated. The sailor, M. Sylva, known
as Frenchy, who was found dead in a
boat here Saturday morning, is the only
unfortunate who has thus far been dis
covered. It is belived though that
there are other victims of Friday night's
aSsault who have not yet come to the
surface. It is believed to be a positive
fact that two others of the boarding
party were wonnded but just how Ber
ious their wounds were cannot be
learned for the present.
THK COKONBB'S INVESTIGATION.
Coroner Cates held an i.iqtreat today at
9 o'clock on the body of th« dead sailor
Sylva. known here as Frenchy. Sylva
was killed Friday night while trying,
with others of tbe sailors' union, to take
a scab crew of sailors from the schooner
Halcyon at Redondo Beach.
On Coroner Cates' arrival here Satur
day he empannelled a jury and proceed
ed to the boat in which the body of Sylva
was found at Timmß point. Tbe consta
ble was in charge. After viewing the
body it was removed to the building of
Fred. Wack where Dr. Weldon held an
UNION MEN MYSTERIOUS.
The coroner started his investigation
on Saturday but nobody could be found
who had seen the boat go or return with
its dead freight and every union sailor
was woefully ignorant of any knowledge
of the affair or who took part in it.
Saturday night the coroner drove to
Bedondo and boarded the Halcyon
(which was lying off Redondo wharf) for
fnrther news and witnesses. The mates
and men on board were quite unwilling
to say anything at all but upon being in
formed by the coroner that he would
subpcena every man aboard to be at Han
Pedro Sunday at 8:30 unless the wit
nesses were forthcoming, some were
quite eager to make a statement.
When the coroner boarded the
Halcyon she appeared more like
a ship of war than a peaceful lumber
droga. Loaded revolvers and guns were
lying all around the deck, and depntv
sheriffs were aa thick as fleas on a dog.
This morning tbe irquest was held.
One of the sailors testified that about
11 :C0 Friday night while in his bunk he
heard a noise, and on raising up was
confronted by two men armed with re
volvers,- who ordered him to get his
clothes on and get into the boat along
side. He asked for time to dress, and
just then a regular fusilade of shots
sounded on deck. The men immedi
ately rushed on deck and leaped into a
boat, which put off from the vessel,
and shots were fired by Captain Rice,
tbe mate and the deputy sheriffs on
the wharf and aboard the veeeel. Tb«„«
shots were returned by those in the
boat, and then tbe boat was rowed
away in tbe darkness. The witness did
not know any one waa shot.
The watchman on the Halycon testi
fied to finding a revolver Saturday morn
ing on the ship that did not belong to
any one aboard. The revolver had in it
two empty cartridges.
The mate testified to seeing a man
escape from the hold Saturday morning
On questioning bim the witness was sat
isfied that he was one of tbe crew of the
landing boat. He was arrested. His
name be thougbt to be Tom Peterson.
Dr. Weldon testified as to the autopsy
that the man was shot in tbe back with
a number 40 conical bullet, and that
said shot was the cause of death.
Ous Bradt, the party who was first to
discover the dead body of Sylva in the
boat at Timms' landing, testified to thie
fact. He knew nothing about the boat,
how it got to Timms landing not how
the dead body in it came there.
Captain Rice gave a detailed state
ment of the whole affair as be had seen
it. The captain's testimony merely em
bodied the statement which he gave
Saturday evening and which aypeared
exclusively in the Herald yesterday
The bullet entered Sylva's right side
and broke the eecond rib. It tben de
fleeted and passing on broke the third
rib and went through both lungs, lodg
ing just inside the skin on tbe left side.
Death must Lave ensued within half an
hour after the shot was fired, resulting
directly from a hemorrhage. The
verdict of the jury waa that
Slyva came to his death at the hands
of some person or persons unknown to
THK DEAD MAN LAID TO REST.
Slyya wae buried by tbe union today.
The affair is wrapped in mvsteiy, ac
no one will tell wbo waa in the boat.
There are all aortß of rumors current to
night as to the men who were killed and
injured in tbe fracas Friday night.
It is rumored and believed that one
other man is shot and that the body is
hidden away here in San Pedro.
It ia feared that this is bnt the com
mencement of trouble between tbe Sail
ore' union and tbe shipmasters ami
owners. Things are quiet here on the
surface, but there it noticed a great deal
of suppressed excitement among the
Lob Aligning Clearing Honse.
Buaineaa for the week ending May
Mouday $ 215, 4v 40 9 92.008 07
Tuenday 218 357 9(1 87,8)12 8 L
Wednesday. .. 22>i,72 •3 > 40 39! Xf
Thursday 8 4 750 i>o 172, Oil 44
Frldav 200 915 83 44,048 50
Saturday 147,914 01 29,114 09
Tjotal $1,823,912 22 $375,794 55
C CORRESPONDING. '
1891 $ 9:10.794 03 $1P3.220 9
1892 1,187,403 89 200,344 52
Geo. It. BTKwam, Manager.
Are You Thinking;
What you ought to take with you when
you go to,the world's fair? Your outfit
will not be complete without a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy. The change of water and
diet, fatigue and irregular habita during
your trip are almost certain to produce
diajtrhoaa, and a dose or two of thia rem
edyioiay save you serious sickness and
periiaps much expense. Procure it be
fore leaving home. 25 aud 60 cent bot
ties for sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222
THE HERALD'S ROUND-TRIP COLUMBIAN FAIR TICKET.
''"PHE HERALD proposes to give a
first class round trip ticket to Chi
cago to the moat popular person, man,
woman or youth, in Southern California,
the selection to be made by the public.
The route selected is that of the South
ern Pacific road, as outlined in the ac
companying cut. This will take the
traveler over the Southern Pacific line
between this city and Ogden, over the
Union Pacific between Ogden and Coun
cil Bluffs, and over the Chicago and
Northwestern between Council Bluffs
and Chicago. Thia line passes through
a most picturesque portion of California,
gives fast time, tine equipment, throngh
sleeping and dining car service over a
cool route, through a region noted for
scenery. Altogether the oomforts and
advantages of thia route are unexcelled
by any other tbat could be selected.
The conditions are very simple. To
the person getting the highest numbee
of votes tbe ticket will be presented frer
of any charge.
The votes must be made in coupons
ABOUT CUT OFF HIS HEAD
NICK FLORIN* KILLS HIMSELF AT
His Wages Were Garnlsheed, and He Was
Afraid That He Wonld Be Sent
to Prison for Debt, So He
Bnded Hie Life.
Nick Fiorina, an employe of the Re
dondo hotel, at Redondo Beach, shuffled
off this mortal coil some time yesterday
morning. Mr. Fiorina was not a man of
position. He was simply a dish-washer.
Hot ehe loot tbnt be 'oolwted the razor
route to end his earthly career called for
a coroner's investigation aa to the cauee
of his death just the same as if he were
Nicolas made a very complete job of
it, when it comes to artistic considera
tion of the facts surrounding self
destruction. He took a razor, and with
one swoop he nearly severed his head
from his body.
No reason is known why he should
have been desirons of quitting this
Coroner Cates will go to Redondo
Beach this morning to hold an in
A special dispatch to the Herald
from Redondo Beach givea the following
details concerning the suicide:
Special to the Herald.t
Redondo Beach, May 7.
"Nick Fiorina, a Roumanian by birth,
employed in the kitchen department,
aged about 25 years, was found dead in
his dormitory in the Redondo hotel.
His neck was nearly severed by a razor
stroke. The razor was found by his
side. It appears that Fiorina has been
considerably addicted to gambling lately
and he became badly embarrassed. Some
of his confreres had garnished hie
Wages, and he became alarmed and des
pondent. Being extremely ignorant of
tbe language and in fear of being sent to
prison, be took bis life aa tbe easiest
way out of his troubles."
It la by no Means an Affair Aban
The duel between Sffinr Oriza of Tuc
son, A. T., and Sefior, Flores of, Loe An
geles ia yet in prospect. The police are
still maintain ng a vigorous watch and
propose to put a stop to any warlike
proceedings tbat may be instituted by
the two Spanish-American editors.
Sefior Oriza is still in the city. He
has the reputation of bei ig a fighting
man, and his friends are seeing to it
tbat his ft j >urn in Los Angeles is pleas
ant if it is lacking in that essential ex
citement ior wh eh he journeyed serosa
deserts and m mntains to Los Angeles.
The breach between him and Sefior
Flores has not been healed. Tue en
tente cordiale remains strained.
S fi..r Flores is taking matters coolly.
He states that his paper, Doa Repub
licas, will issue this week.
It ia intimated that Si nor Oriza is
awaiting the issue of Dos cas of
thia week wit i some intereet, and if cer
tain statements are printed he will de
In tho meantime the Spanish-Ameri
can residents are still discussing the
prospects of a duel between the two
Here Is Something Good for Yonr
If any of your friends are troubled
with rheumatism have tbem read this:
Lynchburg, Va , April 18, 1893.
I desire to say tbat Chamberlain's
Pain Balm has cured one of our citizens
of rheumatism of two years' standing.
One bottle did the work. This gentle
man, Mr. R. H. Parnell, ticket n- of
tie C. & O. R. R , now recom • da
I'ain Balm to all his frienda. H 0.
Helbig. 50 cent bottleß for eale by (J F.
Heinzeman, 222 North Main.
Onr Heme ttrew.
Mater ftZobel in'a ag ,r fre-h from the brew
err, on draught Id II the prln ipal ~al,H>us de
livered prompt'? Il bottlea or kegs, ffioe and
brewery, 44-4 Allso street. Telephone 91.
LOS ANGELES FTERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1803.
which will be printed in the issues of
the Herald daily. The contest will
close at midnight on the 14th of May,
no votes being received after that time,
and tbe result will be made known the
next day or as soon as- the ballots can
be counted. Anyone, without distinc
tion of sex or condition, can be voted for
as many timeß as the voter may choose,
and every vote will be properly entered
to hia credit.
One essential stipulation is that names
and addresses must be plainly written
on tbe blanks designated on the coupon
which is printed herewith.
| Name ■ j
[ Address ; J
AH CHARLEY'S VIEWS.
HB THINKS THB CHINES ID ARB BE-
The Six Companies, High Binders and
Woman Slavery, He Says, Must
Go, but the Chinaman
There is one Chinaman in Loa Angeles
who has inhaled some breaths oi free
dom as it is taught in the United States
He speaks very good English and can
even get off an Irish joke upon a favora
ble occasion. Aitbough he has ehaken
bis pigtail and does not contemplate tbe
the transfer of his bones to China when
be passes in his Celestial checks, he
sympathizes with his countrymen to a
"The Chinamen in this country," he
said, while he smoked a cigar, not an
opium pipe, "sabe all same oyster.
They don't know how to come in ont of
"What do yon mean, Charley?"
Charley contemplatively puffed and
remarked: "You got a big country—a
big government. The time come when
tbey will have to shake the six com
panies. Tbey can't work together.
Every year I see that the line is drawn
more and more."
Lapsing into the vernacular Charley
ejaculated: "Too much Chinee ideas
gleat mistake. The six companies
must go heap slow, and Chinamen, they
begin to see they can't do what they
"But, Charley, they do obey orders in
"That's so; still I hear much talk
about the matter, and a great many are
just ready to kick the traces."
"Do you really believe, from what yon
know of your countrymen, that they
ever will do away with highbinders and
the slavery of tbe women?"
"Yes. Ido think so. It will be all
same some time; but Chinamen are get
ting more educated. I have been in
this country 20 years, and I see great
difference. There are many Chinamen
around through the country who pay no
attention to the six companies, and
hate highbinders just like white man
It is in San Francisco and Los Angeles
and big cities where it is worst. The
time is coming when the big class of
Chinamen in the homes of people, and
in cities, too, pay no attention except to
obey the laws of the country. I know
many Chinamen now who say it is bad
to have women slaves, and who do not
"Still only a few registered against
the orders of the six companies."
"Yes, I know. I don't say bnt you
are right now, but I know the feeling is
strong Much longer than you think."
"Well Charlie, you aeem to be more
sanguine about the progress of your
people than Americans do."
You wait," ha replied eplutteringly,
"blig change. Highbinders must go,
slaves must go, but Chinamen must not
With this heterogeneous characteriza
tion of the situation the Chinaman
turned away, visibly annoyed that hia
ideas should not have met with a favor
Mrs. Peyton Randolph gave a musi
cale assisted by her pupils, at the resi
dence of Mrs. Q. de Langnette in Ver
non last Friday evening. Each mem
ber received well merited applause, and
certainly reflects much credit on the
careful training of the teacher. The
cosy cottage waa in full gala attire, elab
orate decorations of roses and ever
greens. Dainty refreshments were
served. MiBS Hattte Andrews added
very materially to the evening's enter
tainment with two beautiful recitations.
Farewells and good-byes were said at tl
o'clock. One and all were unanimoua in
praise of the lovely music and the cor
dial hospitality of the genial hostess.
THEY WANT TO BE ACTRESSES
The City Fnll of Stage Struck
They All Want Leading- Paris and
The Experience Kecently °r an Amateur
Manager In Interviewing Amateur
Flayers About Bngege
A local amateur author, who had con
itructed a realistic wild western drama,
advertised for "an amateur actress to
play star part. The answers came thick
and fast, indicating that tbe glare, glit
ter and glamor of tbe dramatic stage
will never cease to attract those giddy
heads that are vainly turned towards
ambition's ladder. On investigation it
was found that not one of this score of
applicants to play star possessed the
slightest qualification, and having no
training, were vain enough to think that
they could blossom out as stars of the
first magnitude—and all this without
study, or without the slightest prepara
tion, excepting, of course, a few lessons
The first answer was from
A SOCIBTY LADY
living on Hill street. Tbe reporter gave
to the aristocratic porter his card, on
which was written, "Mr. Black, man
ager of the Stage Struck Combination."
"Walk right in, Mr. Managar. I'm
so glad to see you," was the welcome
from a little brunette with the dramatic
.fever. "I should not have answered
tbat advertisement," said tbe self-styled
star, "because I'm not an amateur
actress, no, nor a professional, either.
I have never in my life been upon tbe
stage, but I just know I should succeed
Why do I seek to play a star part?
Well, I could succeed in that just ac
well as I could in a smaller character.
I would give anything in the world to
be a great actress, and I just know I
would soon. I know tbat to be a grand
success one must wear fine dresses, and
I've got just lots of 'em. Oh, don't look
at me now. Jr haven't got on anything.
But here's my photograph when I'm
fixed up, as the adiea call it." The
embryo star crossed the room with a
Zicka-like step, took her panel photo
from a table and banded it to the re
porter manager. From her stealthy-like
manner in approaching the table merely
to take up a photograph, the reporter
asked her if she preferred
BTEONO SOCIETY DRAMAS
With a de p underplot.
"Oh, yes, I must have a character in
which I change my dress in each act,"
replied the bright blonde star, who evi
dently did not understond the question.
The reporter left promising that the
drama should be a revolving milliner's
Tbe next star called upon was neither
pretty nor stylish, but she waa business
like, and without an overture began the
conversation with: V
''Now, before i go on the stage with
your company, I want one thing dis
The reportei interrupted the self-en
gaged star with ths statement that the
"ghost would walk in advance every
"What on earth do you mean?" asked
tbe astonished star,
"Tbat is a technical term, meaning
that salaries would be paid in ad
"Oh," laughed the star, "well, I care
nothing about that; but what I mean is
—well, I understand that there is a
great deal of love making in theater
companies, and I just wish it distinctly
understood beforehand that I shall not
permit it. lam a aociety young lady,
and if any of the company
ATTEMPTS TO FLIRT
With me, I should quit the company at
She was informed that the man who
played opposite to her, or the lover's
part usually filled in his time while they
were waiting in whispering soft nothings
to the star, but that if he did not confine
his loyemaking to the written lines he
should be discharged.
This seemed to satisfy tbe ambitious
lady, who was dying for romance with
the realism omitted.
A would-be star was found on Hope
street, whose deferred ambition had fre
quently made her heart-sick of attempt
ing to star.
"I play leads," said the unsuccessful
star, who finally admitted that she had
only played minor parts, but would now
accept nothing leas than "leads."
All wished to play "leads," The
Hope-street star was given no hope.
Another star at a private boarding
house on Temple street, said: "1 was
out with a company once, hut I was not
properly managed, or I just know I
should have succeeded." The manager
assured her that such waß the usual
complaint (among unsuccessful stars),
but it would be different in this in
A QBE AT SCHEME.
"Well," she continued, "we remained
out only two weeks. No, I did not get
my salary. But, if I play in your com
pany, I must have my salary in ad
vance" This was promised, and she
a-ked ac to the role she was to attempt
The reporter outlined the character—she
wae firat to poison her rival by preheat
ing to her a pair of gloves saturated
with a liquid poison; then marry the
"Dook," when they would both go to
New York, join the noble one hundred
arid fifty and live happily ever after
"Oh, that ia not strong enough," re
plied the modern Lucretia Borgia star.
"Write in another part forme—gome
thing real sensational,"
The reporter promined to rewrite the
drama and have a graveyard full of dead
lovers and deceased husbands in each
The next star was rather business
like, and immediately a«ked:
"Hjw much do I get?"
She was informed that, frequently,
fl W Dl3l f 1 CO
v" i E&BuEl
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No.Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
when the season was bad the company
got left on tbe road.
"Oh; my folks would send for me.
But what salary do actresses generally
"The advertised price,"* replied the
reporter, "for stars of the greatest mag
nitude is $500 or $060 a week ; but they
actually receive $100, $150 and $200.
Patti receives $5,000 for two nights,
"Oh, that's just grand. Well, I'll
take $100 a week to begin with, and—
what's tbe matter? Are (you il7 asked
tbe star in a half-frightened manner.
"Oh, no; continue. It'suoihing," re
porter, as he recovered from toe shock.
"And the dresses?"
"We supply them," replied the man
"And I must have a maid, for I never
go anywhere without my maid, so as to
The maid was also promised, and tbe
reportorial manager made bis escape.
The conclusion is tbat the great ma
jority of ladies who have tbe dramatic
tever labor under the delusion tbat they
can blossom out at once as bright stars
of tbe greatest magnitude, though they
possess not a single qualification. Their
idea seems to be that the dress makes
the star —not merit or talent. Their
ambition is to wear the costliest aud
prettiest gowns, and nightly receive the
usual "thunders of applause," bouquets
by the basketful, and flattering press
notices. And all thia without study and
the necessary severe stage training. It
ia not ambition for the sake of art, but
it is vanity and the desire to outshine
A LOST CHILD.
Ten-Year-Old l.ornaria K.quer Hag
Loreada Eequer, a little 10-year-old
girl is lost somewhere in the city and
her mother ia very much wrought np
over her failure to appear at her home,
No 1519 North Main street.
Yesterday afternoon Loreadaleft home
and was to return in time for supper.
Seven o'clock arrived but no daughter.
At 9 o'clock Mrs. Esqusr became vecy
much agitated over the non-appearance
of her daughter and notified the police
authorities. No trace of her had been
discovered up to a late hour.
She Has Abandoned Sua Franoisoa and
The Countess d'Henroit, otherwise
Miss Vera Hastings of Portland or soma
other salubrious clime, has vanished
from the sight of dudes and creditors,
says the San Francisco Post of Saturday,
and the haunts which were brightened
by her brilliant presence will know her
no more. Vera, or the countess, or
what you will, has always been accord*
ed tbe reputation of being a very slick
and smooth young woman with a pen
chant for love, sport and all the good
things of life. She often boaßted of her
brilliant jewels, but neVer boasted of
rrr 1, f. v/» nku *»f-»T- thi.m Ir/trri
WW 1 - \ ' - . L . , . - ' U I . , , - i . . t
Despite the unpleasant notoriety
which has attached itself to her she
still maintained her luxurious apart
ments at the Palace hotel, and when
she was out of town the room* were
closed at her expense. The rooms are
now closed at tbe hotel's expense, for
the gay countess left suddenly between
midnight and early this morning and
forgot to leave her key at the counter.
This little overaight would not have
amounted to much only ahe also left an
unpaid bill at the counter, and left a
collector and a deputy sheriff lingering
in the corridors of the hotel with an
unpaid jewelry bill of $224.
WORLDS OF ORANGES.
The Salt Krirer Valley Crop Is Unusually
The Phoenix Gazette of May 5 says:
The ora ge crop oi the valley tim
year is the heaviest ever known in the
country. The young trees are loaded to
their limit with fruit and they are in a
hetlthy, thrifty condition.
Major J. W. Evans waa out to the
Improvement company'a grove yester
day and says he never saw the like
The trees are so full of fruit that many
of the young ones hava to be propped
np to keep the limbs from breaking off.
This is the second year's crop of this
magnificent orchard and it is going to
excell anything seen in California of
older growth. The outlook for the
orange industry in this valley was never
brighter. The young orchards a»e in
prime condition and are coming along
nicely. The acreage the past year has
been increased and before another two
years rolls around tbere will be a large
amount of this golden fruit shipped out.
Professor Hebler, a teacher of lan
guages at TM Commercial street, fired
tour shots from a revolver last night to
frighten some Spanish neighbors who
he claimed were disturbing his peace.
The matter was reported to the police
but no i>*rests were made.
A. E Hvi son of New York ia at the
F L Decker of St. Louie is at tbe
W H H Benyaurd, TJ. S. A., of San
Francisco is at the Westminster.
I. P. Arnold and Jos. Van Veen of
New York are at the Westminster.
DEATH OF E. W. CAESAR.
The Well-Known Undertaker Come* to
a Sudden Bud.
E. W. Ceasar, a former well-known
local undertaker, died at hia residence,
West Seventh street, early Satur
day morning without a physician being
in attendance. Ilia death was very sud
den and unexpected and was a great
shock to his family.
Coroner Cates investigated the case
yesterday and concluded tbat an inquest
was not necessary. ,Dr. Owens, tho
family physician, arrived a few mo
ments before death and he asserted that
Mr. Caesar died from brain trouble. The
deceased had recently disposed of his
undertaking establishment on South
Bpring strest. He was 30 yeara old and
leaves a family.
Whether on pleasure bent or business,
take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of
Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and
effectively on the kidneys, liver and
bowels, preventing fevers, headaches
and other forms of sickness. For ealb
in 50 cents and $1 bottles by all leading
Special Excursion to Chicago.
To accommodate our immense in
crease of world's fair passengers, we
will run a special excursion to Cnicago
every Friday until further notice.
A. Phillips & Co.,
138 South Spring street,
. )Tfrst-Clasa Pianos at Auction.
Co to the auction sale ot pianos on
Monday, 2 p. m., May Bth, at A. B. Jud
kins' Music house, 310 South Spring
street. You buy at your own price on
long time and get a first-class piano in
Visiting Cards Engraved
At langstaii" ■*'<■■. 211 West Second. Tel. 762.
Baggy robes sua horse blankets at Foy's old
reliable Saddlery noose, 818 N Los sngeles sr.
Make No" Mistake'
II yon decide, from what yon have heard of
Its cares or read of Its merits, that yon will take
Hood's Karaaparllla, do not be Induced to bay
something else which may be claimed to be
"about the same" or "jnst as good." Remem
ber that tho sole reason for efforts to get yoa to
purchase some substitute is that more profit may
be made. Firmly resist ail Inducements, and In
sist opon having jnst what you called for, Hood's
Sarsaparilla Then you will not he experiment
ing with a new article, for Hood's Rarsaparllla Is
Tried and Trne.
"Io one store the clerk tried to Induce me to
bay their own Instead oi Hood's Sarsaparilla.
| Bnt he could not prevail on me to change, I
told him I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla waa,
j I had taken It, was perfectly satisfied with it, and
did not want any other." Mrs Kli.a A. Gory, 61
Terrace Street, Boston, Mass.
We Are All Taking It.
"Wecould not be wlthont Hood's Sarsaparilla
It Is the best medicine we ever kept in the house
My family are all taking ft" Mas. J. M. Baa
bib, San Joaquin and Fremont Streets, Stockton
Bold by druggists, tl; six for $5. Prepared oat}
by C. L HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mm.
100 Doses One Dollar
J . C.CU rsj N I IM Q H A M ,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
TRUNKS AND TEAVKLTNU BAGS,
136 8. Main &t. and 236 S. Spring st.
Opposite Cham tier of Com eree, Los Angeles.
Orders called for aud delivered to alt parts of
the city. 3 2 3m
NKW VIKNNi HUFF JET.
Court it., bet. Spring £ Main ati.
F. KKRKOW, PROPRIETOR.
EVERY BVSNINU. from 7:30 until 12, and
Saturday Matinee from 1 to 4 p.m.
First Appearance in Los Angeles of
Lyric and Melo-Dramatk; Artiste.
MISS VERNIE VERNELL,
Charming Serlo Comic.
The Celebrated .
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
' Miss MARGUERITE BERTH, Directress.
Fine com in fetal lunch dally. Meals a la
carte at -.11 .ours. 3-24 1 yr
Corner Firßt and Spring streets
GPainily and ladies' entrance on First st.l
VENETIAN LADIES' TROUBADOURS
Yf Ul tender a concert everyday from 12 to
1:30 p.m (duilng iuuch hour): also a
j GRAND CONCERT EVERY EVENING i
From 7:30 p.m. to 12 m.
The best commercial lunch in the city from
11 a.m. tilt 2 p.m., and from 5 to 7 p.m.
A la carte from 6 p.m. to 12 m. 4 18 lm
IN CONNECTION WITH THB
School of Expression
Under an Euii ent Instructor from One
of tne Theaters
*ssr"" Engagements ior competent pupils.
Call between 2 and 6 p.m., 23 3 8. Hill aC
CHUHCH OF THK UNITY,
Corner Hill and Third itreet*
May 12th and 13th.
WORLD'S GREAT VIOLINIST,
HUNGARIAN VIOLIN VIRTUOSO,
AND HIS 80PERB COMPANY OP
Of MDSICAt. OSMB, Holding}
You. Eutrenced for Two
Hours ol TTnriUoyed
JStj ji ,y merit.
CAPAUITI OF TBI HOUHK3 TESTED BVERYWHEHE,
Tour nnder the direction ol Red path Lyceum
Bureau aud H. B. Thearle.
Reserved seati on sale at Bartlett'i Music
House on and after WEDNESDAY, MAY l#rH,
without extra charge.
£$WA. WORD OF CAUTION-On account
of the great throng that always crowds to hoar
REMKNYI wherever ho appears, we wonld ad
vis" those desiring good seats to secure them
early. 5-5 7t
NKW LOS ANBKI.ES TUKATEK.
H. C. WYATT, Manager.
ONE NIGHT ONLY,
Monday May Btb
The First Time on the Pacific Coast!
SIR ARTHUR SULLIVAN'S
The company producing this beau
tiful opera Is composed of some of
onr best and moat popular ama
teurs, costumed and nrchflitraod In
a perfect manner and most minute
Regular prices—sl, 75c, 50c, 25c.
Seats on sale on and alter Saturday, Jfay Gt/
at box office. 5 3 ut
NKW X.OS ANOELK* THEATEB,
H. C. WYATT, Manag
2 —NIGHTS - ONLY —a
—TUESDAY AND, WEDNESDAY—
MAY 9TH AND ioTH,
-Sr-ECIAL ENGAGE M ENT—
MRS. W. J. FLORENCE,
MR. HOWARD COVENEY
And Her Own SPECIAL COMPANY, Present
log the Famous Comedy',
"THE MIGHTY DOLL li*
The costumes worn by MP.B. FLORENCE are
from special designs by the celebrated Felix ot
REGULAR PRICES. KjaH on sale Saturday,
May 6th. _ . IK ,
—TUESSATi MAY 9TH—ob I
Benefit to Manager H. C. Wyatt.
VTBW I.OS ANfiAI.KS THKATER,
il H. C. WYATT. MaaagetV
S—NIGHTS ONLY —5
COMMENCING THURSDAY, MAY 14TH,
MR. NEIL BURGESS,
And his original New York company in
"THE COUNTY FA!
As Produced in New York 125 Weeks
g HORSES IN THE GREAT RACE SCENE g
MR. NEIL BURGESS AS "ABIGAIL PRDE."
USUAL PRICE-: $1.00; 75 cent': 50 cents
sad '25 cents jeettro yous seats early.
pBASD OPERA UOIISK
vJT McLain & Lehman, Managers.
3 N i ihts and Saturday Matinee,
COMMENCING THURSDAY, MAY lltiv
The Famous, Fashienable
STAR SPECIALTY CO.
With a Coterie of Distinguished Artists from
Europe and America.
Box offlcj opens for sale of seats Monday at
10 a.m. • 5-4 id
L Late nazard'a Pavilion,
Corner Fifth and Olive streets,
,'k \> iJoopse, - Manager.
Special Engagement of the Legitimate Cornea
JAMES M. WARD,
Supported by the Jharminar Soubrette.
CARRIE CLARK WARD,
And iin own company iv .;■ :at sensa
tional drama In 5 act:**
Through by Daylight.
Introducing he realistic railroad scene, thr
street-car collision, New York
The piefe is mounted with entire new scoa
ery and effects. Sens are now selling.
Onr prices— 10, 20„', 30j; box seats 50c.
Matinee .-aturday. 5-7 7t
Take electric cars.
MAY 10th, 11th. 12th, 13th, t#'
Admission 50c, Ladles 25c— iuu lay j and Hol
Ladies' day. Friday.
Game called Saturdays 3 p.m.; oShsr days,
Baker Iron Works
960 TO 968 SU2NA VISTA ST.,
LOS ANQELES, CAL
Adjoining Urn Sontaern Pacific grocnds, T«l
-echoae l**. 7-21