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and Mrs. S. P. Hun!; W. A. Garland and
Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Holterhoff; Mr.
and Mrs. Will Bishop; Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Foster; Miss Barden, Mr. Hender
son; Mr .and Mrs Ed Silent.
Miss Florence Silent and Mr. Bert Wil
liams; Mr. Othen-aii Stevens and Mr. W.
Miss Aiyce Keenan, Mr. Wyman; Mr.
and Miss Newmark; Dr. Williams and
Miss Kurtz; Miss Mabel Rendall and Mr.
To say that the old-fashioned dance
was a delight to every onlooker is but \
faintly to describe It. With It are linked
so many delightful memories that the
evolutions of the ladles and gentlemen
of the court gave, point to many a sug
The minuet was the first ball dance
which had a really world-wide popu
larity. It is a slow, dignified dance, an
appropriate product of the time and
place of Its birth. It la very old. When
Don Juan d'Austrla went Incognito from
Brussels to Paris nothing he saw dur
ing hlB famous trip excited his admira
tion half so much a? the grace with
which the beautiful Margaret of Bur
gundy danced the minuet. Other beaux
and titled dandies of the same period
also put in writing flattering allusions
to the beauties of the dance. Neverthe
less, It Is exceedingly doubtful that the
minuet of those times was the model of
the minuet of today.
The minuet, which in recent years has
reappeared In the salons of fashion, waa
evolved from the "Minuet of the Queen,"
which, In turn, was adapted from a much
older measure by the French ballet mas
ter, Gardel, for the celebration of th.;
marriage of Louis XVI, the dance itself
being named In honor of Marie Antoin
The minuet Is the only dance which
preserves the courtjy dignity of the old
regime, and therefore has ever been re
garded as the most aristocratic of
dances. The most popular of minuet
music Is from the first finale of Mozart's
"Don Juan," part of which was played
last night, this being the model of all
other musk- to which the minuet hat
been danced In recent years.
The greatest and most dignified have
been proud to walk through a minuet.
That most distinguished gentleman and
patriot, George Washington, was an
accomplished minuet dancer, and so
wsa Benjamin Franklin.
In the rendition Of the music last night
the measure changed to the lighter
theme of Bocherlni. As the band struck
the old Fiesta strains of Roncovier's
March of 1896 the procession of the
French court passed back to the throne
of her majesty and placed themselves
in position to see the maskers..
The following command of her ma
jesty was next voiced by the prime
"Our most gracious majesty commands
me to state to you, she has seen before
her many forms which are indicative to
her mind that among you Is great beauty,
much grace and stalwart manhood. She
Is weary with looking upon that which
conceals the identity of these merry
niaskers and order one and all to come
before her royal presence, removing
these mysteries, that she may gaze upon
your countenances and in truth know
her loyal subjects."
In obedience to the royal command all
masks were removed, and friends who
had successfully hidden their identity,
bad much amusement In greeting those
MEMBERS OF THE COURT
The grand march was taken up and
then one gained a close view of the odd
and curious costumes. The ladies of
the court were gowned in historic dress
cf the time of Louis XIV., the pictur
esque time of the French court, with the
panicre, short skirts, powder and patches
of that day and age.
The dresses were of the richest fab
rics repeated In the most beautiful and
effective colors. All the court carried
white pompadour canes, with fluttering
ribbons to match the color of the dresses.
Small silver fans, powdered hair, patch
es, high heeled slippers and other de
tails of the French court dress, were
carried out both charmingly and effec
The court numbered sixteen, eight
young matrons and eight fair maidens
composing the goodly company.
The ladlee of the court are as follows:
Mmes. Granville MacGowan, John Fos
ter, Ed Silent, Sumner P. Hunt, "Godfrey
Holterhoff, William Bishop, Otheman
Stevens, John T. Jones. Misses Alma
Robinson, Blanche Hlnman, Mable Ren
dall, Florence Silent, Helen ' Borden,
Alyce Keenan, Rose Newmark and
Mrs. Granville MacGowan, the first
lady-ln- waltlng, wore a pale blue bro
cade in chrysanthemums wrought in
pink. The dress was made over a pink
satin petticoat, wrought in gold em
broidery and richly Jeweled. The long
pointed bodice was covered with mous
sellne de sole, studded with Jewels.
Patchee-, high-heeled slippers and a bll
ver fan completed the costume.
Mrs. Otheman Stevens wore a rich
white brocade, with brilliant roses em
broidered on the surface. Her petticoat
was of pink satin. The powdered hair,
patches and high-heeled slippers car
ried out the detail of the dress of the
Mrs. Ed Silent wore a pink eatin petti
coat with a taffeta overdress of a deeper
shade of pink. Chrysanthemums of vel
vet were put-in In applique. Tulle sleeves,
caught with rhinestones, gave charm
ing touches to the costume.
Miss Florence Silent wore a cerise pet
ticoat with an overdress of pale blue
pompadour brocade. The sleeves and
llchu were of pale blue chiffon. Cerise
shoes, pearl ornaments and a silver fan
all added to the charming picture she
Mrs. Sumner P. Hunt wore a yellow
satin petticoat and a yellow brocaded
waist, long panlers, chiffon flchu, with
gold embroideries; diamond ornaments.
Mrs. J. T. Jones wore a yellow satin
petticoat, trimmed In points of Chant illy
lace. The front was crossed In diamond
of gold and silver passementertu.
The panniers were of white and gold
brocade. The brocade waist was fin
ished in chiffon, are gold passementerie
outlined the long pointed bodice.
Mrs. J. D. Foster wore a white satin
skirt, and the overdress Was white, bro
caded with cerise flowers; the waist was
filled In with rich iluchesse lace. Pow
dered hair, white shoes and diamonds
finished the beautiful court dress.
Mlbs Alyce Keenan wore a white petti
coat, In gold Japanese embroidery. The
bodice and panniers: were of Nile
green and white in ..cade. The sleeves
and waist were trimmed with cream
lace. A high collar, studded with gold,
formed a charming adjunct to this pic
Mica Rose Newmark wore a green
and pink striped ?,ntin petticoat with a
brocaded .waist of pink and white. The
panlers were, hlg.i ttu bodice long and
pointed and ornamented with chiffon
Miss Christian Kurtz wore a charm
ing pompadour brocade silk, a green
silk pompadour bodice and green skirt,
sleeves of puffed moussellne de sol and
gold ornamehts, diamonds.
Miss Randell wore a rich silk with
lattice stripes of white satin over bril
liant roses; the brocade bodice and pan
lers were finished In de sol.
Miss Blanche Hlnman wore a gor
geous yellow and white brocade over a
Miss Helen Borden wore a pale pink
satin skirt, with rose pink overdress,
| richly af pllqued in velvet,
j Miss Alma Robinson wore clear y*l
low satin petticoat, with rich brocade
overdress In yellow and white. Beauti
ful lace and jewels added to the beauty
of her costume.
Mrs. Godfrey Holterhoff wore a pink
satin petticoat with a rose pink over
dress handsomely appllqued in velvet.
Mrs. Will Bishop was also in pale pink
e>atln petticoat and pink brocaded over
dress, lace and sparkling jewels, patches
and poweder also added their detail to
the beauty of her dress.
The gentlemen who attended the ladies
of the court were all In the satin cos
tumes of the same period, white wigs
and perukes, silver lace, knee breeches
and slippers, the only difference In their
costumes being the colors of pink, laven
der, white and yellow. These cavaliers
were as follows: J. D. Foster, Godfrey
Holterhoff, Edward Silent, W. A. Gar
land, Chas. Henderson, Jack Austin,
Sumner P. Hunt, Chas. Dick, H. 8. Mc-
Kee, Bert William*', Dr. Williams, F
Wyman, H. Newmark, Will Bishop,
Joseph Cook and H. Johnson.
THE MASKERS' REVELRY
Rich Costumes and Some Odd Com
The queen and her court gased upon
anachronism and funny combinations of
people and things last night, that
amounted to absolute Indiscretion at
times. Courtiers to George 111 were
dancing with extremely fln-de-alecle
flower girls; Mephlsto whispered soft
nothings Into the ear of a demure and
pious nun; Gretchen hobnobbed with
Punchinello; a Chinese mandarin led the
belle of the ball, a dainty French shep
herdess, up to the punch bowl, and Car
men smiled upon Falstaff without seri -
ous result, and the yellow' kid showed
unexpected but Irrepressible affection
for a dainty American beauty rose; but
when a colonel of the United States army
launched out into a deux-temps With
Otero, and Uncle Sam himself boldly
engaged In the open enjoyment of a
dance with little Egypt, the queen called
a halt and the signal for unmasking was
given. Among the large numbers of
maskers on the floor were the following,
whose costumes, for one reason or an
other, were particularly worthy of no
tice. All were handsome, most of them
accurate and many unique.
Gorgeous Costumes Worn by Society
Mrs. Ozro W. Childs: French duch
ess, a chic coßtume of pale blue, white
ano scarlet satin, elaborately embroid
ered with gold. Skirt of blue, with fanß
of scarlet let In at Intervals; on the
panels between, white arabesques, out
lined with gold spangles. Bolero Jacket
of white, crusted with gold spangles,
over a blouse of scarlet striped with
spangles. A white and blue cap.
spangled and touched with red, and
with a gold tassel. Scarlet satin slip
Mr. Thomas E. Gibbon: Lord Chester
field; royal purple silk square-cut coat,
with massive gold pasßementerle, white
satin vest and knee breeches. Jabot of
lace at neck, white silk hose and
shoes with Jeweled buckles.
Mrs. Thomas E. Gibbon: Dresden
Mrs. R. H. Howell: Court costume;
white satin, brocaded with pink rose
buds, here and there a touch of apple
green velvet, and Jeweled bands. Dia
Mrs. Charles S. Walton: Chinese lady
of high degree. Pale blue Jacket richly
embroidered with birds and flowers;
best of rich peacock green, neck and
sleeves embroidered. Skirt of orange,
with panels of blue embroidered in pea
cock feather design. Diamond and to
Charles 8. Walton: Chinese man
darin. Magnificent costume, and car
ried out to the smallest detail as to make
Mrs. Frank S. Hicks and Mrs. Richard
P. Blaisdell: Twin roses; cerise tulle
over silk slips the same shade. Gar
lands of roses about the skirts, belts and
sashes of cerise moire ribbon and
round waists covered with roses.
Mies Alice Hager of San Francisco:
Shepherdess, In an exquisite Imported
costume; petticoat of rich pale pink
stain; Watteau overdress and panlers
of pompadour blue and pink flowered
silk on a white ground; elbow sleeves
and round neck with a fall of exquisite
wide cream lace; deep pointed vest of
pink crepe, laced cries-cross with satin
ribbons; a Jaunty cream straw hat,
peaked crown, adorned with pink roses
and satin ribbons, and a shepherd's
crook, wound with pink and roses.
Frank 8. Hicks and Richard P. Blais
dell disported as the yellow kids, identi
cal in costume and make-up, which were
faultless, even to the teeth, ears and
feet and an appropriate legend painted
In dizzy black letters on the respective
Mrs. Alphonso Wigmore of San Fran
cisco: Joan of Arc, pale blue satin cos
tume throughout, richly embroidered
with sliver, Jewels, and a sliver helmet
with nodding white plumes.
Dr. Frank K. Alnsworth: Rich court
costume of black eatin; square cut coat,
vest and knee breeches, black silk hose
and shoes with diamond buckles; jabot
at neck of duchesne lace, and white wig.
Mrs. W. B. Wltshlre: Polish Prlncees,
in pearl and ruby satin, heavily trimmed
with silver, bolero jacket embroidered
with silver and pearls.
W. B. Wllshlre: Courtier to George
111., royal purple plush, with white satin
vest and knee breeches embroidered
with silver; Jabot of white lace at the
neck, and white wig.
Mrs. Cosmo Morgan: "French Dis
patch," red silk velvet skirt and jacket,
and red velvet boot tops, all literally
crusted with jewels; pearl satin vest
brocaded with gold.
Mrs. J. Bond Francisco: Madame
Pompadour, a beautiful costume with
cream moire petticoat and palest shade
of green overdress of brocaded satin,
garnltured with pearl passementerie.
Miss Ysldora Scott: Huntress, green
satin paneled skirt with fans of white
satin at Intervals, green velvet legging*,
and red satin bolero jacket, all heavily
ornamented with gold gimp and spang
les; hat with peaked crown of white,
green rolling brim trimmed with bands
Mlsa Martba Scott: Spanish aenorlta,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1897
yellow satin gown, with priceless black
laced draped upon It with coquettish and
lavish effect, and clusters of red roses
In hair, on breast and waist.
Mr. R. A. Chadwlck: Earl of Bothwell,
lavender plush trunks and doublet, with
pink silk puffs; Jaunty shoulder cape, all
trimmed with silver spangles; lavender
tights and lavender hat, with pink
Miss Emily Jarvis: Rose, rose tarle
tan skirt, over rose silk; black satin bod-
Ice, cut decollete; oneeleeve of rose tar
letan ruffles, the other of flowers; big
rose hat, with black plumes.
Miss Sara Jarvis: Forget-me-not,
blue tarletan skirt, ruffled to the waist;
blue bolero Jacket, spangled with silver;
one sleeve forget-me-not, one of blue
ruffles; big blue hat, with black plumes.
Misses Ada Patterson and Mary Gill
of Chicago: Gretchen, dressed as coun
terparts of one another, with short gray
gowns, blue accordion-platted aprons,
blonde wigs and white caps.
Mrs. Bradner W. Lee: Sixteenth-cen
tury lady, with pink and white brocaded
satin, white wig, and Incroyable stick.
Bradner W. Lee: Courtier of the olden
time, heavy pink brocade, square-cut
coat, pink satin vest and knee breeches,
lace Jabot at neck; court wig.
Mrs. George Montgomery: Jonquil,
black tulle over black silk slip, with
beautiful Jonquils for ornament.
George Montgomery: Courtier, pink
satin square-cut coat and vest, bro
caded with silver, pink satin knee
breeches, pink silken hose; white shoes
and wig, and lace Jabot at neck
Mrs. Walter R. Dlnmore: Carmen,
striking costume of black and yellow
satin, elaborately made and richly or
namented with gold lace and embroid
Walter R. Dinmore: Punchinello, com
bination of red, black and yellow, yellow
star between the shoulders, red tights
and white wig.
Miss Margaret Winßton: Butter
fly, skirt of black tarletan ruffled to
the waist, black bolero Jacket and pan
ters spangled with gold; black butterfly
with spangled wings on her head.
Miss Hellman: Sultana, green skirt
with sultana tabs .embroidered with
gold and Jewels; red satin waist also em
broidered with gold and Jewels; sultana
cap of red and green embroidered with
Mrs. B. Baruch: Princess La Fiesta,
olive green satin skirt, red Batin panels
heavily embroidered with gold and Jew
els; yellow silk waist, red satin bolero
Jacket, also Jeweled and embroidered
J. B. Lankershlm: Courtier, court
suit of brocaded satin, square-cut coat,
vest and knee-breeches ,all embroidered
with silver; silken hose and white wig.
Mrs. Sheldon Borden: Night, black
tulle over black silk, with silver star
Miss Galway of San Francisco: Flower
girl, dainty white muslin gown trimmed
with flowers, and carrying a basket of
flowers In her hand.
Countess Jaro yon Schmidt was a meek
and pious nun.
Mrs. A. T. Holllday of New York:
Electricity, white gauze, shimmering
with silver spangles, over a white silk
slip; and across the breast, about the
waist, and as a tiara In the hair were
flowers and leaves, the former tiny In
candescent burners that were turned on
and off at will,
j Mrs. John Bradbury: Flower girl,
richly brocaded Batin skirt, white
ground, pale pink bodice, and chic
pink hat. A very handsome basket of
flowers in the hand.
W. C. Porter: Uncle Sam, blue satin
coat, white satin vest, red and white
striped trousers, high white hat, with a
blue band around It, dotted with stars.
Charles Hastings: Dlrectoire, green
satin coat, black satin vest and knee
breeches, black hose and a white collar.
Miss Julia Winston: Fancy costume,
pink tarletan skirt, ruffled to the waist,
pink bolero Jacket, and panlers,
spangled with gold, pink picture hat and
Mrs. Shirley Vance Martin: Little
Egypt, accurate Egyptian costume of
white, covered with gold gauze,
spangles end a pale pink headgear.
Mrs. Barrett Eastman: Otero, richly
and lavishly embroidered crepe gown,
with Oriental headdress and jewels.
Mrs. Frank Underbill of Chicago:
Spring in pale blue gauze over silk slip,
and a garniture of dainty spring flow
Robert Dunbar: Toreador, red plush
trunks, shoulder cape and doublet, or
namented with gold lace, red tights and
shoes, and hat with plume.
Mr. Alfred Solano: Courtier, red
plush, square-cut coat and knee
breeches, satin brocaded vest, em
broidered richly with gold lace, jabot of
lace at neck, white wig.
Mrs. J. H. F. Peck: Quaker, in gray
gown, white kerchief and Quaker bon
Count yon Schmidt: Monk.
Miss Jennie Dorsey: Empire costume.
Shirley Vance Martin: Courtier.
Miss Marion Hooker: Judith.
Dr. Granville MacGowan: Courtier.
Mrs. John Posey: Shepherdess.
Mrs. S. Grant Goucher: Fancy dress.
Miss Etta Russell: Morning.
C. E. McStay: Mephisto.
John Bradbury: Colonel-United States
Lieut. Randolph Miner: Courtier.
Mrs. F. K. Rule: Violet.
J. H. F. Peck: Falstaff.
Homer P. Earl: Old-time Japanese
shugun, a costume handsome and accu
rate In every detail.
Miss Brotherton: Spirit of La Fiesta.
Frederick W. Blanchard: Louis Na
Mr. and Mrs. Alton and Callahan
Byrne: Group of Chinese of high de
gree; likewise Peter Martin of San Fran
K. H. Trlest: Arabian sheik.
H. Stelnleln: Grand vizier. '
E. B. Rivers: Tyrolean.
F. A. Habershlm: Arabian sheik, roy
al purple and lavender velvet gown.
O. W. Foster: Uncle Sam.
Henry R. Westhorp: Johnnie Hull.
B. A. Benjamin: King Ferdinand of
B. E. Green: lago.
B. Baruch: Bald Pasha.
G. J. Griffith: Courtier.
Miss Alice Bevan of Ban Francisco:
In the Audience
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Caswell, Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. C.
J. Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Parker, Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Jackson, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles McFarland, Mr. and Mre>. P. L.
Horton, Mr, and Mi-b. Percy Schumach
er, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Thomas. Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Sears of New York, Mr.
and Mrs. George Steckel, Mr. and Mrs.
Schuyler Cole, Mr. and Mrs .Mark B.
Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Howell, Mr.
and Mre. J. T. Griffith, Mr. and Mrs.
Telfair Crelghton, Mr. and Mrs. Fitzger
ald. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cllne. Mr. and
Mrs. Kshn. Mr. and Mrs. Wlghtman,
Mr. and Mra, T. J. Fleming. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Prager, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Wld
ney, Mr. and Mn. A. M. Brltton, Mr.
and Mrs. William Pridham, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Davis,
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sartorl, Judge and
Mrs. Ereklnc M. Ross, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Parker, Dr. and Mrs. West
Hughes, Mmes. Alfred Solano, William
Fetler, J. P. Jones, Gorham, Lester of
Santa Monica, J. E. Plater, Wheeler, W.
W. Stowe of San Francisco, Miner, Wm.
H. Mills of San Francisco, Elliott, Fred
erick Blanchard, Church, Juana Neal,
J. 8. Slauson, Hugh Macnell, J. S. Vos
burg, L. C. Goodwin, J. D. Hooker,
Mary Brlggs, Margaret Hobbee, C. E.
Guyer, Polk, Bishop, G. J. Griffith, Hay
den, MeLellan, Longetreet, Wilcox,
Misses Alden, MeLellan, Florence Me-
Lellan, Mary Banning, Brlttan of Wash
ington, D. C, Adella Mills ot San Fran
cisco. Cornelia Hamilton, Marian Jones,
Georglana Jones, Ruth Hall, Gollnsky
of San Francisco, Greenleaf of Pasade
na, Hay, Bamm, Waddllove and
Overton, Messrs. ft. 8. C. § Lowe,
George Parsons, Max Meyberg,
Morltz Meyberg, J. H. Costello of
New York, Alphonso Wlgmore, Ozro W.
Chllds, Barrett Eastman, Wllloughby
Cole, Madison J. Owens, E. F. Page,
H. Z. Osborne, John Bleekman, H. T.
Gage, Williams, Drs. Bryant and
INDIAN FIRE DANCERS
TA-TA-WEELA AND PATADA IN
The Effect of the Fire Dance Spoiled
by Poor Lighting and an
The opening attraction of the festivi
ties of the week occurred in the Indian
dances at the tribunes yesterday after
noon. The women wore wreaths made
of green willow on their heads, gay col
ored sashes across the left shoulder and
their faces were elaborately ornamented
with red paint,, though it was not ap
plied in Just the right spots to be consid
ered a la mode.
The men were naked to the waist, but
were so thickly covered with red, white
and blue paint in stripes, rings and fan
tastic shape; very little of the brown
skin was visible. Their trousers wero
white cotton and the Fiesta colors were
prominent In breech cloth's and sashes.
Chief Sylvester was exceptionally re
splendent in a pair of bloomers made of
large squares of cloth In red, orange and
green. The crowning glory of the suit
was the elaborate headdress made of
eagle feathers and so arranged that they
blew about in the wind gracefully, with
out disarranging the structure.
Shortly after 2 oc.lq.ck they formed In
line and marched solemnly Into the en
closure, and after circling around sev
eral times formed in position for the
ta-ta-weela dance. This was essential
ly the same as the one given the night
of their arrival, except that It was more
ceremonious and given In greater de
tail. Preceding Chief Sylvester, who
came running Into the circle, was a her
ald, announcing the approach of tho
dancer in the queer gutteral sounds of
the Indian. Before the dance began the
chief made a supplication, asking the
bles-lng of the Great Spirit on the per
foi ...ance of the afternoon, while the
others stood reveiently attentive. After
Sylvester's dance was finished Jose
Burro put on the eagle feather dress and
performed some curious bodily contor
tions on his knees, and extra evolution",
presumably to show his superior skill
as a dancer. The chant that accompa
nied the dance sounded like a repetition
of the syllables honea-ne-pa, with little
variation of tone.
The second dance, the patada, was
somewhat less elaborate than the first,
and evidently less serious. The women
seated themselves on the ground and
the men marched around in single file
with a double quickstep with a halt ba
tween, to the singing of the women. The
tone was more shrill than the first chant,
the syllables sounding like repetitions
of nl-hl-hl. They marched and hopped
In a stooping posture and after going
through several evolutions which'were
most of the time accompanied by gut
teral sounds, stopped, good humoredly
at a signal from' the leader.
This concluded the performance of the
afternoon, after which they were taken
to their camp in a special street car by
THE EVENING PERFORMANCE
There was an audience of probably
seven or eight hundred people present
at the evening dances, which had been
advertised to far exceed in Interest those
of the afternoon. The Indians faith
fully carried out their part of the pro
gram, but the affair was so badly man
aged that It turned out to be almost a
failure, and the crowd went home dis
gusted. At the gate people holding tick
ets were allowed to enter, and were then
told that they, must push through the
crowd to the box office outside to secure
The tribunes were so poorly light
ed that it required unusually good
eyesight to determine at times
whether the performers were moving or
standing still. A large fire was burning
in the rear of the dancers, preparatory
to the fire dance. When the Indians oc
casionally flitted in front of the Jight
those who had seen the afternoon per
formance could discern that the pre
liminary preparations for that cere
mony very nearly resembled the ta-ta
vveela and patada, . previously given
As the wood burned down and the light
grew brighter the Indians circled
around it. the women chanting in mono
tone and the men keeping time with
their gutteral groans or grunts, in uni
By this time the unruly small
boy and the people who can never keep
their scats when they should began tr
gather around the dancers and shut
off the view of these in the seats. The
crowd shouted "down in front," "stand
back," etc , singly and In unison, but all
to no purpose. The police made a few
ineffectual attempts to force the intrud
ers back, and then weakly gave it up.
and the balance of the performance was
lost to thoße who had kept their seats
When the crowd pressed too closely
on the ceremonies around the fire one
of the squaws, exasperated, took the
matter In her own hands, and did more
effectual work in gaining space in three
minutes than the police had done all
A rare opportunity of witnessing cere
monies of . great Interest to Intelligent
people, and of deep religious significant
to the simple-minded children of the
desert was entirely destroyed, and thr
large audience dispersed early, dissatis
fied with the whole affair.
Unless the light In the tribunes If
greatly increased, the effect of the beau
tiful parade of Thursday evening will
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Already his "new scientific system of
medicine" has permanently cured thou
sands of apparently hopeless cas*s by
j Its timely use, and It seems a necessary
Signature Is printed In L A
BLUE diagonally AfljSr
across tho \J*
OUTSIDE f 1 / /" / "\^>
]/J / of every
\Y / bottle of
. ft I / < the original
f fIJ y and Genuine)
// \S 1/ Worcestershire
Am a farther protection against
< Agents for tUo United States.
JOHN DUNCAN'S 30NS. N. V.
Notice for Publication
LAND OFFICE AT LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
March 23, 1897. Notice Is hereby given
that the following-named settler has filed
notice ot his Intention to make final proof
in support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before U. S. land office at Los
\ngeles, Cal., on April 28, 1897, viz: James
R Williams. Chatsworth. Cal.. homestead
application No. 8140, for the NW'i Sec. 12,
Tvvp. 2 N.. R. 17 W„ S.B.M. Me names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous
residence upon and cultivation of said land,
viz- C. V. Boquist. of Chatsworth. Cal.;
S E Mannon, of Chatsworth. Cal.: W. W.
Johnson, of Chatsworth. Cal.: Charles
Johnson, of Chatsworth. Cal. i
T. J. BOLTON, Register. 4-26 |
a Handsome complexion i "Biiflteiheir's Direct Contact Method"
is one of the greatest charms a woman can
possess. POSZOKI'S COMKJXIOM POWDKB . .
gives it. | ....155 North Spring Street....
Buys a Mullen & Bluett Black Clay Evening Suit; same sort of suits in other
grades #10, $1? and $18. Special merit in these staple garments, very dressy,
perfect in fir, and well made, Business Suits in colors (good dust colors) at $750,
$8 50, $10.00 and $12.00. If you never tried our ready to wear suits, you have
much to gain in economical purchasing. Good goods at low prices.
Look at the Mullen & Bluett $1.90 Hat.
101-803 North Spring Street
201-203-205-207-209 West First Street
and humane duty, therefore, to bring
such facts to the attention of all Inva
lids, that they may be benefited thereby.
He considers It his professional duty—
a duty which he owes to suffering hu
manity^—to donate his Infallible cure to
Chemistry and Science are daily as
tonishing the world with new wonders.
It Is no longer safe to say that anything
may not be achieved. The researches
and experiments of this great chemist,
patiently carried on for years, have cul
minated in results as beneficial to hu
manity as can be claimed for any mod
ern genius or philosopher.
The doctor has proved the dreaded
consumption to be a curable disease be
yond a doubt, in any climate, and hat
on file in his American and European
I Teeth Extracted or Filled '
I x —• Without Pain
& Without Oaa, Chlocpform, Cocaine or anything; else that is dan- EfifM «
V. cerous. From one to thirty-two teeth extracted at one sitting 18/ '4
w wtthoutany bad after-effects. Safest and bust method for elderly Jim \u.
S people and persons in delicate liealth, and for children. wfivk \%
f tTTlnl*s An Kxtraction. A reduction m\mV 'w
» \Jliiy Ulrl* when several are extracted. ■1H ')K
p| Fiexiblf Rubber D*otal Plates MBLj
?l Our Npw Prnrptc r 'f Flexible Dental Plates is as vot but mmtSL.
M UW new natM little known by the public, and less un- GBkTft J
/ derstood by dentists in general. It has many advantages over JrSkWIS 4
14 the ordinary rubber plate, even gold plates, being lighter and w 'Ak\\\ al 4
£ thinner. This plate being flexible, n.> thicker than heavy Arf/M v
writing paper, fits eloserto the mouth, will last longer, and is F 1b72 bk ■ </
toucher than any other rubber. Once tried, no other plan- It MPPr' »
will be desirable. Brought to the notice of the public through JwiSMt\XH M I*
Ur Sehlffman only. H >E
One 0014 Filling Id every Flexible Rubber j|| |
S>i.»te iPre* of Charge tML J&jf i.
j Lady attendant to wait on Ladies and Children.
Largest JBental Practice in Southern California I
wl This Is to certify that I have had IS teeth extracted by Dr. Schiffman's method |«
* and did not experience any pain. It is nnquestlonabl] the best work 1 ever had done. 5S
<s(| December 1,1890. 0. w. BLANCHARD, with L. A. lee ar.d Storage Co. |»
&\ On account of some unfortunate experiences I had in the extraction of my teeth %
<&. I became a great coward in this respect. Today l>r. Sehlffman extracted one of my «
S. very refractory teeth without causing mo one particle of pain. #
» I>. K. TKASK, Attorney, Fulton Block. %
•' I can testify that the extraction of a tooth by Dr. Schiffman's method need not v,
&; be dreaded by any one. He surely does it without pain. REV. 3. L. WHITE, •
P December 10,1896. Pastor Boyle Heights Holiness Church, «
j ScMffinan Method Dental Co. j
, Roorrjs 22 to z&, !0? N. s>prin% Si. |
laboratories thousands of "heartfelt let
ters of gratitude" from those benefited
and cured' In all parts of the world.
The medical profession throughout
America and Europe are nearly unani
mous in the opinion that head, throat,
chest and lung troubles lead to consump
tion, and consumption, uninterrupted,
means speedy and certain death. No one
having, or threatened with any danger
ous disease should hesitate a day. Slm
| ply write T. A. Slocum, M. C, 98 Pine
| street, New York, giving express and
| postofflce address, and the free medlelna
I will be promptly sent. Every sufferer
I should take advantage of this most 11b
eral proposition. Please tell the doctor
that you saw his generous offer in the
I LOS ANGELES HERALD when wrlt-