Newspaper Page Text
INDEX OF LOCAL EVENTS
Chronicled en Pass* 4. 8. 7. •> asd is
Successful teat of the new hook and
Two saloon men have a terrible
fight in a brewery.
Folios authorities learn the records
of several recent captures.
Closing session of ths State Bankers'
convention yeaterday morning.
Report of the grand Jury filed; city
and county officials roundly roasted.
Morales and Sspulveda, the Mex
ican bandits, seen in Lower Califor
Routine business transacted at yes
terday's meeting of the police com
State Supervisors meet in conven
tion and hold both day and evening
A split in the Holiness band and a
pretty quarrel on foot over the pos
session of a ohurch.
Indian dances at the Fiesta trib
unes; an unruly crowd interferes
with the view from the seats.
Merchants and Manufacturers' as
sociation making preparations to re
ceive the railway conductors.
Figures from ths city census re
turns already amount to 88,000 with
a number of districts yet to hear from.
Regal magnificence at the opening
ball of the Fiesta carnival; interest
ing opening ceremonies; Queon Fran
cisca begins her reign; four new
knights of La Fissta; those who were
EVENTS OF TODAY
Los Angeles—Si Perkins.
Burbaak—The Gutta Percha Oirl.
Fire commissioners meet—lo a.m.
Fiesta concert at Hazard's Pavilion
First grauti day parade alui-ling
from the tribunes--2 p.m.
Special meeting of the city council
to discuss ths water question—lo a.m.
Supervisors' convention holds its
closing session at chamber of com
TEMPERATURE—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles, April 20. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
6 a. in.
8 p. m.
Maximum temperature, w.
Minimum temperature. 50.
City News in Brief
Orr & Hlnes, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Call tel. Main 243 for ambulance, Kreg
elo at Bresee. Sixth and Broadway.
Badges, masks, horns and whistles.
Campbell's, 325 South Spring street.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(Independent), 536 South Spring street.
Fiesta badges. Campbell's Curio store.
Headquarters of Fiesta badges, Camp
bell's Curio store, 325 South Spring St.
Huy your guns, ammunition and bi
cycles at reduced prices Southern Cali
fornia Arms company, 113 West First
Adams Bros., dentists, 293V6 South
Spring street. Painless filling and ex
tracting. Best sets of teeth from 15 to
SlO. Hours, 8 to 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Have you seen H. C. Llchtenberger's
show windows In the Wilcox building?
Handsome portraits of the four queens
of La Fiesta are on exhibition. Visitors
should not fall to see this art emporium.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stlmson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135.
Special attention given to obstetrical
cases and all diseases of women and
children. Electricity scientifically used.
Consultation hours, 1 to 6. Tel. 1227.
AT THE THEATERS
LOS ANGELES THEATER.—The en
tertainment last night was a conglomer
ate of plays of the "Old Homestead"
type, with a plentiful infusion of melo
drama, served up with a vaudeville
ssuce of indefinite flavor, the whole chris
tened "SI Perkins."
There was but a slim attendance and
It cannot be fairly claimed that the
concoction presented deserved any
The show is of a type familiar to cheap
houses in one-night stands and does not
deserve to have a place on the boards
of the principal theater of this city.
• • •
BURBANK THEATER. — Grade
Plaisted in her "Arabian Night" per
formance and backed by a ballet of
beautiful proportions, is pleasing the
ORPHEUM.—Two shows a day of good
vaudeville are being given this week
and people turned away at each per
They Fought Like Tigers
Shortly after 8 oclock last evening Joe
11. English, who was riding a bicycle,
collided with E. T. Carter on the corner
of Spring and Second streets, knocking
the latter down and bruising him consid
erably. Carter demanded an apology
from English, which was refused, and
then a fierce fight followed. Constable
Johnson and Deputy Brakeschuler hap
pened along and took the combatants
to the police station.
To Care a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it
fails) to cure. 25c.
But if you must, we will advise you
without charge. And tf we don't win
your case, it will c. st you nothing. Me
chanics' liens prepared without charge.
Hard collections pushed. Our special
ties are railway damage suits and suits
against corpm-atiotis and trusts, Übol,
slander and other damage cases, fore
closure of mortgages and Hens. Notary
work free to clients. Langworthy Co.,
226 South Spring street
Drink Maier & Zobelein's
Horn* brew bock beer. Now on sale.
Lateit atyle of \ wan paper at A. A. Eck
•trom'a, >2< Sout h So-lag street.
CMwwood rang«8, Furroy Co., IN North
State Association Con
cludes Its Labors
A PAPER BY J. J. VALENTINE
HE DISCUSSES THE QUESTION
Reports of Committees and Election
of Officers—Resolutions Adopted.
An Excursion Today
The second day's session of the State
Bankers' association opened In Concor
dia hall at 10:25 oclock yesterday morn
ing, President Rideout in the chair.
The following new delegates register
ed: H. H. Hellman. vice-president, Lob
Angeles Bank of Savings; R. M. Welch,
San Franolsco Savings union; R. Kir
nan, Bullion and Exchange bank, Car
son,Nev.; A.F. Horotman.Cltisens' bank,
Paso Robles; A. F. Pnster, Citizens"
bank, Paso Robles; John M. C. Marble,
National Bank of California; Stoddard
Jess, First National bank, Pomona; W.S.
Hooper, San Bernardino National bank:
C. H. McKeevitt, First National bank,
Santa Paula; H. A. Scott, Los Nletos
Valley bank, Downey; P. M. Green, First
National bank, Pasadena.
MR. VALENTINE'S ADDRESS
After the meeting was called 1 to order
the president Introduced J. J. Valentin 3
of the Wells Fargo bank, who read an
able and exhaustive paper on the subject
of bimetallism. The speaker was a per
sonal advocate of the gold standard as
enunciated by the Republican platform,
and his paper on the subject was In a
sympathetic vein. He made an extended
statement concerning international bi
metallism, giving the situation today
and during the last century. Mr. Valen
tine made many quotations from advo
cates of the bimetallic theory and com
bated them thoroughly. He finished his
able paper with the following words:
"If congress would go to work and re
construct on scientific principles our
monetary agglomeration—for I repeat,
it cannot be called a system—definitely
affirm the payment of all obligations
on the basis of the gold standard, retire
the greenbacks, and let banks, under
proper restrictions and safeguards, issue
circulating notes, such action would go
a long way towards renewed Industrial
and commercial activity If the present
administration and congress do not act
courageously, Intelligently and definite
ly—but permit things to drift —the flat
lets will not be slow to take advantage
of the situation. Congress and the ad
ministration cannot escape the responsi
bility. They may as well prepare, and
promptly prepare, to meet the 'wild and
many weaponed trong' of silver Infla
tionists who any marching behind the
tattered, stalking horse of international
The address was greeted with hearty
The committee on resolutions then of
fered the following:
Resolved, By the California Bankers'
association in convention assembled,
that this association approves and In
dorses a resolution adopted by Its exec
utive council May 20, 1896, reading in
words and figures as follows:
"Resolved, That the standard of value
lv the United States should continue to
be the dollar containing 25.50 grains of
gold, 900 fine, and that any attempt by
legislation or otherwise to lower that
standard would be disastrous to the fu
ture welfare of every class of our citi
zens; and that silver and governmental
paper as forms of currency can only be
used with safety In such quantity as will
be absorbed by the people and remain
In circulation constantly without throw
ing upon the government at any time the
burden of redemption to maintain a par
ity. That the association believes that a
financial system can be framed that will
prove a successful remedy for the here
tofore frequent financial disturbances
In this country and' place the currency
and monetary affairs thereof on a Arm,
reliable basis, thereby benefiting all
classes; that the association believes
this can and will be best accomplished
by the selection from all sections of this
country of a limited number of men,
cf ripe experience in finance, trade, com
merce and all matters pertaining to the
same, the persons so selected to give Im
mediate and continuous attention to the
matter in hand and to report to congress
at the winter session of 1897-98; that this
association earnestly requests the sen
ators and representatives of the state
of California In congress to vote for and
to urge that authority be given the
president to appoint a financial commis
sion in accordance with the suggestions
of his inaugural address.
Resolved, That the thanks of the con
vention be tendered the bank commis
sioner and N B. Sessions for their pres
ence at this meeting, and for their kind
efforts in promoting the interests of the
Resolved, That the recommendation
of the executive council adjusting the
dues as stated in their report, be adopted.
Resolved, That the thanks of the con
vention be tendered to B. C. Wright,
financial editor of the San Francisco
Bulletin, for the instructive and inter
esting papers contributed to this and
previous conventions, and for the inter
est he manifests In the welfare of the
Resolved, That the thanks of the as
sociation be tendered' to Hon. John P.
Irish for the able address delivered be
fore the convention and for the effective
services rendered to this state and the
country at large In the interest of cur
Resolved, That the thanks of this con
vention be extended to the bankers and
other citizens of Los Angeles for the
very cordial and hospitable manner In
which they have entertained the visiting
members and to the newspapers for cour
The resolutions were passed as read.
The auditing committee presented a
report showing a balance of $248.56 in
The committee on nominations for of
ficers for the ensuing year submitted
tne follewlng names, which were ac
LOS ANGELES HERALD t WEDNESDAY MORNING. APRIL 21, 1897
cepted by acclamation: President, J. J.
Valentine, Wells-Fargo bank, San
Francisco; vice-president, J. M. Ellott,
First National bank. Los Angeles;
treasurer, J. W. Kline, Crocker-Wool
worth National bank, San Francisco;
secretary, R. M. Welch, San Francisco
The new president, Mr. Valentine, was
escorted to the chair and made a brief
speech of acceptance, expressing his ap
preciation of the honor conferred and
his deep Interest in banking gen
erally, and especially In California.
He was followed by the new vice-presi
dent, J. M. Elliott, with appreciative re
The following were elected to fill va
cancies In the executive council: L. W.
Burrls, Santa Rosa bank; Alex. Gold
stein, Farmers' bank, Fresno; James A.
Thompson, Donohoe-Kelly Banking
company, San Franclcso; Charles Alt
schul, London, Paris and American
Bank, limited, San Francisco; H. H.
Hewlett, First National bank, Stock
ton; Stoddard Jess, First National
bank, Pomona; C. S. Brooks, Rideout
The following list of vice-presidents
were chosen for the different counties
In the state:
Alameda, J. C. Baker; Butte, A. H.
Crew; Colusa, W. P. Harrington; Fres
no, John McMullen, Glenn, B. H. Bur
ton; Humboldt, Mr. Soule; Los Angeles,
Major George H. Bonebrake; Placer,
V. W. Lubeck; Sacramento, W. E. Ger
ver; San Benito, A. Tonn; San Bernar
dino, W. S. Hooper; San Diego, D. V.
Garrettson, San Francisco, S. G. Mur
phy; San Joaquin, F. M. West; San
Luis Obispo, L. F. Kaiser; Santa Bar
bara, Wiliam M. Eddy; Santa Clara,
Mr. Friant; Solano, S. G. Lit
tle; Stanislaus, A. L. Cressey;
Sutter, C. R. Boyd; Tehama, W. B. Ca
hoon; Ventura, E. B. Foster; Yolo, C. F.
Thomas; Yuba, A. C. Bingham.
No further business appearing, the
convention adjourned sine die.
A majority of the members of the
Bankers' association now in this city
will take an excursion areund the kite
shaped track of the Southern California
railway today, the train ■ leaving La
Grande station at 8 oclock this morn
FAREWELL TO JOHN FRANCIS
Large Numbers of Friends Gather at
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Francis left
yesterday morning for New Tork, from
which point they will sail for Europe on
an extended trip. A'oout fifty friends
gathered down town and escorted them
to La Grande station, forming a good
sized parade. Mr. Francis was called
upcn for a speech before boarding the
train, and addressed a few words of
warm friendship to those who had
gathered to bid him God-speed. T. E.
Gibbon, who was present, responded In
behalf of the assembled friends.
Among those present to see Mr. and
Mrs. Francis off were: Mr. Patterson,
A. Jacoby, A. M. Thornton, C. O. Val
entine, T. L. Duque, R W. Pridham, G.
W Burton, George H Stewart, Joseph
Scott, A. M. Lovelace, Sumner P. Hunt,
T. S. Van Dyke, P. H. Murray, T. E.
Gibbon, Fred L Alles, H. J. Fleishman,
John L. Truslow, A. W. Francisco,
Charles F. Sloane, L. J. C. Spruance,
Frank Wiggins, R. E. McGregor, Harry
Brook, General Oharleß Forman, W. M.
Garland, W. M. McGarry, C. D. Wil
lard, Li. E. Mosher, F. A. Pattee, Cal
laghan Byrne, Z. D. Mathuss, Prof. J.
A. Foshay, R. J. Waters, J. R. New
berry, W H. Holabtrd, Ferd. K. Rule,
Charles S. Walton, W. B. Wllshire, Grif
fith J. Griffith, Herman Hellman, I. B.
DOckweiler, M. H. Newmark, James H.
Thompson of San Francisco, Henry
Dockweller, Charles Wier, Otheman
Stevens, John Alton, J. S. Salkey.
EJECTED FROM THE BALL
John R. Hunter Rays a Serious Mis-
take I # B ien Made
John R. Hunter, v man of about 45 years
of age and of very respectable appear
ance, was arrested by Officer Edwards
at 11 oclock last night and booked at the
police station for disturbing the peace.
Hunter was in attendance upon the
ball given in honor of the queen of La
Fiesta, and at the request of a friend,
so It is said, he approached Floor Man
ager Fleishman to tell him of a joke. He
claims that the floor manager misinter
preted his remarks and ordered him
from the ball room. It Is reported he
resisted, desiring to render an explan
ation, but was arrested and sent to jail
—where he spent the night.
Hunter declares that in his arrest a
serious mistake has been made. He is
a canvasser and resides at No. 945Towne
avenue. From his talk and actions after
being locked up It is suspected by the
police that he Is slightly deranged men
He was released from Highland last
January after tow years spent In that
The following; marriage licensee were
issued yesterday from the office of the
Archibald HamlU, a native of New
York, aged 30 years, and Olive A. P.
Llndsey, a native of Indiana, aged 27
years, both residents of Pasadena.
William W. Hopcroft, a native of Eng
land, aged 38 years, and Ada Wright, a
native of New York, aged 42 years, both
residents of Bakersfteld.
B. McDonald, a native of Canada, aged
26 years, a resident of Riverside, and
A. M. Baker, a native of Pennsylvania,
aged 22 years, a resident of Pasadena.
Harry T. Walker, a native of Canada,
aged 24 years, a resident of San Diego,
and Isabelle Berry,a native of New Mex
ico, aged 21 years, a resident of Los An
Jerry O'Neill, a native of Michigan,
aged 23 years, a resident of Los Angeles,
and Nellie Inker, a native of Canada,
aged 20 years, a resident of San Fran
D. A. Hurst, a native of Ohio, aged 66
yeans, and P. A. Edwards, a native of
California, aged 30 years, both residents
of Los Angeles.
Joseph P. Manuel, a native of Missouri,
aged 28 years, and Zellle J. Clark, a na
tive of Missouri, aged 23 years, both resi
dents of Los Angeles.
Frederick J. Smith, a native of Penn
sylvania, aged 26 years, a resident of
Pacific Grove, and Emma Schaefer, a
native of Nevada, aged 31 years, a resi
dent of Los Angeles.
Frank Welnrelch, a native of Ohio,
Steinway Pianos —'
BARTLETT'S MUSIC HOUSE
Everything in Music. '
<2S S, SPRING ST. . Established 1875
aged 35 years, a resident of Los Angeles,
and Maggie Stewart, a native of Mis
souri, aged 27 years, a resident of Dow-
James H. Woof, a native of Australia,
aged 30 years, a resident of San Diego,
and Maude A. Hutchlngs, a native of
Illinois, aged 19 years, a resident of La
Broke His Collar Bone
M. S. Sheehan, a gardener residing at
No. 859 Pearl street, was knocked down
and run over by a team driven by two
ladles, on the corner of Third and Main
streets, at 8 oclock last night. The col
lar bone In his right shoulder was broken
and he was badly bruised about the
groin. He was treated at the receiv
ing hospital by Dr. Hagan. Sheehan
admits that he was drunk, or the acci
dent would not have happened.
Misesd His Footing
Robert D. McAlplne, who resides at
the Menlo hotel, while attempting to
board an electric car near the Arcade
depot last evening at 5 oclock, missed his
footing and fell violently upon the
ground. His head was badly cut, neces
sitating four stitches, and he was badly
bruised internally. He was taken to
the receiving hospital, where Police Sur
geon Hagan attended to his injuries.
His Injuries Prove Fatal
William H. Tripp, the burglar shot on
Sunday night by George Allen, while In
ths act of entering the letter's room In
the rear of No. 119 East First street,
died from the effects of his wounds at
2 oclock yesterday afternoon at the
county hospital. The body was removed
to the morgue of Kregelo & Bresee,
where Coroner Campbell will hold an
Inquest at 10 oclock this morning.
Chicken Peddler Arrested
Peter Kazade was arrested yesterday
afternoon by Officer Phillips for vio
lating the license ordinance. Peter came
to town and proceeded to dispose of
some poultry without taking out the
necessary license. He was fined $2 by
Justice Morrison, which he paid and
went on his way rejoicing.
A small fire took place yesterday
morning at 8:30 oclock at 118 South
Vlgnes street. A defective flue In the
Wheeler house was responsible for the
trouble, nnd i? 0 worth of rlnmapA wbs
dene before the blaze was extinguished.
Three engines responded.
Will Be Sentenced Today
Jack Monahan and Thomas Glenn, the
two men arrested Monday night for par
ticipating in a general fight on the cor
ner of First and Main streets, were
found guilty in Justice Morrison's court
yesterday and will appear at high noon
today for sentence.
Drink Maier & Zobelein's
Home brew bock beer. Now on sale.
Los Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater
Tffagnificent Fiesta Program
~ » *J • On Account of Parades,
c^S&\^a^'nee th ls horning, /0 o'Clock
TVerner and SPieder.'. jCi/lie jCaurel,', 9^urpAy
-> — and Raymond.'. fflabi jCola. '. ZtAe fflays
XJhree Richards.'. Uilona Sisters. \ "the TTJcJivoys
PRICES NEVER CHANGlNG—Evenings, reserved seats, 25c and 50c; gallery, 100
Telephone Main 1«7.
f7% j > j Main Street, between Fifth and Sixth Sts
JSUrOanK %Jneater - - - A. Y. PEARSON, Manager
O O O Tonight and All the Week. Matinees Saturday and Sunday O O O
THE CHARMING LITTLE c • *7>i •j -/ IN THE FUNNIEST
COMEDIENNE AND SINGER Oracle WlaiSted OF ALL COMEDIES
::::::"Vhe Sutta Percna Sirl"::::::
Introducing a great number of \ +f . _ t+7\ . , w
::::::::::::k. n f P « Sialtetf
WHICH WILL APPEAR IN CHARACTER GROTESQUES
AND ECCENTRIC DANCES BETWEEN EACH ACT
Evening Prices— io, 25 and 50 cents. Matinee Prices—lo and 25 cents.
NOTE—On account of parades, etc., the performance will not heijin on Thursday and Friday
evenings until 9:30. or after parades are over. Telephone Main 1270. A GREAT SHOW.
j£os Jfngoles ZTheater H. c.'w?att, L Manager.
Only Four 77/ ore Tfiyhtsl i thijr^ay^g^j
: Her gracious Majesty, :
THAT ret*. 57% . . . . WITH PUGHTON : her prime minister :
RURAL g\f Zf^ftT % Jr'/n v FARMER BAND AND ; and retinue will oc- :
GEM vent no SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA : eupj the boxes and :
: loses. :
Watch for the parade, Moro fun than a circus. On this occasion the :
: curtain will rise at :
Seats now on sale. La Fiesta prices—Lower floor, 75 cents and tl; I 0:30.
balcony, reserved, 50 cents; gallery, 25 cents. Tel. Main 70. '. ".
Jfazard's Pavilion 0 0 o Wednesday Evening, April 21
t* j A A Given in Honor of the
orand Jniesta Concert Queen
MME. JOHNBTONE-BISHOP, Soprano MRS. J. S. OWENS, Contralto
MISS NELLIE COOK, Pianist DR. L. SEMLER, Baritoue
MRS. MODINI.WOOD MR. MODINI-WOOD
MRS. W. W. CONAMT MR. C. S. CORNELL
MRS. J. G. SCARBOROUGH MR. H. 8. WILLIAMS
MR. J. A. OSGOOD MR. R. R. FRANCE
Chorus of 300
Orchestra of 40 Under the direction of L. F. GOTTSCHALK.
Admission—2sc, 50c and $1.00. On sale at Blanchard & Fitzgerald Music House.
THERE ARE MANY WONDERFUL FEATURES
TO LA FIESTA, BUT ONLY
One jCa Fiesta Carnival of Sports/
AND IT COMES ...
Thursday jffternoon at 2 O'Clock, at jfthlotic Park.
The program embraces Amateur and Professional Bicycle Races, Indian Footraces, Gyra
kahana Races, Parades, Games, Sports, etc., and review of contestants by La Relna de La Fiesta.
Reserved seats save you much annoyanco by admitting holdor at special reserved gate.
Buy now and'save being crowded at regular gates. 300 special numbered seats on sale at
Blanchard-Fitzgerald's store ADMISSION 23 AND 50 CENTS
fiesta Ttrihuna*. Srand jfvonue and Uwelfth Street
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL 24
aSS. Meat Show
SPANISH BULL-FIGHT, FIESTA AND EQUESTRIAN CARNIVAL
Seats now on sale st Blanchard & Fitzgerald Music Co.
Qstrich Farm, South Pasadena
60 Sipantic Pirds; jfll jfyes 60
The most interesting sight in California. Boas, Cap:s and Tips manufactured from
California feathers at producers' prices. Pasadena electric cars pass the gates.
Qfienna Buffet 114 AND 116 COORT BTRECT
" ' PAUL KERKOW, Propriety r
Free, Refined Entertainments. Classical Music Every Evening. Austrian-Hungarian
Kitchen and Mmc Cuisine All Day.
Rates for Summer
" Hotel del
Rates As Low As
$2.50 per M 7 by the Week
200 South Spring St
4 Quality will tell, and it has told f
■% with Tomson's j
l Soap 1
I J*oam I
\ Washing Powder, and is used by $
■ji every careful wife.
$ It comes In sc, 16c and 25c packages. »
Edward L £mk k Co.,
Bookseller? *.tt< o o o
Stationers " 0 *
111 Sgttg Spring St,
A Great Bargain.
The business will be sold as a whole or
First: The Book and Stationery De
partment with its complete stock, includ
ing fixtures, show cases, trolley ladders,
Second: The Confectionery and Soda
a*n*j*wuiicntf lutiuyiajsuKK, ma.uivj, uju
rors and a magnificent Onyx Soda Foun
tain of 24 syrups, of the very latest style.
Opportunities will be given buyers to
make offers on the same until Tuesday,
A lease goes with the business.
Specialist in the treatment of the mind
and nervous system. "X" Ray" used
in the diagnosis of all diseases. Office
hours, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; $ to 7 p.m.
de JLos Jinye/es
2 P> 771, n \
9/fagnificent Street Parade
Review by JPer 7/faj'esty the Queen and jffer
Court, at the TJribunes, /2th. Pico
and Srand jfvenuo
11. S. Sailors and 7/farines
Cavaieade of Caballeros in beautiful
Sorycous "Display of Oriental Pomp
Uhe Chinese with their Sacred 'Dragon,
500 feet long and operated by 125 Celestials
Ifniformed Societies I
Tjhe jCocal Fire jirtisticatty \
'Decorated with Fresh blowers k
<? p, 771, o
Srand Concert at Jffazard's Pavilion
Chorus of 200 2/oiees
Z7he Tffusicat Cvent of the fiesta J
jCa fiesta tParade
At the Tribunes, Friday Afternoon, April 23, 1897
list of prizes o
CLASS A—Floral Floats— . CLASS L—Boy on Pony or Burro-
First prize—lloo and red banner. First prize—slo and red banner.
Second prize—s6o and green banner. Second prize—ss and green banner.
Third prize—s23 and yellow banner. Third prize—Yellow banner.
CLASS B—Coach. Brake or Drag,six horses CLASS M—Children's Rigs-
First prize—sloo and red banner. First prize—sls and red banner.
Second 1 prize—sso and green banner. Second prize—slo and green banner.
Third prize—$20 and yellow banner. Third prize—Yellow banner.
CLASS C—Coach, Brake or Drag, four CLASS N—Group Mounted and Decorated
horses— Cyclists (not less than 20)-<-
First prize—s7s and red banner. First prize—sso and red banner.
Second prize—s4o and green banner. Second prize—s2o and green banner.
Third prize—sls and yellow banner. Third prize—Yellow banner.
CLASS D—Spike or Novelty Teams, three, CLASS O—Groups Mounted and Decorated
live or more horses— Cyclists (less than 20)—
First prize—sso and red banner. First prize—s2s and' red banner.
Second prize—s2o and green banner. Second prize—sls and green banner.
Third prize-Yellow banner. „? M Z£ Prize—Yellow banner
CLASS E-Two-horse Rigs- Decorated
FK't prized re^baliner.
beconu prize— HO ana green banner. c AR J „„,_,. « OA „„,, „„„„„ l„„„„.
Third nrlre—l2ft nnri veiinw hnnner Second prize—s2o and green banner.
™ 7L~ £ ~ f yenow Danner. Thlrd prlze _,j s and ye iiow banner.
CLASS F—Tandems— CLASS Q—Tandem Cyclists-
First prize—s4o and red banner. F l rst prize—s2o and red banner.
Second prize—Green banner. Second prize—slo and green banner.
Third prize-Yellow banner. Tnlrd pr |ze-Yellow banner.
CLASS G —One-horse Rigs- CLASS R—Marshals-
First prize—s4o and' red banner. First prize—sls and red banner.
Second prize—s2o and green banner. Second prize—slo and green banner.
Third prize—slo and yellow banner. Third prize—Yellow banner.
CLASS H—Village and Dog Carts— CLASS S—Aids-
First prize—s2s and red banner. First prize—slo and red banner.
Second prize—slo and green banner. Second prize—ss and green banner.
Third prize—Yellow banner. Third prize—Yellow banner.
CLASS I-Ladles on Horseback- CLASS T-Vehlcles Decorated In Pampas
First prize-$l5 and red banner. JS. T ?* 3 J r . F ,™" 3 < lrres P eotlve «' class)-
Second prlze-$lO and green banner. «M~**L<i
Third prize-Yellow banner. prls>-fio,
pmou i w.„ „„ „ i ~ Third prize—Yellow banner.
wtlf nri,» is L?..h k Pampas grass should not be confused
First prlze-$l5 and red banner. wlth pampsu! plumes.
BSSKlK£*3r!ffi an t * r<M,n b " ner - CLASS U-Pampas Plumes (the most beau-
Third prize-Yellow banner. tlfu l and artuuc vehicle, white or
CLASS X—Girl on Pony or Burro— colored)—
First prize—slo and red banner. First prize—sloo and red banner.
Second prize—ss and green banner. Second prize—s2o and green banner.
Third prize—Yellow banner. Third prize—slo and yellow banner. j
RULES GOVERNING EXHIBITIONS -
First—ln order to prevent confusion and thereof and extending within one or twe
to facilitate the judging, each participant inches of the pavement, completely con
will be given the day before the parade two ceallng the wheels of the vehiole. No float
cards Indicating: (a) the section to which shall exceed fifteen feet in height. All float
assigned: (b) their position in that sec- competitors for prizes are required to fur
tlon. These cards must be conspicuously nish the Floral Committee, upon the regls
dlsplayedl during the procession. tration of their entries, with the title of the
Second—Each participant must take the subject to be represented,
position assigned by the committee as In- Fifth—The committee reserves the right
dlcated by said cards. A violation of this to refuse admittance ot any vehicle or
provision renders such person liable to for- person to the parade and to expel from the
felture of all rights as a prize competitor, parade at any time any participant who.
This rule will be strictly adhered to. in their judgment, violates any of these
Third—No vehicle or person will be ad- rules,
mltted to participate in the parade who, Sixth—All entries must be registered on
by float, banner.siiin or any device,d:splays or before April 13, 1897. Entries may be for
any advertisement of any trade, mercan- warded to Mr. C. S. Walton, Secretary of
tile pursuit or business occupation. the Fiesta, 219 Byrne building, through the
Fourth—A float shall be deemed a ye- mail. Intending competitors are earnestly
hlele on which the frame or platform shall requested to forward their entries at the
not be less than 6xlo feet, with cloth or earliest possible date. When forwarding
other decorations along the sides and ends entry, be sure andigive postofflce address.
RULES FOR JUDGING -o*
First—The most artistic arrangements Fourth—Where there is but one entry In
(or harmonious blending) of natural flower a section the judges need not award the
decorations shall constitute the standard first prize, but may, In their discretion
of comparison. award a banner if the entry is meritorious.
Second—Artificial flowers shall not com
pr . fc m£, PT lzes - . . a . „ . Fifth-Judges must take into considera-
Thlrd—Decorations of flowers shall have tlon the appropriateness of the dress of ths
a higher value than any other. attendants and drivers.
1 —— ■ ——i —■
jQa -Fiesta de jCos jfnyeles
* Sale of Seats for jfil Cvents -»
Tjribunes at /2th, Pieo and Srand jfv., Fiesta Park
ffllane hard* Fitzgerald 9fiusie JPall
//«? South Spring Street
Siox office open at 9 a. m. till sp. m.
! The price of seats will be as follows:
, Tuesday evening, April 20th, Bp. m.—(lndian Dances at Tribunes)—Admli
i sion, 25c; choicest seats, 25c extra. Tuesday, April 20th, 9 p. m.—(Fancy Dress
i Ball; First Appearance of the Queen and Her Court)— Reserved Seats. Balcony
$1.00 and $1.50; Gallery. 75e. o »», oniony.
Wednesday, April 21st, 2 p. m.—(Grand Street Parade)— Seats at Tribunes 25c
50c, 75c. Wednesday, April 21st, Bp. m.—(Grand Concert)— Main, Floor and Bal.
ii cony. 50c and $1.00; Gallery, 25c.
Thursday, April 22d, 2 p. m.-(Ath!etic Sports at Athletic Park)-Oeneral Atf
( mission, 2oc; Reserved Seats. 25c extra. Thursday, April 22d, Bp. m - (Illuminated
' Pageant)— Seats on the Tribunes. 25c and 50c.
i Friday, April 23d, 2p. m.—(Floral Parade)— Seats on the Tribunes, SOc to $1.50.
21/estlahe Park ,
° — »*Ca Siesta Tlfater Carnival o
° ; Friday Evening April 21,1897.
A limited number of decorated boats will be rented for the benefit of LA FIESTA far
that evening on application at The Owl Drug Company's Store, 320 S. Spring St.
Otianna Park Telephone West 54. Take traction car. Corner Jefferson
fjiannu * uric street and Western avenue, Los Angeles, Cal
7pi?ir^ I>AY ' d*? J *7"« /7a 1 > FREK—ADMISSION—FRMI
weKdav; Orand Jiesta JJail Kg=a-SmUKSS
trend's Orchestra in attendance foS^gay^ 81 "^ 1^
j£ t Winston 534 South Broadway
New and second-hand Bicycles. Renting, Repairs, etc