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OUT OF TOWN.
Notes From Santa Monica and the Sea-Shore. Those Who Tried the Surf Yes terday Afternoon. Gossip Recently Gathered at the City of Riverside. Account of the Happenings at Alham bra—lmprovements Under Way. Other Notes of Interest. Santa Monica has not lost its charms for the average Angelefio. Notwith standing that the weather was unfavor able yesterday, the Angelefio, with his sisters, his cousins and his aunts, not to mention several eastern visitors, filled the cars provided by the Southern Pa cific Company, and hied away to the city by the sea. The beach presented an animated ap pearance immediately after the arrival of the morning train, and the crowd grew larger after every train, until the band drew a large proportion of the vis itors to the esplanade, where the excel lence of the programme held them until time for the last train. The various interests of Los Angeles were well represented on the beach during the day. Judge Bieknell and Judge O'Melveny were two of the legal lights observed. The railroads were represented by J. M. Crawley, general passenger agent of the Southern Pacific; Robert Hamilton, train dispatcher; Dr. Ainsworth, and Amos Burr, general agent of the Vander bilt lines. Journalism was variously represented from Los Angeles and from other places. Other parties noticed were Chief Strohm, of the tire department, and his wife; D. li. Lewis, Ben E. AVard, AValter Maxwell, G. J. Griffith, K. Shinn, J. J. Melius, 0. L. Fisher, P. Bresee, the Grimshaw brothers from London, England, and Mr. Fitzgerald, of Fitzgerald & Atwood. ' The water had its share of attention from the bathers. The old plunge hath on the south beach is to be reopened on Decoration Day. A large number of small boys made a pilgrimage in that direction yes terday, but were disappointed. A boat race through the surf, half a mile out and back, took place from the old beach yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The consideration was a purse of $10; there were three boats entered, and the winning boat was manned by Messrs. Stout, Merrick and Davis. One of the other boats unfortunately met with an upset just after making the turn. The ostrich farm has passed into new hands during the last few days, having been purchased by Captain P. H. Tracv, of Burbank, one of the owners of the concern before its purchase and removal to Santa Monica by Mr. Beauehamp. Captain Tracy has unlimited capital and energy, and proposes to make the ostrich farm one of the principal attrac tions of the city by the sea. RIVERSIDE NOTES. Pliny Evans and S. C. Evans, Jr., are erecting a nice tenement house near Casa Blanca on Indiana avenue. More than $3,000 has already 'been subscribed to the A M. E. church building, and work has been com menced. The committee that is collecting funds for the Y. M. C. A. debt lias already raised $3,870.25, but there vet remain's to be collected $9,629.75. C. S. Burgess has recently bought 17 30-100 acres of the Riverside Land and Irrigation Company, situated on Van Buren street, for $500 an acre. He had previously planted the property on shares, but concluded to buy it. Saturday Mr. H. O. Evans, of Troy, 0., purchased the 10-acre orange ranch belonging to Orin Backus, through the agency of the Riverside Land and Irri gation Company, for $12,000. The ranch is situated near the Arlington Presbyterian church, and, Mr. Evans having left instructions for the company to buy him a ranch, they bought this one. Messrs. H. M. Jameson and D. Ed dington, of Los Angeles, have started to improve forty acres of the Riverside Land Company's land on shares. In live years they are to have twenty acres of the land, and until that time, they must "rustle" and plant the land to trees, and take care of the trees when planted. They already have some of it plowed, and will plant it at once. The water company will put in a twelve-inch water pipe from the canal to the prop erty at once. S. J. E. Riverside, May 21. Alhambra Items. That the extermination of insect pests and the comparative decline of real estate speculation has marked a new era in the history of fruit culture in Southern California and added fresh impetus to the industry, is an assertion which the present thriving condition of the many orchards in and around Al hambra abundantly warrants. Neglected groves have been cleared up, an exten sive acreage planted to young trees, and altogether a higher state of cultivation exists than has been noticeable for many years. The social given by the Episcopal guild Friday evening, at the residence of Captain F. E. Gray, was an event which was looked forward to with a great deal of anticipation on the part of those who appreciate the superior class of musical and literary entertainment which was a feature of the occasion. At a meeting last Tuesday, the organ ization of the Alhambra Tenuis Club was perfected, Dr. Lane being elected presi dent and Miss Grace Green secretary. The club enters upon its existence with twenty active members, and the enthu siastic interest evinced by the young people is a sufficient guarantee that its career will be successful. Dearest Mamma is the title of the com edy which will be presented by the Sans Houci Club at its next entertainment. Dr. W. R. Jones and wife leave for Ventura in a few weeks, where they will spend the summer. Miss Nina Daggett, of Los Angeles.was in town Sunday, the guest of Mrs. J. A. Green. Miss Marie Albertson is at Wilson's peak for a short stay. Mr. A. S. Pitcher and family returned to Los Angeles Tuesday. X. Alhambra, May 23d. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 26, 1890. WINDOM WARNED. Newlands Fires Hot Shot at the Secre tary of the Treasury. Frank Newlands, in his open letter to Secretary Windoin, arraigning his stand on the silver question as flagitiously violative of the silver plank in the re publican platform, sharply criticises his report and the bill he formulated, and shows up his inconsistencies in a man ner at once sarcastic, trenchant and an nihilating. We quote: tn your able and exhaustive report to congress you concede t hat the constantly increasing population of the country and the growing demands of business require an increase of the volume of currency, and you think this increase can be safely fixed at $50,000,000 annu ally. You also admit that this country would be greatly benefited by an ad vance in the price of silver. You realize that our exports of wheat and cotton to Liverpool have greatly diminished since the demonetization of silver and its rapid decline in value in the world's market, and that this has been a great factor in the decline of wheat from $1.47 per bushel in 1873 to eighty-six cents in 1880, and a proportionately greater re ; duction in cotton during the same period. You know that one of } the reasons for this is that England can buy our silver bullion j at a heavy discount in gold and use it at its old purchasing power in India, which has the silver standard only, in buying wheat and cotton. You know that as silver advances in price the inducement of the Liverpool merchants to buy wheat and cotton in India diminishes, for they will have to pay more in gold for the sil ver which they have been accustomed to buy in America at 30 per cent, dis count and utilize in India at par. You know that during the past seventeen years the prices of wheat and cotton have kept pace with the price of silver, going up when it went up and down when it went down. You have recently witnessed a j striking advance in the prices of all products since the expected remonetiza tion of silver has advanced its price. You know that if by increasing the de mand for silver as a money metal its old bullion value of $1.29 per ounce is restored, our exports of wheat and cot ton to the Liverpool markets will be ■ greatly increased, and thus the prosper- I ity of our planters and fanners will be assured. You therefore believe in in creasing the price of silver. So far the bimetallists and yourself stand on common ground. Two' objects are desirable : First, the increase of our money volume; second, the increase of the market price of silver by creating for it a larger demand. Having reached these conclusions in your report, in lan guage conspicuous for its clearness, comprehensiveness and fairness, what do you propose ? You propose to repeal the Bland act and to so shape the law i that at any moment of time the entire circulation of treasury notes issued under your measure in exchange for silver bullion can be redeemed in silver bullion, thus contracting the volume of the currency, and at the same time, by throwing large amounts of silver bullion on the markets as a commodity, depress ing its price. No satisfactory reasons are given for the exercise of this great power by the secretary of the treasury. Is it not the greatest ever sought to be conferred upon that officer—a power by which by the mere exercise oi his will $100,000,000 in treasury notes could two years hence be withdrawn from the cir culation of the country, and at the same time $100,000,000 worth of silver bullion thrown upon the markets of the world — ; tho power to contract the currency, the ' power to depress the price and value of i silver? You declare that you are in favor of I the full and complete restoration of | silver as the acknowledged money of the j world, if it can be done by the concerted j action of all civilized nations. The signs | are propitious. Mr. Balfour, the leader jof the English house of commons, and i Mr. Goschen, chancellor of the ex j chequer, have declared themselves in favor of bimetallism as a. wise measure i for England, though they advise delay I because the commercial sentiment of I England is not yet ripe for it. A few ! days since a cable dispatch came from Mr. Gibbs, ex-governor of the Bank of England, and president of the Bimetallic League, to Senator Jones, in which, after declaring that over 100 members of the existing house of commons are members of the league, he says: "We fully recognize not only that the support afforded silver by your legisla tion during the past twelve years has helped to protect the industrial world from an acute monetary crisis, but also ! that the increased coinage of silver con templated by congress will restore wholly or considerably your coinage rates, and will thus made an interna tional settlement of this complex ques tion comparatively easy." Such are the fruits of constant agita tion and progressive action. All Europe stands expectant. The battle of bi-metallism is being waged there vig orously. The bi-metallists have con quered everywhere in the field of dis cussion, and the victory needs only to be followed by triumphant legislation. Is it not a time for courageous leader- I ship, and shall we abandon our flag when victory is in sight ? I'apa's Wise Counsel. Little boy (wrestling with a lesson on electricity)—" Papa, what's a volt!" Papa (stumped.)—"Um, look in the dictionary." Little "boy (hunting it up and read ing): " 'Volt —The unit of electro-motive force. One volt w ill force one ampere of current through one ohm of resistance.' What's an ampere, papa!" Papa (with emotion) —"Look in the dictionary." Little boy (after a moment) —"Am- pere : The unit of strength of the current per second. Its value is the quantity of fluid which flows per second through one ohm of resist ance when impelled by one volt.' Papa, what's ohm mean?" Papa (wildly): "Look in the dictionary." Little boy (after a search): "'Ohm —The unit of resistance represented by the resistance through which one ampere of current will now at a pressure of one volt.' Papa, what " Papa (desperately): "Look in the dictionary. When you want to know anything always look in the dictionary, and then you'll remem ber it."—[N/Y. Weekly. Why He Was Kind. "Why don't you-whip that boy?" a white man asked of an old negro whose, son stood in the road, throwing stones at the cattle. "I would do it, sah," tlie old fellow answered, "but he is only my step-son. Ef he wuz my own boy I'd whut> him in er minit. "This beats anything I ever saw," said the white man. "I never saw a man before that was kinder to his step-child than he was to his own." "Beats anything I eber saw, too, sah ; fur cf I wuster hit dat boy his mammy, who is my wife, would war me bodatiously out." —[An Arkansaw Traveler. ABOUT TOWN. The License Ordinance Rais ing a Stir. It Will Be Tested in the Superior Court. Funds Raised for Immanuel Presby terian Church. Fifteen Thousand Dollars Subscribed in a Few Minutes—Other Items of Interest. The operation of the license ordinance passed a few weeks ago seems to be stirring up a small-sized war among the various societies that give entertain ments where admission is charged. The ordinance provides that the license for entertainments, unless given for charit able purposes, shall be $20 for a single night; and the result has been that some of the entertainments recently given have had printed on their tickets "lor the benefit of" some charitable in stitution. Those who gave the enter tainments, however, were careful to make the expenses cover the proceeds, so that the institutions have as yet reaped no benefit from the license law. Some social organizations that give performances at regular intervals do not propose to place the words "for the benefit of" on their tickets, and as a consequence they have been requested to pay $20 per night license. The fact was noted the other day in the Herami that the Illinois Association proposed to resist the license ordinance, and last night at a meeting of the nationalists the following resolution, offered byN. J. Judah, was adopted: Whereas, The city council has an nounced its intention to require a license of twenty dollars from the lessees of Illinois hall whenever an ad mission fee is collected, and, Whereas, The exaction of such license fees would result in breaking up the na tionalist meetings in this hall, there fore, Resolved, That in our opinion the lessees of the hall shovld resist the pay ment of any license fee unless so or dered by a court. In connection with the same matter the following letter has been received : Editors Herald—The article in a morning paper today concerning the Illinois Association and the license tax does injustice to a worthy city official— Tax Collector Thompson. In what he has said and done relative to the matter in controversy Mr. Thompson has treated us fairiy and in a gentlemanly manner. In demanding a theater license from our organization he has only acted in obedi ence to instructions from those higher in authority than he. We have never found any fault with Mr. Thompson, and we regret that he is alluded to RS a "hard-hearted license collector." We have abundant evidence indicating that this attempt to break up the Illinois Association by requiring a license fee of $20 a night (which it cannot possibly pay) was instigated and is being pushed by those who evidently are trying to use an official position for the furtherance of their personal interests. This question involves the very ex istence of the Illinois Association and similar organizations, in which thousands of our citizens and visiting strangers are interested. Hence our determination to resist the demand ami have the question settled by a com petent tribunal. The wording of the li cense ordinance is ambiguous and sus ceptible of different interpretations. Therefore it is best for all concerned that the question be decided by one of the judges. We have taken the neces sary steps toward bringing the [case into court, and w ill ask for a hearing and a decision at the earliest possible day. We are not seeking to evade the law, but only to secure a judicial decision as to whether the demand made upon our association is really a legal one. Ralph E. Hoyt, President Illinois Association. Henry Harrison, Secretary. Los Angeles, May 25th. PROMPTLY SUBSCRIBED. The New Immanuel Church Edifice Assured. At the close of a very suggestive, im pressive and eloquent sermon yesterday, Rev. Dr. W. J. Chichester read the pro ceedings of the congregational meeting of Immanuel Presbyterian church, held last Thursday evening, in which a reso lution was unanimously adopted to break ground for a new church edifice on the 18th of June next, providing by that time $15,000, exclusive of the money to be raised by the ladies to construct the pews and lay the carpet, shall have been subscribed to the building fund. He then directed the officers of the church to take their places in various parts of the building and report the sub scriptions as they were made. The lirst was one for $2,000; then there were two or three for $1,000; these were followed by a number of $500; then the figures were lowered to $400, $300, $250, $200, $150, $100, $50. Liberal members subscribed to each of these sums, but the $100 subscription seemed to be the popular one. Then cards were handed around for smaller sums. When all had subscribed who desired to, it was found that something over the $15,000 required had been handed in. This assures the commence ment of work on the edifice at the time appointed. A year ago the congregation sub scribed $10,000 for the purchase of a lot, and a fine location, at the southeast cor ner of Pearl and Tenth streets, 120x105, was bought. When we consider the stringency of the times and the fact that there" are not over one or two persons in Dr. Chichester's congregation that may be considered rich in this world's gear, he is to be congratulated upon the prompt and liberal manner in which his people have responded to his appeals. * » BASEBALL. The Home Team Defeated by the Pomona Nine. The local ball team sustained its first defeat yesterday afternoon at the hands of the Pomona nine, by a score of 11 to 9. The attendance was meager, although the weather was enticing enough to draw a large crowd out of doors. The game was fairly interesting, but the most exciting feature occurred in the ninth innings, when, with only one man out, two men on bases, and one strike called, the Angelefios were retired by a pretty double play on the part of Martin, Strong and Arnet. Ross and Leland constituted the battery for the home team, but the former was consid erably knocked about, and Pier was put in the box in his place, but without effect. Strong and Graves were in the points for the visitors, Thurman being substituted for the big pitcher in the fifth innings. The visitors showed a marked improvement in the lield upon the work done on Saturday last, only one error being credited to them. The score: I.OS ANGELES. _ AB. R. BH. PO. A. E. Bnttan, 3b 5 1 2 2 2 0 W'ooley.ss 2 2 112 0 Evans, 0.1 3 0 0 1 0 0 Long, 2b 5 0 0 3 2 1 Youngworth.lb 3 2 0 5 O 2 Hartley, r.f 5 2 5 0 2 1 Hose, p & l.f 5 0 2 0 2 0 Pier, l.f. & p 3 0 1 0 1 0 Leland, c 4 2 0 12 2 1 Totals 37 0. 11 24 13 5 POMONA. AB, X, BH. PO. A. E. Graves, c 4 2 1 8 3 0 Strong, p&3b 4 2 0 2 1 0 Thurman, p& 3b 5 1 12 2 0 Thompson, Lf 3 2 1 0 0 0 MeArthur, lb 4 2 1 7 0 0 Amet, 2b 4 113 10 Martin, ss 3 0 1 3 4 0 O'Neil, r.f 3 0 0 1 0 1 Henry, e.f 4 1 1 1 o O Totals 34 11 7 27 11 1 SCORE BY INNINGS. Los Angeles 0 12 0 3 101—0 Pomona , 4 0 4 0 3 0 0 ♦—11 Earned runs—Los Angeles, 7; Pomona, 3. Threa-base hits—Rrittan aud Henry. Two-base hits —Thurman. First base on balls—l.os Angeles, 6: Pomona,4. base on hits by pitcher—Los Angeles, 2; Po mona, 1. struck out—By Ross, 4, by Pier, 8; by Strong, 4, Thurman, 8. Double plays—Martin to Strong. Time of game—2 hours and 15 minutes. Umpire—Ramsey. Scorer—Morley. BROADWAY VS. FORT. Some Old Citizens Who Do Not Like the Change. At a meeting of property-owners which took place one day last week at the board of trade rooms, E. F. Spence, president of the First National Bank, occupied the chair. In referring to a certain piece of property, Mr. Spence said that it was located on "Fort" street. Some one in the gathering called out by way of correcting him, "You mean Broadway." "No I don't," answered Mr. Spence promptly, "I mean Fort [street. I don't take any stock in this Broadway foolish ness. The present council has destroyed a good historical name and substituted an utterly inappropriate one. When ever we get a new set of men in the council I shall do my best to get the old name restored." A little later, in referring to the prop erty, Mr. Spence again used the words "Fort street." Whereupon the correc tion was again atttempted, and parti sans of both sides taking up the contest, the room resounded for half a minute with cries of "Fort" and "Broadway." It was noticeable that out of the thirty or forty property-owners present only three or four lifted their voices for Broadway, The Condensed Milk Made by tbe new iactory, Buena Park, is the richest and purest in the market. Every grocery store has cot it, and every person should usk for the "California Brand" of condensed milk. Remember it is absolutely pure, and be sides being a home product, it is'the best. TEMPLE BLOCK SHAVING PARLORS, 209 N. MAIN STREET. JAKE LYSER, ... Proprietor. Newly opened and thoroughly furnished with the latest TonsorlaJ Equipments. Pleased to see all my old friends. ma2o SOCIETY MEETINGS. 108 A NGEI.KS CHAPTER, it. A. M.—STATED J OOnvoeations on the second Monday of each month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring St., bet. First and Second. I FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.— Meets oh second and fourth Wednesday evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. MERRI LI. LODGE, NO. 209, I. O. C. T — Meets every Monday evening, at Merrill Lodge hall, cor. Hroadway and Temple St. LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35, I. O. O. F.— J Regular meetings held cm Wednesday even ing of each week at I. O. O. F. hall, Spring St., near First. riMll-COLOR LODGE, NO. 90, K. OF P.— _L Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. T OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, 1j No. 174.—Meets the First Sunday in each month, at G. A. R. hall, Main st. ORANGE BRANCH niMMANIiKIIV, NO 300, U. 0. G. C—Meets every Friday even ing, in new odd Fellows'hall, Ilayden* block, East Los Angeles. RELIEF CORPS, NO. vT 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each month, at 2 p. m,, in Campbell's hall, East Los Angeles. /GAUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.— vT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian Castle, No. 24 S. Spring St. SAFETY COUNCIL, NO. 604, AMERICAN Legion of Honor.—Meets the second and fourth Fridays of each month at Caledonia hall, 119.; S. Spring st. Visiting and resident com panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER, Commander. JOHN SPIERS, Secretary. ROYAL ARCANUM - SOUTHERN CAI.I -fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and fourth Tuesdays, at Elks' hall, 150 S. Main St. Visiting brothers welcome. OOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN VT Legion of Honor, meets on second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M. I. hall, 17 North Main St. LOSI OS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 0, SELECT J Knights, A. 0. U. W.—Meets every Monday evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye, and Truman st.. East Los Angeles. JOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS every Monday evening at G. A. R. hull, Mc- Donald block, on Main St. ( \ 5] F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, No. 90.— \ /. Regular meetings first and third Fridays, at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. CCAMPSON LODGE. NO. 148, K. OF P.— O Meets every Monday night at Castle hall, No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall over East Side Bank. JOHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS ft Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hull, Bast Los Angeles. SIGNET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS statedly on the first Tuesday of each month, at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic half, cor. of Spring and First sts. T OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL lj and Select Musters, F. & A. M.—Holds its stated assemblies on the fourth Monday of each month, at 7:30 p. in., at Masonic hall, Spring st., bet. First and Second. LOS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF J H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, CCSUR DE LION Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds its stated conclaves In the asylum, in Masonic hall, cor. of Spring and First sts., on the third Thurs day of each month, at 7:30 p. m. WELCOME LODGE, K. OF 11., NO. 3342.— Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali fornia Bank building. ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G. T.. No. 120.—Meets every Monday night. Hall cor. Laurel and Main sts. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO. 728, Royal Arcanum —Meets second and fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. 0. U. W. hall, No. 211 S. Main st.; visiting brothers cordially invited. mal3-tuAthu-lm THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE. 500 YARDS PRINTED COTTON PONGEE, T iPT^ Lisle thread finish, new designs; have been J * sold at 25c a yard; now 15c to close. s S~*\ 4-BUTTON UNDRESSED O X CIS. KID gloves . _ 1 Sizes 54 to in tans, browns, etc.; our — ' regular $1.25 quality; Unclose at 85c a pair. lO DOZEN LADIES' SILK HOSE, *7 J? O Nice solid colors; were sold by us at $1.50 / J V/V_-'» per pair; at 75c to close. § %_y Misses' and Infants Knit Ribbed H r*f"o SUMMER WOOL VESTS, wV-'i silk bound necks and worked button holes; a J worth 50c; at 25c each. Extraordinary ™— bargains. 10 Patterns only of Ladies, embroidered ii x-^v FRENCH SUITS, JS() CO Latest colorings; were sold by us at $13.50 11 I a suit; now only $8.50 each. %_J Laree lot of 21-inch Colored pmj r —■ regenoe silks, / I I In all the new spring colors, at 75c a yard. / \. y V/V_? • These silks are very stylish, a new weave, J 1 and desirable in every way; were made to § % J retail at $1 25, and when this lot is done there will be no more at such a low price. 10 PIECES SILK RH AD AMES, r* f^f-Q All the leading shades and pure silk; were / • sold by us as special value at $1; to close at ami 75e per yard. f \_y . Ladies' Black Lisle Thread CIS. A „, HO « E ; , I I All sizes: worth (>,> cents; at / \ / 35) a pair. GENTS' MERINO UNDERSHIRTS AND DRAWERS, OH- AtS7Ko«chl 1 / ~ Very Cheap at 50 Cents %_J f -4 Watch Front Windows FOR BARGAINS Til CUt DRY GOODS HOUSE, !oi, 203, 205 South Spring St., cor. Second. | AMUSEMENTS. Absolutely the only organization of its kind in the world, admitted into and playing in the lending legitimate theaters exclusively. T OS ANGELES THEATER, 1J McL.un & Lehman, Lessees and Managers. Four Nights and Decoration Day Matinee, Commencing TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 27T11, SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF $ })( PROF. HERRMANN'S : TitANS-ATLANTIC VAUDEVILLES. ORGANIZED IN EUROPE. Under the direction of Mr. Geo. W. Lederer. The grandest organization in the world, encom passing, ns.it does, all the Sovereigns of Specialty Art—impossible of duplication. The Great Trewey, Gus Williams, The Plnauds, John T. Kelly, Ross aud Fcnton, Katie Seymour, Le Petit Freddy. HerrTholen, The Athols, Eunice Vance, And four Gaiety Dnnseuses. The entire and complete amalgamation direct from their great success at the Baldwin theater. San Francisco. Carriages at 10:30. Beats now on sale. . mu2l-td / 1 RAND OPERA HOUSE. V X H. c. Wvatt, Lessee and Manager. ;.M ON 1) AY\ MA V 26T H. Mr. Wyatt has the honor to announce the first appearance here of AMERICA'S EMINENT ACTOR, JOSEPH HAWOKTH! In Steele Mackaye's great drama, "PAUL KAUVAR!" Fresh from the recent Great Success in San Francisco. Mr. Haworth's players headed by Miss Lizzie Rechelle. Prices As Usual. ma2l I PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, Corner First and Spring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. FREE CONCERTSI BY THE CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS Every Night from 8 to 12. JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR. aG-lm J JAZARD'S PAVILION. ROLLER SKATING! ; BEGINNING TUESDAY, MAY 20TII. For the respectable classes only. A new maple lloor. Two thousand new rollers. Admission free to the gallery. Skating, 25c. LOS ANGELES SKATING ASSOCIATION. ma2Q-3m J. L. Walton, Manager. ILLINOIS HALL, Broadway and Sixth street. FRIDAY EVENING, MAY' 30T1I, ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL! Grand Musical Programme and Memorial Exercises. War Songs, Brief Speeches, Etc., Etc. Citizens and strangers invited. Free reading-room and library open daily. OW OPEN THE Nat a tori uin or Swimming Bath 1 Water heated by stean; several new porcelain lined tubs added, also a large dressing-room for ladies, connecting with baths. Tuesday nights for ladies and gentlemen. WM. J. McCALDIN, mart! tf President and Manager. 5 AMUSEMENTS. CIMPBON TABERNACLE. ON THE EVENING OF MEMORIAL DAY, MAY 30, 1890. CONCERT! CONCERT! * FOR SOLDIERS' MONUMENT EUND„. BY Mrs. Mamie Perry-DftVU and other Leading Artists of the City. ADMISSION, FIFTY CENTS. ma2s-td TTIENNA BUFFET. THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT, j Corner Main aud Requena sts., Los Angeles. Refilled Free Entertainment! I Vocal and Instrumental every night. New pro gramme. New features. Finest Cuisine. The Only Original ! AUSTRIAN-HUNGARIAN KITCHEN, i Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer j ma2l-tf F. KERKOW, Proprietor. ANNOUNCEMENT L. W. GODIN, HAS OPENED A NEW SHOE STORE —AT— 124 WEST FIRST STREET, WILSON BLOCK^ THE! BEST" GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES. malo-3m C. F. HEINZEMAN7 Druggist & Chemist, No. 122 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. Prescriptions carefully compounded day and "tent. m2l-tf Baker Iron Works 950 to 966 BUENA VISTA BT, LOS ANGELES, qAL., Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele phone 124, m 22 .