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The Pomona Club Defeats the Home Team. Captain George C. Knox's Death Yesterday Afternoon. He Passes Away Surrounded by His Family. A Medal Shoot—Other Items of More Than Ordinary Interest Gathered on the Streets. Yesterday afternoon the last game of the series for the championship of Southern California was played at the Athletic park in the presence of about three hundred spectators, and resulted in a victory for the Pomona ball players with a score of 7 to 2. The visitors treated the home team to a genuine sur prise all around yesterday, and played in a much superior style tb that exhib ited by them in any former game. Strong and Graves constituted their bat tery. Strong pitched an excellent game, only three hits being made off his deliv ery ; he was much better supported than on former occasions, Graves doing some sterling work behind the sticks, nine put-outs being credited to him at the close of the game. In the field the Pomo nas gathered in everything, and showed themselves in their true light, but one error being made, for which pitcher Strong was responsible. Taylor, Graves and Martin carried off the honors with the bat. Pier and Woolley were in the points tot the Angelefios "for the first half of the game, but the former was very wild at times and only managed to strike out one man, while four were sent to first base on "balls" by him. Woolley, Ross, Youngworth and Lelande made costly errors, and after the Pomonas had piled up six runs in their third innings, the battery was changed by the substitution of Ross and Lelande, and the combined efforts of the visitors only added one more tally to their score after that. Neither pitcher was up to his usual standard for some reason, and the local boys were unable to get under Strong's curves and redeem themselves with the bat. Woolley managed to secure a double, and Hartley and Ross each made a single, but this was the sum total oi the home club's efforts. Taken as a whole the home team put up an inferior game to that of their opponents, and their defeat is due to the fact that they ran too many risks at the most critical point of the "game. The score : LOS ANGELES. AB. R. BH. EO. A. E. hong, ss 2 1 0 O 0 O Woolley, c& 3b 3 0 1 6 0 1 Brown, 2b. 3 0 0 3 1 0 Hartley, r. f 3 0 1 1 0 O Youngworth, lb 3 O 0 3 O 1 Pier,p.&l.f 3 0 0 1 3 0 Sherrott, c. f. 3 O 0 1 O O Ross, l.f.&p 2 0 1111 Leland, 3b. & c l l 0 3 2 l Totals 23 2 3 18 7 4 POMONA. AB. R, BH. PO. A. tt. Graves, o 3 2 2 9 2 O Strong, p 4 10 10 1 Thurman, 3b 4 10 1 10 Tavlor, r. f 2 1 2 0 0 0 Martin, s.s 2 1 1 1 1.0 McArthur, lb 2 1 0 7 O 'O Amet, 2b 2 0 0 1 2 0 Henry, If 3 O O O 0 O t'lapp, c.f 3 0 0 1 0 0 Totals 25 7 5 21 6 1 SCORE BY INNINGS. 1234 5 0 7 i.os Angeles O 0 2 0 0 0 o—2 Pomona 0 0 0 8 1 0 *— 7 Struck out—By Strong, 9; by Pier, lj by Ross, Base on balls—By Strong, 2; Pier, 4; Hoss, 1. Umpire—O'Neil. Scorer —Morley. CAPT. KNOX'S DEATH. He Passes Away Surrounded by His Family. The death of Police Commissioner George C. Knox took place yesterday afternoon shortly after 4 o'clock. It was not expected that he would recover from the early part of his illness. The best medical advice in the city was sum moned to his assistance, and it was de cided that the only chance for his life was by the performance of a surgical operation, After this had been success fully performed Captain Knox rallied and it was hoped that he might recover, although the physicians did not think there was much chance. He died peacefully yesterday afternoon sur rounded by his family. George Crockett Knox was born in Nashville, Term., on May 25, 1841, and was educated by his mother until 9 years of age, when he attended the high school at that city. He graduated at the University of Tennessee, at the age of Mi, and at once entered into the study of practical engineering, spending several .months in the shops of the Tennessee and Alabama Railroad Com pany. At the age of 18, however, he went into the commission business at New Orleans, remaining there until the war broke out in 1861, when he joined the Crescent rifles. His health became seriously impaired after an attack, of malaria contracted on the peninsula, and he was several times during the war compelled to return home on furlough. He returned to the front, however, and at the close of the war was a member of General Fagan's staff. In 1805 he went to Memphis and engaged in the mercantile business for a short time, but he was compelled through sickness to retire to his uncle's planta tion in September, 1800, where he re mained for about three years. In 1809 he came out to California, and on ar rival at San Francisco started business as a civil engineer. Being unsuccessful, however, he left San Francisco and set tled at Anaheim, where he resided until 1880, when he came to Los Angeles. During his residence at Anaheim, he edited the Anaheim Gazette for several years; and in 1874 he married the daughter of Mr. A. Langenbcrger, a well known resident of that place, by whom he has had five children, lour of whom are boys. Captain Knox became a Mason "in 1870, and is past master of Plentalpha lodge, No. 202; past high priest of the Signa chapter; past thrice illustrious master of the Los Angeles council 11 of the R. and S. M.; grand conductor of the work of the Council R. and S. M. of California; a member of the Coeur de Lion commandery and in spector of the R. A. M. D.; he was also a member of A. 0. TJ. W. lodge 191. His funeral will take place tomorrow at 2 o'clock from his residence. Rev. W. G. Chichester will conduct the ser vice, which will be in charge of Pental £ha lodge. The members of Coeur de ion commandery, Knights Templar, will escort the remains to the cemetery. A Medal Shoot. « The monthly medal shoot of com panies A and C of the Seventh Infantry, THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 2, 1890. N. G. C, was held yesterday afternoon, and resulted as follows: Lieut. Theo. Meyer, Co. C, 45; Sergeant Sam Crawford, Co. C, 43; Sergeant H. C. Miles, Co. A, 39; Sergeant G. Lamp, Co. C, 38 ; Capt. W. G. Schrieber, Co. A, 37; Private Dorracott, Co. A, 3(5; Private Quandt, Co. A, 32; Corporal Baldwin, Co. A, 28; Private J. C.Richardson, Co. A, 25; Private W. Summers, Co. C, 24; Private S. B. Kimball, Co. C.22; Private Nicoll, Co. A, 17 ; and Private Musgrove, Co. C, 15. Slieep as Free-Traders. The department of agriculture report shows that only two states east of the Mississippi, Indiana and Maine, did not have a smaller number of sheep on Jan uary 1, 188!), than on January 1, 1886. It has been well known that in spite of high rates on imported wool the num ber of sheep has decreased in the states east of the great river, and it has been one of the stock arguments of protec tionists that this indicated the need of more protection ; but why do not the causes that lead to the decrease of sheep in other states operate in Maine and In diana? Are slieep in those states indif ferent to protection, or are they more prolific than in other states. —[New York Telegram. Dream and Reality. Senator Ingalls says that the purifica tion of politics is "an iridescent dream." The practice of politics, as Senator In galls favors it, comes very near being a putrescent reality.— r ßoston Post. EASTERN FRUIT. PEACH TREES BADLY DAMAGED BY LATE FROSTS. Plums and Apricots Attacked by the Cur culio—A Large Pear and Apple Crop. Danger From Fruit Pests. B. M. Lelong, secretary of the State Board of Horticulture, who has been in the east and through the southern states in the interest of horticulture, has returned and reports that the heavy frosts in March damaged the orange trees of Florida to a very great extent. The trees there have also suffered by droughts, having had a veiy dry winter. The rainy season does not begin until May and continues through the summer. Although the trees have suffered con siderably the fruit crop of Florida will be fair. In many places the frost did little or no damage; these places were mostly where the trees had been irrigated. AVater is pumped from the lakes for this purpose. Throughout the east he re ports that the peach crop was killed by the heavy frosts during March. He visited all the largest fruit districts of Maryland, Delaware and New Jersey, and found that the crop for this year will be almost an entire failure. The trees are now about recovering from the frost. This has been a very heavy loss to the eastern peach-growers and has driven many of them out of the business: The trees have to be cultivated for a year without any production or profit, and the cultivation is very expensive, as commercial fertilizers have to be applied even for the growth of wood. A crop cannot be grown without fertilizers, nor can the trees produce growth for the coming year without it. There is practically no peach crop in the east anywhere. The cherry orchards in some districts were full of fruit, but the curculio had stung nearly every fruit, and in fact it was with great diffi culty that any cherries were found that did not contain from two to eight holes in them of a crescent shape, the work of the curculio beetle. The plum crop is also badly damaged by the curculio and very little attempl is made on this account in their cul ture. The apricot is not grown for the rea son that the fruit is also destroyed by the curculio and the climate is not suit able for its growth. The pear and apple crops will be large, but about forty per cent will be lost by the ravages of the codlin moth. Concerning the sour orange stock, much of which has recently been im ported into California, he says that in Florida it does very well in the low wet lands, which are there called "ham mock," but when planted on high ground or "pine land" they do not do so well, being best adapted to wet soil. The reason given for its being planted so extensively is that it is not subject to "foot rot," a disease similar to the "gum disease" of our state. For this reason the sweet orange stock cannot be planted in wet lands, it being subject to gum disease. The sour orange stock, he finds, does influence the bud to some extent, but not suffi cient to be noticed except by experts. One of the greatest objections to this sour stock is that it suckers badly, and in places to such an extent as to render the stock in time full of protuberances. The stock is, no doubt, very hardy. The orange groves of California are not planted on low wet lands, but, on the contrary, on dry soil, which is irrigated through the summer, and several years will be required to ascertain its value as a stock in this state, and until such facts are established beyond a doubt our orange-growers should go slow, and be very careful lest they should make a mistake that will be very expensive in the end. Further investigations will be made by the state board of horticulture, and the facts published from time to time. In Florida it rains through the sum mer. It would certainly be to the ad vantage of every grower, if he intends planting such stock, to import the seed instead of the tree, as the seed from the time of germination would be in a dif ferent climate and soil, and receive different treatment and care to that which the imported trees do. Then there could be no risk, at least, in intro ducing injurious insect pests, as is the case where the trees are imported. Concerning fruit pests, lie says that there is great danger of introducing various kinds of injurious pests on im- Eorted trees, and the greatestcare should c exercised in that direction. The scale insects most common in Florida are the purple scale (mytilaxpis citricola), the long or Glover's 6cale (mytilaspis Gloverii), and the chaff scale (parlatoria pergandii), the latter, however, a very common species. The other two species infest the limbs and leaves of the tree indiscriminately, and they disfigure the fruit and also the tree. The long and the purple scales are generally found on the same tree. The Florida red scale (aspidiotus ficm) is different from those found in our state. The scale is not as the name im plies, but of a dark chocolate color. This scale has been reported to have been destroyed by parasites. Upon investi gation, he found that the scale still ex isted in large numbers, but that it had not increased as rapidly as the others mentioned. The reason that its in crease has not been so great is on ac count of the heavy summer rains, which came during their breeding time. The trees have also outgrown and thrown off considerable of the scale by the applica tion of chemical fertilizers, which are applied in Florida very freely. The rust mite is another insect which would be very damaging to the citrus fruits if introduced in our orange orchards. This is a microscopical insect and turns the fruit into a dark russet color. Such fruit is sold with great dif ficulty. Mr. Lelong, the secretary, is now pre paring a bulletin, which will be fully illustrated, giving all the desired infor mation concerning parasitic insects. He found no internal parasites that we have not already got. He found very import ant foes to scale and other insects, which are now being propagated at three differ ent stations of the board. Very soon their merits will be known, and from which places they will be distributed throughout the state.—[S. F. Morning Call, May 30, 1890. PROGRESS IN ART. The Evolution of the Artistic Sense in the Race. The history of the development of the artistic sense in the race is quite as sur prising as that of the evolution of any other faculty or power, or of any great movement that may have had centuries for its culmination. The student of art, commencing with primitive forms as discovered in the remains of oriental cities, and passing through the cultured period of Greece to the dominancy of mediaeval imagery and on to the present time, will be struck with the advantages of each succeeding period, and the complete triumph of taste in our latest civilizations. Primitive art in Egypt, Assyria and Phoenicia, with its grotesque images and incongruous ideas of beauty, served to excite the fears of the people, developing all the superstitions of which they were capable, and thus became the source, not of moral education, but of degrada tion and oppression of the intellectual life. r Religion was not the mother of super stitious art, for the latter really pre ceded the former, and became the mother of the superstitious symbols of religion. In this way the aesthetical principle, untrained and without subjective strength, ran to ob jective forms that discredited it, and really perverted the religious principle itself. With the development of refined aesthetics among the Greeks, religion had another chance of express ing itself, but while primitive art tinc tured religion with superstition, Grecian art corrupted it, and in time extin guished its open manifestation. As neither the one nor the other in any way assisted in the purification of religion or the assertion of its teachings, Chris tianity finally appropriated it, and has both borrowed from it its entertaining power and conferred upon it its approval and benediction. At the present time art stands alone ; it is not the handmaid of religion, nor is it related to religion any more than it is to civilization. In this isolated condition it may be better viewed and estimated than when vitally related to a particular religion or a particular form of civiliz ation. It is now in bondage to nothing, but is seeking a channel of its own, a form and expression that must dis tinguish it from all associated develop ments of the art-life in man. Free from the direction of religion, it is not par ticularly directing or aiding religion, but is developing itself in spontaneous forms according to its constitutional vigor, and with reference to no ends but art itself, except the great end of all conserving forces —the education of the race. Art is not for religion, but for itself, and to be judged by what it is in itself, unrelated to other things. Thus its per fection, or imperfection, will be deter mined, not by its relation to religion, but by its own potencies and the ends it serves in human society. It has out grown primitivism, cultured paganism and Roman Catholic individualism; and, being free like commerce, philosophy and social statistics, it should powerfully aid the race in culture, refinement and progression.—[Met!iodist Review. A ST. LOUIS PHYSICIAN. He Tests a California Production.—His Report. A St. Louis gentleman whose affliction was sick headaches was so surprised at the cure effected by Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla, that he called it to the attention of a relative, who hap pened to be none other than Dr. F. A. Barrett, the well-known St. Louis physician of 2652 Shen andoah Street. The doctor saw at once that It differed from the potash preparations in that it was purely vegetable, and becoming interested in it, began a series of investigations, and iv a subsequent letter candidly admitted its curative properties, and says: — Wishing to test its virtues further, I used it in my owii family, and prescribed it for patienU who required a geneVal system regulator. As a result, I can say it is an almost absolute cure for constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, indiges tion, and sick headaches. These troubles usu ally come from a disturbed condition of the stomach and bowels, and Joy's Vegetable Sarsa parilla is the best laxative and stomach regula tor f have ever seen, and as a general system corrective is almost perfection itself. Ibigned] F. A. BARRETT, M. D., 2C52 Shenandoah St., St. Louis. Longevity of Veterans. Captain F. C. Ainsworth surgeon in the United States army, gives the fol lowing table as to the probable length of time the soldiers of the late war will live: Year. Survivors. 1890 1,285,471 1891 1,261,239 1892 1,236,076 1893 1206,068 1894 .1,182,889 1895 1,104,810 189(i 1 325,730 1897 1,095,628 1898 1,064,028 1899 1,032,518 1900 999.339 1901 060,819 1902 930,380 1903 894.585 1904 858,002 1905 820,087 1906 782,722 1907 744,196 1908 705,197 1909 685,832 1910 636,231 1915 429,737 1920 251.727 1925 ! 116,073 1930 37,033 1935 6,296 1940 240 1940 Can Make Their Own Tea. In Germany it has been discovered that the young leaves of the strawberry plant, when carefully dried, produce a very close imitation of Chinese tea, and quite an industry has grown up there from. We present this "tip" to the New England farmers, and recommend it to the immediate attention of the Home Market Club.—[Boston Globe. The Herald Job Office is now better prepared to turn out first-class job print ing than ever. Give us a call when in need of printing of any description. Children Cry for Pitcher's Gloria. HAIL COLUMBIA! She is dignified and stately, In Parisian style attired. We must needs admire her greatly; She expects to be admired. The attraction she possesses Our poetic fancies rouse, Though she "calculates" and "guesses," Though she "reckons" and "allows." Men of culture does she deem us? With the air of one she knows. Shakespeare, Kant and Uncle Remus She discusses with her beaux, Suitors woo her, duke and dandy, And the cry is still they come! Though she's mostly nibbling candy, When she isn't chewing gum. Unaffected by the blushes That beset "our English girls, She can bold her own at crushes, She is affable with earls. Past description! Overtaking Power of metaphor or trope! Though a husband's all's she's asking From the land she calls Eu rope. —[St. James Gazette. U. S. SIGNAL SERVICE. Meteorological Summary at Los Ange les, for May, 1800. j? B a B s 5" B c 5 tr "if B § 2. O.B'S. £gi ? B ! I I I : i » ! I t I Note—Barometer reduced to sea level. "T" indicates trace of precipitation. SUMMARY. Mean barometer, 23.98. Highest barometer, 30.16; date, 12th. Lowest barometer, 29.87; date, 27th. Monthly range of barometer, .29. Mean temperature, 63.2. Highest temperature, 96; date, 14th. Lowest temperature, 43; date, 11th. Monthly range of temperature, 53. Greatest daily range of temperature, 37. Least daily range of temperature, 7. Mean daily range of temperature, 18. Mean temperature for this month in 1878, 62; 1879,61; 1880, 81; 1881, 63; 1882, 62; 1883, 62; 1884, 62; 1885, 64; 1886, 62; 1887, 63. 1888, 61; 1889, 63; 1890 Mean daily dew point, 51. Mean daily relative humidity, 73. Prevailing direction of wind, W. Total movement of wind, 2,666 miles. Extreme velocity of wind, direction and date, 15, W, 11th. Total excess in temperature during month, 31. Total deficiency in temperature since January Ist, 5. Total precipitation. .03 inches. Number of days on which .01 or more of pre cipitation fell, 2. Total precipitation (in inches and hun dredths) for this month in 1878, .66; 1879, .24; 1880, .04; 1881, .01; 1882, .63; 1883, 2.02; 1884, .39; 1885, .06; 1886, .01; 1887, .20; 1888, .05; 1889, .65; 1890, Number of cloudless days, 5; partly cloudy days, 18; cloudy days, 8. bates of frost, none. Total deficiency in precipitation during month, .43. Total deficiency In precipitation since Janu ary Ist, 1.63. Reception. The board of managers of the Flower Festival Society will cordially welcome their friends and all interested in the work of the organization at the Home, East 4th street, Wednesday afternoon, June 4th, from 2 to 5 o'clock. In 1850 "Brown's Bronchial Troches" were introduced, and their success as a cure for Colds, Coughs, Asthma and Bronchitis has been unparalleled. Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes. DIED. KNOX—In this city, Sunday, June 1, isi)(>, at 4 p.m., George Crockett' Knox, a native of Tennessee, aged 49 years. Funeral will take place from the late resi dence of the deceased, No. 930 South Flower street, on Tuesday, June 3rd, at 2 p. m. Friends of the family are invited without further notice. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE. YTITILLIAM ANDEREH, PLAINTIFF, VS. A. R. » T Ives et al., defendants. Sheriffs sale. No. 12,453. Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale. Under and by virtue of an order of sale and deciee of foreclosure nnd snle. issued out of the Superior Court of the county of Los Angeles, Stute of California, on the 23d day of May, A. D. 1890, in the above entitled action, where in William Auderes, the above-named plaintiff, obtained a judgmcntof decree of foreclosure and sale against A. R. Ives et al., defendants, on the 23d day of May, A. L>. 1890, for the sum of $604.65, in lawful money of the United States, which said decree wus on the day of ,a. I). 1890, recorded in judgment book 20 of said Court, at page 67,1 am com manded to sell all that certain lot. piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the county of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded and described as follows: All of lot forty-nine (49) In the Dimmick tract, according ti) a map of said tract, recorded in book 17, page 51, of Miscellaneous Records of Los Angeles county, California. Public notice is herehvgiven that on Wednes day, the 25th jday of June, A. D. 1890, at 12 o'clock m. of that day, in front of the Court House door of the County of Los Angeles, on Spring street, I will, in obedience to said order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the above described property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for cash, lawful money of the United States. Dated this 31st day of May, 1890. M. G. AGUIRRE, Sheriff of Los Angeles County. By A. M. THOKNTON, Under Sheriff. Pepper & LINDENFELD, Attorneys for Plaintiff. je2-M-4t NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE. B. BOYES AND C. E. CROWLEY, V. • plaintiffs, vs. 1). A. Bascom, J. C. Delvy and M. J. Mathawav, defendants. Sheriff's Sale. No. 11,877. Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and Under and by virtue of an order of sale and decree of foreclosure nnd sale, issued out of the Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles, State of California, on the 19th day of April, A. 1). 1890, in the above entitled action, w here in C, B. Boyes, et al., the above-named plaintiffs obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure and sale against I). A. Bascom, et al., defend ants, on the 19th day of April, A. 1). 1890, for the sum of 1304.80, in lawful money of the United States, which said decree was on the22d day of April, A. 1). 1890, recorded in judgment book 17 of said court, at page 131,1 am com manded to sell all that certain lot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the County of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded and described as follows: Lot fifteen (15), block nine 10), Los Angeles Improvement Company's subdivision of lot 8, block 39, Hancock s survey, as shown by a map thereof recorded in book 7, page 10, miscellan eous records of said county. Together with all and singularthe tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining. Public notice is hereby given, that on Monday, the 26th day of May, A. D. 1890, at 12 o'clock m. of that day, in front of the court house door of the County of Los Angeles, on Spring street, I will, in obedience to said order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the above described property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgement, with interest and costs, etc.. to the highest and best bidder, for cash, lawful money of the United States. Dated this Ist day of May, 1890. M. G. AGUIRRE, Sheriff of Los Angeles County. By A. M. Thornton, Under Sheriff. Jones 4 Carlton, Attorneys for Plaintiff. ma2-fri-4t THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE. THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE Ladies' Jersey Knit Bathing Suits All pure wool, in blacks and colors, all sizes, at tlie extraordinary low price, $3.50 per suit. We have a large variety of styles and prices of Ladies', Gents', Misses'and Boys' Bathing Suits and Caps. Infants' Cambric Short Dresses, For 1 and 2 years old; they are trimmed with embroidery and tucks; worth 50 to 65 cents;.at 25 cents only. LOT I—Worth $2.50 to $3.25; Infants'silk embroidered flannel shawls at $2 to close. LOT 2—Worth $3.50 to $5.50; Infants' silk embroidered flannel shawls at $3 to close. These are rare bargains and win never be duplicated. 00 dozen Gents' standing all pure Linen 4-Ply Collars No old stock but fresh goods at the extreme low price of 10 cents each or 3 for 25 cents. 4 styles and sizes to 17J^. EXTRA BARGAINS IN BATH TOWELS We are headquarters for Tents and Hammocks; we are headquarters for Blankets. Best value ever offered in OUTING FLANNELS, AT 25 CENTS A YARD. 30 PER CENT. DISCOUNT ON Remnants of Dress Goods THIS WEEK, 1,000 YARDS BEST MAKE OF AMERICAN -:- SATEENS Will be sold at 10 cents. We have one-half case Punjaub lisle thread finish India Pongees at 15 cents, left; come while you can get them; won't last but a day or so. Watch Our Windows for Bargains. TP Pflffl Tflß DRY GOODS HOUSE 1 Illi UJIILI Ml 201,203,205 S. Spring St, cor. Second. AMUSEMENTS. HAZARD'S PAVILION, Cor. Fifth and Olive Streets. ANNO UXCE M E S T BXTRAOIiDINARY. WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY EVENINGS, June 4th and sth. BILLIARDS ! BILLIARDS ! BILLIARDS ! BILLIARDS ! SCHAFFKK AND IVES, The World's Champions. To all admirers of the game of billiards, the opportunity or witnessing the two finest players In the world, in this most fascinating, scientific and brilliant of games, will be of great interest. Jacob Schaffer, the world's champion, and Younu Ives, the Napoleon of the cue, in con test, will present the most brilliant spectacle of all billiard tournaments. ALL SORTS OF FANCY" SHOTS, Both with the cue and finger, will be given. Hazard's pavilion has been engaged, as the largest possible audience can witness the ex hibition at the low price of admission of 50 cents for each ticket. Ladies and children arc expected—children iv arms not admitted. ■Scats will be arranged In amphithc.ter form, so that every seat will be a good one. Doors open at 7:15 p. m. Play at 8. m. jel-6t PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, Corner First and Spring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. J|C '• & FREE CONCERTS! * * BY THE CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS Every Night from 8 to 12. JOSEPH SCIIURTZ, PROPRIETOR. a6-lm CHURCH OF THE UNITY. (Dr. Fay's Church. Seventh street, bet. Broadway and Hill street. MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 2D. tftt A Californlan's Prospecting Tour in England and France. tt '....tt —BY PRENTICE MULFOKD. Tickets, 25 cents. Doors open at 7 p.m. ma3l-3t NOW OPEN THE Natatorlum or Swimming Bath I 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, mar6-tf President and Manager. -yiKNNA BUFFET. THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT, Corner Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles. Refined Free Entertainment! Vocal and Instrumental every night. New pro gramme. New features. Finest Cuisine. The Only Original AUSTRIAN-HUNGARIAN KITCHEN. Lemp's celebrated extra pale Beer. ma2l-tf F. KERKOW, Proprietor. 5 AMUSEMENTS. ILLINOIS HALL, Broadway and Sixth street. GRAND WAR SONG CONCERT, In Costume and Martial Scenes. TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 3D, 1890, By Prof. 0. W. Kyle, of Pasadena. Consisting of the Harmonia Quartette, Polym nia Quartette and Cuorus oi 40 Voices. A rich musical feast awaits all lovers of patriotic songs. ma29-lt-su-3t ILLINOIS HALL, Broadway and Sixth street. FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 6TH, ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL,; Grand Musical Programme Elocution, Scenes, Sketches, Etc., Etc. Citizens and strangers invited. Free reading-room and library open daily. JJAZARD'S PAVILION. * * ROLLER SKATING! ': * * BEGINNING TUESDAY', MAY' 20T1I. For the respectable classes only. A new maple iloor. Two thousand new rollers. Admission free to the gallery. Skating, 25c. LOS ANGELES SKATING ASSOCIATION. ma2o-3m J. L. Walton, Manager. SOCIETY MEETINGS. LOSI OS ANGELES CH A PTEr7r.~aTm^—STATED J convocations on the sec ond Monday of each month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall", Spring Bt, bet. First and Second. I FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.— Meets on second and fourth Wednesday evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. ERRILL LODGE, NO. 299, I. O. G. T.— Meets every Monday evening, at Merrili Lodge hull, cor. Broadway and Temple St. LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35, I. O. O. F.— J Regular meetings held on Wednesday even ing of each week at L O. O. F. hall, Spring St., near First. OC. F.. GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90.— • Regular meetings first and third Fridays, at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st. QAMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF P.— O Meets every Monday night at Castle hall. No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall uver East Side Bank. JOHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East I.os Angeles. TRI COLOR LODGE, NO. 96, K. OF P.— Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian Jastle, 24 s. Spring st. ORANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO 300. V. 0. (1. C—Meets every Friday even ing, in new Odd Fellows' hall, tlavdon block, East Los Angeles. p ELCICII WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO. vT 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each month, at 2 p. in., in Campbell's half, East Los Angeles. r\ AUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.— UT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian Jastle, No. 24 S. Spring st. JOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS fj every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mo- Donald block, on Main st. G\ OOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 629, AMERICAN f Legion of Honor, meets on second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M. I. ball, 17 North Main st. LOS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6. SELECT Knights, A. O. U. W.—Meets every Monday ;vening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye. md Truman St.. East Los Angeles. OAFETY COUNCIL, NO. 664, AMERICAN O Legion of Honor.—Meets the second and lourth Fridays of each month at Caledonia halL 119>4 8. Spring st. Visiting and resident com panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER, Jommander. JOHN SPIKRS, Secretary. ROYAL ARCANUM — SOUTHERN CALl fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and fourth Tuesdays, at Elks'hall, 1506. Main St. isitiug brothers welcome.