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A Committee on Fourth of July Celebration. The Trial of the Castac Case Still Progressing. A Brisk Blaze Last Evening Causes Two Fire Alarms. A Very Light Vote Recorded at the Bond Election—Other Matters of In terest About Town. A preliminary meeting for the ap pointment of an executive committee to organize for the celebration of the Fourth of July was held last evening at the mayor's office. J. 8. Van Poren was chosen to preside and Mayor Haz ard acted as secretary. It was decided to appoint an executive committee of about one hundred, who should have general management of the celebration. A motion was passed to the effect that the celebration should be regarded as for the whole county, and not for the city alone. The following were appointed on the committee: H. T. Hazard,S. M. White, J. M. Pamron, General George Stone man, General John C. Mansfield, Gen eral Ben], Grierson, S. M. Perry, Thos. E. Rowan, J. M. Meredith, D. VV. Field, J. (i. Estudillo, Judge E. M. Ross, Judge W. I. Wade, Martin Aguirre, P. Ballade, J. Frankenfield, Captain A. W. Barrett , W. P. Mcintosh, M. F. Collins, J. Kuhrts, Tom Keefe, Sutherland Hutton, Colonel A. T. Palmer, Captain W. G. Schreiber, Col. J. J. Ayers, J. H. Morrow, Colonel 11. (I. Otis, Captain 11. /. Osborne, O. W. Baldwin, Fred Eaton, CO. Allen, Walter S. Moore, John Hall, Captain A. F. Mackev, General J. R. Mathews, M. R. Higgiris, Colonel E. E. Hewitt, K. H. Wade, C. E. Ellis, Dr. J. S. Griffin, J. l'oindexter Dunn, Wm. H. Workman, Dan McFarland, D. R. Rozell, Walter Bray, Freeman G. Teed, Hancock Ban ning, 11. Jevne, 11. J. Woollacott, J. Frank Burns, John Schumacher, J. R. McMannis, Geo. L. Arnold, A. D. Child ress, Harry C. Wyatt, 11. S. Clements, E. F. Kubel, W. A. Vandercook, A. Mc- Nally, Frank Sabichi, Marco Hellman, D. F. Donegan, Frank Walker. A. W. Allen, Chas. A. Alexander, Thomas H. Temple, John Dillon, Thos. Strohm, Conrad Jacoby, Governor Lionel Shel don, T. H. Ward, Eullgio F. De Celis, Chas. Bell, Colonel 11. G.Shaw, P.Gane, A. Vignolo, 11. W. Pattori, General E. P. Johnson, John Moriaritv, Joseph Mesmer, Dr. Kurtz, General George E. Gard, 11. L. McNeil, Colonel L. L. But ler, 1). W. Rowland, J. S. Van Doren, V. Bisealuiz, Hon. E. F. Spence, W. 11. Masters, of Pasadena; H. McCornas, of Monrovia; R. F. House and W. T. Mar tin, of Pomona; J. W. Hudson, of Puente ; John Scott, of Duarte ;M. F. Quinn, of El Monte; J. De Barth Shorb, of San Gabriel, Dr. Walter Lindley, of Whittier; M. Frankel, of Downey City ; Major W. 11. Nolton,of Vernon; Colonel M. Mudge. of Compton ; P. 11. Downing, of Wilmington, Dr. Brierly, of San Pedro; Captain Ainsworth and J. 11. Goldsmith; E. W. Vawter, of Santa Mo nica; Charles McClay, oi San Fernando; George Compton, of Newhall. This committee will meet next Mon day evening at the mayor's office with out further notice than the publication of this list. The outlook appears to be good for a very brilliant celebration this year. THE CASTAC CASE. Further Evidence Given for the De fense. Before resuming the Castac trial yes terday morning, Judge Cheney an nounced that at the request of counsel the court would adjourn at noon owing to the oppressive density of the air in the court room, in order that the room might be thoroughly purified by Mon day morning. The defense then proceeded with the examination of Mrs. W. W. Jenkins, who testified in effect that she visited the scene of the tragedy with a hired man named Wade, soon after the shoot ing. After detailing the position in which the body lay, aud relating the circumstances surrounding her visit, Mrs. Jenkins stated that she searched Walton's clothing and found a bulldog revolver in the pocket of his overalls, which he had borrowed from her hus band. P. McAnany, the next witness, testi fied briefly about Walton, who was formerly in his employ, having told him that he was going to take up land at Castac. Subsequently he said he had done so, and was having some trouble over it, but that he was able to take care of his own interests', and that Jenkins was assisting him in taking possession of the land. A. K. Spears, a former room-mate of Walton, stated that Walton told him he had taken tip some land in the Castac canon, and that he had "jumped" it, and was having trouble over it. lie asked the witness to go up with him, or to tell him of some one who would like to go up there. The witness was pres ent when Walton asked Pooler not to tell Wilson, from whom he expected to get' some cattle, that Jenkins was his partner, as Wilson did not like Jenkins. Michael Met heal, a contractor, said he had known the country in the vicin ity of the Castac canon for a number of years. Knew Jenkins and had driven over the disputed land with him in his buggy. The defense attempted to show by this witness that Jenkins had asked him to "jump" section 23, and that upon his refusal, he had persuaded Wal ton to do so, but the court sustained the objection of the prosecution to the ques tions of the defense. William 15. Kose, a rancher residing on section 25, said that section 23 was fenced in by Chormicle and Gardener, and that the former bad cultivated the land near the cabin for the past two years. Last year eighty acres had been sown with barley and a good crop was raised. Rose then corroborated the tes timony of G. W. Brockwell, a former witness, with regard to the quarrel be tween Chormicle and Jenkins and Wal ton some time before the shooting, when the defendant accused Jenkins of hav ing hired an Indian to kill him. At the close of Rose's testimony the court took a recess until Monday morn ing. First Street Grade. A meeting of the residents on the hill was held laßt evening in Justice Austin's THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1890. court-room. The feeling was unani mously in favor of a grade of one in ten on First street, and it was determined to ask the council to establish the grade accordingly. A BRISK BLAZE. It Caused Two Alarms Yesterday Evening. At 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon an alarm was rung in from box 215 for a blaze at the yard of the Cable Railway Company on San Fernando street, near the Downey-avenue bridge. The fire de partment responded, engine No. 1 from the east side being first on the scene, having been summoned by telephone, and after about half an hour's hard work the blaze was extinguished. The fire started in a pile of loose straw in one of the vacant stalls of an unoccupied barn near the entrance to the yard, and quickly consumed the frame structure, spreading with alarming rapidity to the buildings next door. The firemen, how ever, confined themselves to saving the adjoining structures, and by almost su perhuman efforts succeeded in doing so. Pete Bouillotte, a blacksmith, lost a paint shop and its contents, valued at $500, and B. Comols's house was damaged to the extent of at least $150, but neither was insured. The loss to the cable company was not very great, as the barn was a flimsy board structure and had not been used for some time, except as a storehouse for rubbish. The cause of the fire could not be ascer tained. The smouldering ruins of the barn be gan to blaze up again after the firemen had left, and the department was called out once more by an alarm from box 23, turned in by Officer O'Reagan, at 7 :40 o'clock, but the boys of No. 4 soon quieted the fears of the neighbors by dampening the smoking piles of rubbish down. THE ELECTION. The Returns Very Slow in Coming to Hand. The election to decide whether or not the county will issue bonds for the fin ishing of the court house passed off very quietly. In the' city there was scarcely any attention paid to the election, and apparently very few took an interest in the matter. Some of the precincts poll ing in other elections from 500 to 800 votes only polled from 50 to 75 yester day. In the city there was no opposi tion to the bonds. In the Third ward one precinct cast 61 votes, all of them for the bonds. In another precinct in the Seventh ward all of the votes but six were for the bonds, and in no precinct was there re ported to be anything of a feeling against the bonds. It was reported that several of the towns in the. vicinity of Pomona had gone heavily against the issuance of the bonds so as to leave a doubt whether they will carry. Pasadena cast a strong vote in favor, and so did a number of places in that neighborhood. At Long Beach forty-five votes were cast and thirty-seven were for the bonds. The official result will not be made known until the board of supervisors canvass the returns, but the vote every where was extremely light. TWO INQUESTS. A Telegraph Operator at Santa Monica Takes Morphine. Coroner Meredith held two inquests again yesterday, the first being upon the body of the unknown old man, which was found in zanja No. 4, near the Wolfskill depot, on Friday evening, by a youth named O'Connor. No additional facts beyond those published yesterday were elicited at the inquest, and the jury returned an open verdict. The second investigation was held at Santa Monica, and was into the cause of the death of J. M. Gough, a native of England, 52 years of age, who died at 10 o'clock on Friday night. From the evi dence adduced, it. was learned that Gough was addicted to drink and also to the use of morphine, the latter habit having been contracted some years ago, when he was troubled with insomnia. On Friday evening his wife arrived home from the bath house she conducted on the beach at 0 o'clock, and found her husband asleep upon a bed in one of the rooms. As he had been drinking heav ily through the day, she did not disturb him, and left the room. On her return, an hour later, she was alarmed at his heavy respiration, and as she noticed that a bottle of morphine was on a table near the bed, she concluded that he had taken some of the drug, and at once at tempted to rouse him from his stupor, but was unable to do so. A neighbor named Thomas was summoned, but he also was unable to rouse Gough, and Dr. H. G. Gates was called in. When he arrived, however, Gough was para lyzed and beyond all medical skill. Every known remedy was applied, but Gough never recovered consciousness, and died at 10 o'clock on Eriday night. On learning these facts the jury returned a verdict of death from "an overdose of morphine taken by himself by mistake." Gough, who was an operator in the em ploy of the Western Union Telegraph Company, leaves a widow and nine chil dren, almost wholly unprovided for. THEATRICAL LICENSES. A Change Recommended by the Finance Committee. The finance committee of the council yesterday decided to recommend that the license ordinance be amended so as to read : "Every proprietor or lessee of any theater, concert hall or any place of amusement, entertainment, or exhibi tion, shall pay license in advance as fol lows: If issued for one month, $25 per month; if for one day or any time less than one month, $3 per day; provided, that no license shall be required for ex hibitions or entertainments given for charitable or religious purposes by any amateur, musical, literary or dramatic society or organization." Undelivered Telegrams. The following telegrams remain un called for at the Western Union telegraph office, corner Court and Main streets, June 7,1890: Mrs. Desmen, Mary Mc- Cabe, 11. 11. Youngken, E. A. Smith, Henry Elms, A. C. Schultz & Co. DIED. CIIOWLV—In this city June, 0, 1890, Daniel B. Crowly.a native of Portsmouth, N. 11., aged 29 years. Funeral from the ] arlors of Orr <i Butch, 147 N. Spring street, Monday, June 9that 2 o'clock p. m. Friends are invited. CAI.I.AUIIAN—In this city, June 7, 1890, Mrs. Mary, wite of the late John Callaghan. Tbe funeral will take place from the Cathedial this (Sunday) afternoon at 3 p. m. Friends are invited to attend without further notice. THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE. THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE! SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK. 1 ,000 YARDS White Victoriex Lawr], At o|4 cents; good value for S'/j cents. LADIES' JERSEY RIBBED VESTS At 10 cents each; regular price, 15 cents. Ladies' Plain Gauze Vests, At 15 cents each; regular price, 25 cents. 1,000 YARDS WHITE INDIA LINEN, At 4Ja cents a yard, worth 64 cents. Ladies' Fancy Stripe Hose, Extra length, superfine quality, at 28 cents per pair; regular price, 35 cents. 825 YDS CREAM STRIPE HINDOO LAWN. At (i cents a yard; former price, ~y.. cents. Lot. l-CHILDREN'S DRESSES. Pine Mull and Cambric, exquisitely trimmed with fine embroidery; regular prices range from 12.50 to $:t.OO; your choice for $1.50. Lot. 2-CHILDREN'S DRESSES. Regular prices range from $:j.25 to $4.00; your choiae for $2.00. Among each of these lots are some oil boiled Turkey Red and Navy Blue Embroidered Dresses that cost three times the amount. French Llama Wool Challies, The finest qualities that can be bought at 50 cents a yard; worth 65 and 75 cents Headquarters for Tents, Hammocks and Jersey Knit Bathing Suits for Ladies and Gentlemen. Watch Front Windows for Bargains tp rum to DRY GOODS house 1 IlCi lA] ULI Ml 201,203,295 S. Spring St, cop. Second. SUMMER RESORTS. sum^e^'hotel m Metropolis Avalcn, Santa Catalina island. This resort is now open for the summer under a new management. The house has been put in perfect order, and we are prepared to insure the comfort and pleasure of all guests. The island is too well known for its own unparal leled attractions In the way ol climate, fishing, bathing, scenery, etc., to call for extended com ment here. The culinary department will have special care, and good cooking will be the prime object of the new management. The dining-room is large, well ventilated and will be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable. Address, CRAIG & BLINN, Avalon, Catalina island. jel QUMMER BOARDING—A FEW I)Es"IRABLE ki boarders will be received at St. Hilda's Hull (late Hotel Glendale), at very moderate rates. Take Glendale R. R. from Downey aye. je7-tf EXCURSDttN B. WALTERS'.-! SPECIAL TEACHERS' EX TT cursions leave June 11th and 25th. Per sonally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING ST. ma29-tf NION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY~E>T cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through tourist cars, fully equipped, to Chicago with out change. Only one change to New York and Boston. For tickets and reservations, call on or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North Spring street, Los Angeles. ma2S-tf SPECIAL TEACHERS' EXCURSION TO Honolulu, leaves Los Angeles, June 26th, San Francisco, Juno 28th. Personally con ducted by H. 1!. Rice. Round trip only $110. Address care B, P. CO., 200 S. Spring et. ma23-lm HO FOR SALT LAKE CITY!—EXCURSIONS will leave Los Angeles every Tuesday via Southern Pacific and Uio Grande'Western kail way for Salt Lake City and all points east. These excursions, will be provided with all the conveniences of modern Pullman tourist cars. Call on or address WILLIAM HIXON, Excur sion Agent, 138 S. Spring St., Los Angeles. ma2l -3m T->HILLIPS'S WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO THE 1 cast leave Los Angeles Every Thursday. Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are run through to Boston. Office, NO. 140 N. SPRING ST. m27tf BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS every Thursday. T. H. DUZAN, agent, 120 8. Spring st., Los Angeles. jeltf SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL competitors, both in time and distance, to all points East. Special tourist excursions East every THURSDAY. For full information, ap ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A. WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultl ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA Denver and Rio Grande R'v, "The Scenic Line of the World," leave I.os 'Angeles every Tuesday via Salt Lake aud Denver. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly Equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den ver, Kansas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago. Magnificent dining and free reclining chair cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent. 138 South Spring st. je2-10m TO REDONDO BEACH—Southern California railway (Santa Fe line), summer schedule, leave First-street depot, daily, 9:00 a. m., 10:15 a. m., 1:00 p. m. and 5:25 p. m.; leave Downey avenue on Sundays, 8:42 a. in. and9;47 a. m.; returning leave Redondo, 7:35 a. m., 11:20 a. in., 3:05 p. m. and 5:30 p. m. doily. Saturday and Sunday round trip rate 50 cents, good for return until Monday evening. jeti-tf ATTORNEYS. ri WHITE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAVV, 48 AND 52 Temple block. je3-tf M" ~~V~BISCAILUZ,~ "ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, • rooms 72 and 74 Temple block, Los An geles, Cal. m9-3m ISIDORE B. DOCKWEILER, ATTORNEY-AT law, rooms 10 and 11, Brvson-Boncbrake block. ml 9 Cm Georoe H. Smith. Thomas L. Winder. Henry M. Smith. SMITH, WINDER & SMITH, ATTORNEYS at-law, will practice in all the State and Federal Courts. Offices: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4 University Bank building, 117 New High Bf, Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone No. 583. ml4tf ABSTRACTS. ABSTRACT INSURANCE COM t>:i ny of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin audN ew High streets. ml7-9m PHYSICIANS. DR. G. DEL AMO, 511 N. MAIN STREET, Plaza house; office hours, 10 to 12 a.m., 2 to 4 p. in. je3-3in DR. H. ARENSBEKG, FROM THE UNl verslty of Berlin, diseases of the sexual organs a specialty, also treats skin diseases successfully Hours, 9t012 a. m., 2to 4 and sto 8 p.m. Office, 305., S. Spring st., room 30, The Ramona, bet. Third and Fourth sts. ma29-tf DR. JOHN W. REESE, OFFICE, N. Spring st. Hours, 10 to 12 a. m.,1t04 and 7 to 9 p. m. m23tf AS. LANGLEY, ELECTRIC PHYSICIAN, • 355>2 S. Spring St., cor. Fourth st. Electrical treatment, baths and massage. jul-3m REBECCA LEE DORSEY, M. D. OFFICE No. 714 N. Main St. Special attention given to obstetrics, gynecology and diseases of children. Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2to4p. m. Telephone 513. je2-tf DR. DARLING, OCULIST AND AURIST, Office 229 W. First st. Office hours, 9a. m. to 4 p. m. jultf d&w I A DIES CAN SEE MRS. DR. WELLS DL'R j ing her vacation at her cottage. No. 2 North Beach, Santa Monica. Lock box 77. mls tf W. BRYSON, M. P.—DISEASES OF KJ women a specialty. il]4 S. Spring st., rooms 2 and 3. Telephone, office, 790; resi dence, 798. mlltf DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, 205 N. MAIN ST. Office hours: 11 to 12 a. m., 4to 0 and 7 to 9 p. m. nia26-tf DR. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF women a specialty; rectal diseases treated by the BrinkerhofT painless system; office, corner Main and Seventh sts., Robarts block. mlOtf DR. C. E. «LACIUS HAS REMOVED HIS office from 75 N. Spring to 41 S. Spring st. Hours, from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m. Specialty- Sexual and skin diseases, chronic diseases in general. m24-tf HOMEOPATHISTS. SS. SALISBURY, M. I)., lIOMUSOPATHIST. • Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 048 S. Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3p. m. Tel ephone Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577. m24-tf DRS. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours, Bto 12 nr., 1 to 4 and otoBp. m. Dr. Bovn ton's residence, 735 Olive St. ml9tf ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST. Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m„ 2tosp. m. Office, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, I.os Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st. mO-tf Established Over Twenty Years. F. ADAM, PIONEER TAILOR, 213 North Spring St., - - Up-Stairs, LOS ANGELES, CAL. mal7-3m NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of tlie Alhambra Addition Water Company, will be held al the office of the company, at the Ban Gabriel Winery, San Gabriel, CaL, on Tuesday, June 10th, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m. T. G. HAINES, Secretary Alhambra Addition Water Co. ma3o-td C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist, No. 123 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal. Prescriptions carefully compounded day and night. mSI-tf « J. Iff. HALB & CO. J. M. Hale & ((). Nos. 107 and 109 North Spring Street. Our Mafl Order Department We make no charge for samples of any description—the only request we have to make is that the writer may he explicit" in stating colorings, qualities and prices desired in order that we may send satisfactorily in all cases. Again, our stock changing so rapidly, it is not advisable to order from old samples—send for new and run no risk in getting exactly as wanted. Again, we are always ready to ex change goods when not cut and when brought or sent back to us in perfect con dition. Again, when writing be sure and have name, postofhe, county, state, etc., in legible address, thus facilitating speedy and safe delivery. Now A WORD ABOUT RIBBONS The great trouble about matching ribbons with dress goods in the past has been that one shade of ribbon was expected to combine with several shades of wearing apparel, and all be pleasing to the eye—almost an impossibility. To meet this much desired want the manufacturers have produced an article which comes very near to being the right thing in the right place. A beautiful two-tone ribbon, perfect combination in matched colorings, exquisite effects in extreme opposites. In ribbon of this description we have just received 1,020 pieces, from "baby ribbon" in width to number sixteen, and can match any sample you can possibly bring us. MEN IE GET EVERYTHING Satisfactorily adjusted in our stoic we expect to have the largest embroidery and ribbon sale ever held in this city, which will be in about a week or ten days. Everything at present turned upside down, and a great many things at "upside down" prices; for example we give you 5H cents Wednesday, June 11th. 5H cents One case of 36 inches wide bleached muslin, weighing and counting almost as much as Lonsdale, at h% cents per yard. You cannot buy this elsewhere under cents. We bought it cheap. You can buy it in the same proportion. Good enough for any class of sewing. Our price 5. 3 4 cents per yard. WATOH FOR OUR EMBROIDERY SALE We are showing excellent values in ladies' gentlemen's misses' boys' and children's bathing suits at lowest market prices, and in all styles. Call and ex amine seasonable goods at ,arMb,i!MM.M AMUSEMENTS. RAND OPERA HOUSE, V J H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager, ' ONE WEEK ! Commencing Monday, ,lune It!, 1800. SVTURDAY MATINEE. Special engagement of the eminent actor, Mil. WILSON HAKRETT ! SUPPORTED BY MISS EASTLAKE, And entire London Company, including MR. GEORGE BARRETT. REPERTOIRE : Monday and Tuesday CLAUDIAN Wednesday BEN MY CIIREE Thursday II AM LET Friday and Saturday SILVER KING Saturday Matinee ..LADY OF LYONS PRICES: 25c, 50c, 75c, $1 and $1.50. Seats on sale Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. jeB GRAND OPERA HOUSE. H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager. THREE j commencing I THREE NIGHTSi THURSDAY, JUNE 12 (NIGHTS Matinee, Saturday. Denman Thompson's C'eleurated Play. THE OLD HOMESTEAD ! : 4. : A PASTORAL drama of new f.noland. Acknowledged by the clergy, press and public to be the best domestic play ever written. Presented hero with the same minuteness of detail which characterizes Mr. Thompson's pro duction at the Academy of Music, in New York City, where tbe play is now in its third season. THE OLD HOMESTEAD Is a play of the hearth, the home and the heart. JgASEBALL PARK. BASEBALL! BASEBALL! it ii WATCH THIS SPACE ...FOB NEXT ATTRACTION IN BASEBALL GAME. ]e5-tf NOW OPEN 188 Natatorimu 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 aud gentlemen. WM. J. McCALDIN, mart! tf President and Manager. A. B. GREENEWALD, Direct Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars, Wholesale and Retail. CORNER SPRING AND FIRST STS. Sole Agent for the Famous Las Palmas Clear Havana Cigar. malS-lm 5 amusements. Illinois"'hall7~ Broadway und Sixth street. FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 13TH, ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION SOCIAL! Grand Musical Programme Elocution, Scenes, Sketches, etc., etc., and • Walks and Talks With Dickens," By D. Gilbert Dexter, Citizens and strangers invited. Free reading-room and library open daily. JJAZARD'S PAVILION] HOLLER SKATING! • * 5 * For the respectable class, admission free Skating, 25c. New maple floor. New Skates. The Masquerade Carnival postponed to June 14. The Eight-hour Race takes place June 19. LOS ANGELES SKATING ASSOCIATION ma2Q-3m J. L. Walton, Manager. PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, Corner First and Spring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. FREE CONCERTS! ..' )|c BY THB CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS Every Night from S to 12. JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR. je«-lm ■yTIENNA BUFFET. THE ONLY FAMILY RESORT, Corner Main and Reque&a sts., Los Angeles. Xc lined Free Entertainment I 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. LAWSON'S DETECTIVE AGENCY Furnishes reliable and ex pert detectives to private persons on short notice; we investigate all classes of crime; locate missing parlies: obtain evidence in civil and criminal actions and all other legitimate business attended to with dispatch. Transac tions smelly confidential. References given when required. Address all communications to A. B. LAWSON, ]el-3m 218 N. Main St., Lanfranco block. N. GLASST Brother of the late Charles Glass, has opened a New Blacksmith Shop, At 040 South Spring Street, betweea Sixth and Seventh, And solicits the public patronage Good work and lowest prices. ml3-3m PIONEER "TRUCK CO., (Successors to McLain & Lehman,) PROPRIETORS OK THE Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137. 3 Market St., Los Angeles, Cal. jel-tf COOPERAGE CHEAP. Wine Tanks, Puncheons and Fermenting Tubs. Call at 206 Franklin street, Los Angeles. je7-7t M. A. POWELL.