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Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
Baking ABSOLUTEC? PURE THE BUSKINED STAGE. NOTES OF FLAYS AND FLAYERS IN MANY LANDS. The Present and Fnture of the Art in the City of the Angels—And Notes from Other Cities in the Land. Dixey and his Seven, Age* with its liictures and its music, are pleasing arge andiences at the Baldwin theatre, San Francisco. Adonis is in preparation for the third week of the engagement. Clay Greene lias made a simple, pretty play for Hubert Wilke, whose singing is worth hearing of itself, at the Bush street theatre, San Francisco. The comedy of the play is in several scenes orginal and clever, and Wilke is a picturesque figure. The cast is a good one, generally speaking, and the enter tainment is very enjoyable in a quiet way. The California theatre shows no fall ing off this week. Scanlan's Shan-na- Larvn fills it every night. NexT week The Irish Minstrel will be presented. Scanlan will open at the Grand in this city next week. One of the most important bookings for the season at the Grand opera house is the big burlesque-pantomime extrava ganza organization playing The Crystal Slipper. The bringing of this company to California is a big venture on the part of Al. Hayman, of San Francisco, but he is confident that the merit of the production will insure its success. The organization travels with over one hun dred people, and carries over two tons of scenery, for which three private cars have beeh chartered. The Crystal Slip per has three noted comedian's, Dabofl, Graham and Eddy Foye ; has two score of pretty girls and shapely women, many new specialties and no end of bright and original music. Clara Morris, America's greatest emo tional actress, is announced for an early fall appearance at the Grand opera house. This lady is now in better health than for many years, in fact, she calls herself "a new woman". She tours the Pacific coast under the management of Al. Hayman, will appear in an en tirely new repertory of plays, and has the support of an unusually strong com pany. Miss Morris and her company travel in a private car. The only play on the tapis for this week in Los Angeles are the McCabe and Young minstrels, who open at the Academy of Music tomorrow night. An exchange gives a rather romantic story of one of these proprietors, which runs as follows: While McCabe & Young's minstrels were playing an engagement at the The atre Principal in Havana, Cuba, last November, quite a sensation was created among the members of the com pany. It was noticed by them that the box on the right was occupied every night by the same two people—an old gentleman and a beautiful young lady. Imagine their surprise when, on the third night of their entertainment, and while Mr. McCabe occupied the stage alone, a magnificent boquet was handed to him over the foot-lights. It was made of the choicest and rarest flowers of the island of Cuba and its value was something like one hundred dollars in Cuban money. Attached to the boquet by a single cord was a card of beautiful design with the word "Gonzales" artistically engraved thereon. Of course Mr. McCabe was taken by surprise, as being a stranger in a strange land, he was at a loss to know who could have sent him such a beauti ful boquet ol flowers. On the next after noon an old gentleman called at the Hotei St. Isabelle and enquired for Mr. McCabe. He soon made his appearance and was again surprised to find his visi tor none less than the old gentleman who had occupied the box at the theatre for the past three nights. The old gen tleman introduced himself as Mr. Gon zales and after the two had conversed to gether for an hour the old gentleman bade Mr. McCabe goodbye ; but not un til had exacted a promise from Mr. McCabe to dine with him at his beauti ful residence just outside the wall of the city (as in all Spanish countries they only eat two meals a day ; breakfast at 10 o'clock and dinner at 4). This invi tation Mr. McCabe was delighted to ac cept. So on the next day Mr. McCabe, like McGinty in the song, dressed in his best suit of clothes, presented himselfat the door of Senor Gonzales' magnificent residence, and was promptly admitted by the servant in attendance. In a few moments the old gentleman appeared, accompanied by the beautiful young lady who had occupied the box with him at the theatre. She was introduced to Mr. McCabe as Miss Lucy Gonzales. After spending about two hours in view ing the beautiful grounds Mr. McCabe took his departure, promising to call the next day. Now the result is that next November, upon the return of McCabe and Young's minstrels to Havana, Mr. McCabe will lead to the altar the beau tiful, rich and only daughter of Senor Gonzales, of the banking firm of Cara bragus & Gonzales, bankers, 16 Calle La Mantas, Havana, Cuba. COURT NOTES. Little Legal Matter of General In terest. An information has been filed in the superior court in the case of the people vs. Dorsev. Officer Dorsey is charged with having committed an assault with a deadly weapon. In the case of Lombard vs. Lombard, Judge McKinley has granted a decree of divorce in favor of the plaintiff, who was the husband. Today the trial of Jose Yorba will commence in department one of the su perior court. THE END OF A ROMANCE. A Pretty Chambermaid, a Divorce and an Arrest. Any young man may be pardoned for casting admiring glances at a bluxom chambermaid, but when these glances result in marriage, Miss Grundy frowns and the world turns a cold shoulder on both. Mr. R. Lester Hayes, of Marys ville, about two years ago came into quite a snug inheritance, and in his desire to see life, of course came to Los Angeles. Hte registered at the United THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1890. States hotel, and on his way to his room, saw a pretty girl at work as a chambermaid. The girl was a very prudent young person and the result of the meeting was a minister and a ring, soon followed by what is often one of the natural results of a combina tion. A divorce. Mr. Hayes had run through all his money. These facts are recalled by another, which was the arrest of Mr. Hayes and a companion at Marysville on Thursday, on the charge of having maimed a valuable horse be longing to one James Gillespie. When accused of having committed the crime, Hayes replied, that he had told some persons that he intended to do so, and he had done so. IN THE CHAMBER. Itinerary of California on Wheels in the East. The state board of trade has issued a tabulated itinerary showing the route taken by California on wheels since it first started on its perigrinations. It left San Jose December 3, 1889, and since then has traveled in California, Arizona, Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas, Tennessee, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, Nebraska, lowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, New Jersey, Delaware, and New York. It has trav eled 10,000 miles, and been visited by over one million people. It has accom plished about half its pilgrimage. For Saturday last the following dona tions to the permanent exhibit here are reported: H. Stoll, Cahuenga, orange, quince, grapes and pears. J. J. Lindgren, Glendale, Bartlet pears, orange, cling peaches, Sulway peach. Germain Fruit Company, samples of nitrate of soda. W. R. Baker, Pasadena, case of assorted dried fruits artistically arranged, giving * a good illustra tion of California's fruit resources. This case replaces one taken out a few days ago that had been on exhibition over a year, the fruit looking as fresh as when first put in. Mr. Baker has a process of his own for drying fruit. Mrs. A. W. Phaxter, Florence, fall apples weighing 18 oz. A. J. Spence, Long Beach, corn; C. H. Richardson, Japanese plums, orange, quinces; J. W. Miller, Artesia, prize taken onions, potatoes. W. R. Baker, lemons, cling peaches, plums, almonds. C. B. Erskine, peaches, grapes; T. M. Rickett, Whittier, corn 20 feet high in stalk. Reports from fruit growers continue to come in of a very encouraging character. Here Jis a of them: Name of producer, C. D. Ambrose, Pomona, prunes; acres Jin cultivation,l2; amount produced, 77 tons; amount of sales, $50 ton, on tree, .$3,850; cost of production, care of orchard, $150; net profit, $3,700; nature of soil, gravel; irrigated or not, very little; remarks, sold on the tree. Pears; acres in cultivation, 3 acres; amount produced, 33,422 lbs; amount of sales, green at 3 cents per lb., $1,01)2; cost of production, $57 ; net profit $1,035 ; nature of soil, foot hills; irrigated or not, yes. One of the finest items in the exhibit in this city is a new one —a case of as sorted dried fruits, including peaches, apricots, figs, piums, and other varie ties. It is mounted as on an easel, with the fruit showing on both sides. It is, indeed, as pretty as a picture. The Pasadena Drying and Packing company sent it in. A RAIL FOR A PILLOW. A Locomotive Collides With A Drunken Man's Head. At 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon a laborer named William Wallace was struck and killed about one mile this side of Florence station on the Southern Pacific road by the outgoing passenger train for San Pedro. Wallace, who had evidently been drinking, was asleep on the side of the track, his head resting on the rail, and failed to hear the noise of the approach •ing train, or the engineer's warning whistle. The result was, that the train could not be pulled up quickly enough to avoid striking him, and the top of his skull was completely smashed in by the pilot of the locomotive, death being almost instantaneous. The coroner was notified and the body brought in to the morgue in this city, where an inquest will be held today. Wallace was a native of Ohio, and 44 years of age ; but it is not known whether or not he had any relatives living. THE NEWSBOYS' HOME. Thanks Extended for Donations Re ceived. The managers of the Newsboys' Home tender sincere thanks for the donations received from August 12th to September Ist, as follows : Mrs. M. S. Mann, shirts, coat and vest; Mrs. N. H. Spoor, clothing; Sey mour & Johnson, potatoes and crackers ; A. W. Patton, sandwiches; a friend, two quilts; Mrs. E* Sterling, pair of pants; Royal Arcanum, sandwiches and lemons; Ellis Avenue Sunday school, papers; Hancock Banning, 500 pounds of coal; H. Jevne, sack of pota toes ; Times, Hhrald, Tribune and Ex press, notices ; Union ice company, ice daily; Iroquois club, sandwiches ; "Hall & Packard, ham ; Mrs. Bosbyshell, bak ing powder. Christian Church Social. The eighth monthly social of the First Christian church at Union hall, 1700 Grand avenue, on Thursday even ing was, as usual, a complete success, a large audience being present. Those as sisting in the programme were: Mrs. J. R. Sanderson, Misses Bertha Owen, Anna Toler, Blanch McCormack, Gracie Bainter, Messrs. L. F. Shepard, J. H. McGowan, W. Toler, Hildreth the Lat anser Mandolin Club, and Master Artie Bell. After the program, the usual social plays were participated in by a large company of young people. The Los Angeles Soda Work*. H. W. Stoll &. Co., proprietors, 509 Commer cial street, uses only "the celebrated Poland Rock Natural Mineral Water for the manufac tu r e of all carbonated drinks. Call for their Soda, Selzer, Ginger Ale and Sarsaparilla and Iron All goods are of the finest quality, and for purity and flavor can not be exoelled. A BIG STRING. IT COSTS CONSIDERABLE MONEY TO SUPPLY A ROAD „WITH CABLES. * : President Crank, of the Cable Line, Talks About Cables—The Plaza Rope Worn Out—How Long They Last—Some In teresting Facts. "That's the way a cable wears out," said President J. F. Crank, of the cable road, to a Hebald reporter on Saturday, as the two peered down in the trench through which the cable that pulls the cars to and from the plaza, enters the Seventh street power house. The bot tom of the trench was littered with little glittering pieces of steel. "Those are pieces of the strands which are worn off. It isn't the grip j that wears out a cable as much as the | curves. Now this rope has only been i in use 180 days and it is about worn out. It's the curves that wear. When you want to break a piece of wire, you bend it back and forth; that is what wears the cable ; the curves cause it to become granulated. This plaza rope turns as it leaves the house, turns again at the corner of Grand avenue and Seventh street, turns again at the corner | of Seventh and Broadway, again at j Broadway and First st'-eets, again at Spring and First streets, again at the Plaza, and coming back repeats all these again. This rope is about gone. We are sparing it and keeping it going until a new one comes, which is ordered." "How much does a cable cost?" "This Plaza rope costs $4,500 or 30 cents a foot. Two cables a year means $9,000 for that division. The other lines are not so wearing. Here's the Seventh street cable,, and the Grand avenue cable, you see almost as good as when first put in. We generally keep relief ropes on hand. There is one on that reel there 28,000 feet long. It is for .the Grand avenue line." The reporter watched the Plaza rope revolving over the great pulleys. Every few minutes a ragged, halt-worn-through, damaged place would appear. A man sitting in a chair intently watching the rope would peer with increased atten tion at the place, and then as he studied it appear more satisfied. "We have that man or his relief con stantly watching the rope," continued Mr. Crank. "He can tell when a worn place is too thin to go any longer, and immediately stops the machinery, the bad piece is cut out, a new section spliced, and in five or ten minutes the wheels go around again." "What is the cable made of?" "Crucible steel wire strands, wound around a hemp core. Yes, they are worth a little something when worn out; about a cent a pound, I believe. How fast ? The rope runs regularly at the rate of twelve miles an hour. The cars don't always run as fast as that, be cause the gripman don't hold the rope tight. The reason that the cars go around curves faster than other places is because there the men take a firmer hold. But the rope always travels at twelve miles an hour, and" the cars can not go faster than the cable." "Business good?" "About fifty per cent better than last year. We run seventy cars all the time. How many passengers? Well, an aver age of 20,000 passengers a day. On the Fourth of July we carried 45,000 people or nearly the whole population accord ing to the census. It does not seem to me that the census can be right, judging from our average business. One thing that has increased our business is the fact that we now give transfers from all branches. We used to issue about 300 transfers a day and now give out about 2,000. People are being educated up to cable roads. It is easy to calculate the rate of speed of a horse car and get on and off it, but with a cable it is different. People are careless often about crossing in front of a dummy and stepping off before the car stops, but our men are very careful and so far we have had no bad accidents." "What is the shortest life of a cable?" "One we had in this plaza division only lasted sixty days ; this one has been in six months, but should have been re placed long ago, but for the fact that the factory which makes them was blown down by a cyclone in the east some time ago. Tnere is a tremendous for tune in store for the man who will invent ajcable which will last longer than a steel wire one." GRIRISON COULD SETTLE IT. For He Always Gets What He Goes For. "It is likely that this matter of mili tary headquarters in this city will be settled to the satisfaction of everybody," said a gentleman connected with the army offices to a Herald reporter yes terday. "It will probably be settled this way," he continued; "you see the headquarters of the division of the Pacific are at San Francisco, as well as the headquarters of the de partment of California. Now the divis ion commander has all he can do to run the division, and the department com mander can be located here just as well as<iot. Then a new division containing Arizona, New Mexico and Colorado, and perhaps other sections will be created. I think that will be the manner of set tling the question. This matter has threatened to come up before, but Gen eral Grierson always managed to side track it. The general would be the best man in the world to get interested in the matter. If the chamber of commerce would send him to Washington it would do some good, for he has the confidence of the President and secretary of war, and knows all about the matter, better than any one else can. He strongly favors the retention of the headquarters here, I know, besides being unquali fiedly in favor of fortifying San Pedro, and establishing a large mili tary post in that vicinity. Do you knows what a post would mean here. No? Well, then, the expendituie of at least a million of dollars a year, mainly for local products, besides* the outlay of large sums resulting from the presence of an extensive body of troops. General Grierson is going east in a few months any way, and if he was properly requested, he might be induced to visit Washington at once. You know Grierson always gets what he goes after." Native Sons' Thanks. Ramona Parlor No. 109 Native Sons of the Golden West has completed all arrangements and will participate in the grand Admission Day colpbration in San Francisco on September Uth. The parlor is very thankful to its fiiends for many donations. The following is a list of those from whom contribution! have been received: M. V. BigeaiUw, Jos. Mesmer, C. L. Cruz. Don Juau Foster, J. M. Carson, Simon Maier, Hawley, King & Co., R. S. Piatt, Len J. Thomp son, M. D. Johnst ■ , John Fisher, 0. McFarland, Freeman G. Teed, Richard Garvey, W. J. Brodrick, First National bank, Farmers & Merchants bank, John Ei l'later, M. G. Aguirre, G. H. Bone brake, A. D. Childress, Los Angeles Lighting Co., J. F. Crank, D. Freeman, J. B. Lankershiin, London Clothing Co., Col. A. T. Palmer, Guy Long street, M. J. Jones, Los Ange les Furniture Co., Germain Fruit Co., University Bank, T. Summerland, Pat rick Bros., Long, Whitney & Co., C. F. Hinzeman, F. P. Kelley, E, 11. Penning, C. Scheerer, Domingo, Amestov, M. S. Hellman, F. W. Braun & Co., "K. Cohn & Co., Haas, Baruch &. Co., R. Lowen berg & Co., Newmark oi Co., J. McMan us, S. W. Luitweiler, W. H. Workman, E. Laventhal & Sons, Jacoby Bros., W. H. Perry, Lumber it Milling Co., Los Angeles Farming & Milling Co., Pironi & Slatre, Kerchoff-Cuzner Milling & Lumber Co.. J. M. Griffith & Co., R. A. Ling, Wm. R. Rowland, People's Store, H. Jevne, Henry Stuhr, A. Vignolo, E. i Germain, J. Deßarth Shorb, Joe Bayer & Co., J. W. Montgomery, Paul Wack, Philadelphia Brewery, City of Paris, P. Beaudry, Keifer & Co., Mesnager & Co., T. Vache & Co.,Chas. Bauer, Steinike & Bruning, Taggart & Bosch. FLIM FLAMMERS Do a Store Cashier Out of Nearly Fifty Dollars. In spite of the fact that the attention of the public is. through the medium of the press, continually being called to the swindles perpetrated upon unwary individuals by professional criminals, the latter continue to ply their nefarious business with success; and every day brings its story of fraud and duplicity. Perhaps no one branch of professional criminality has been written up more frequently than that of the "flim-flam" or "change-ringer," yet such are the cleverly designed schemes of this smooth operator, that the most wary business man is as apt to fall a victim to him as the veriest greenhorn. Of late this city has been singularly free from these gentry, but a couple of them arrived here on Saturday afternoon, and some what contrary to precedent, the tables were turned upon them at their first at tempt at rascality. At six o'clock on Saturday evening, when business was at its briskest, two well-dressed men walk ed into Coulter's dry goods store, at the corner of Spring and Second streets, and after critically examining a number of articles, one of them purchased a shirt for $1.50. In payment for this he tendered to the clerk a bill for $100. The parcel was handed to the customer and $'.18.50 change returned to him in coin. After counting this sum and finding it to be correct, the customer requested the cashier to give him $50 in notes for that amount in coin as he did not wish to carry so much cash loose in his pockets. The clerk at once complied with the request and lay ing the bills upon the counter, was about to pick up the change, when his custom er quickly pushed both coin and notes toward him and in a cool matter of fact way that completely took the cashier off his guard, asked that his bill for $100 be returned to him for the $100 in change, as it would be more con venient for him to carry. The clerk at once fell into the trap, "and handing over the bill swept the change into the drawer. The customer then left, and a few seconds later it flashed upon the brain of the bewildered cash ier that they had not only carried off a shirt, but also $48,50, for which he had not received any equivalent. He at once rushed out upon the street, but failing to find his customers he called at the police station and the mat ter to the authorities. An hour later two men named Henry Mullane and Charlie Chambers were arrested by the city detectives and lodged in jail, where they were subsequently identified by the clerk as the couple who had so successfully "flim-flammed" him out of $48.50 and a shirt. HE'S ALL RIGHT. More Information About Mayor Pond's Great Popularity. J. Marion Brooks and Andrew Mc- Nally, returned yesterday afternoon from the north. Both gentlemen were delegates to the Democratic state con vention. Since the adjournment of that body they have traveled exten sively over the northern part of the state. To a Herald reporter both gentlemen gave their views as regards the political outlook. Mr. Brooks said: "Pond is the man beyond a doubt who will be the next governor of Cali fornia. I saw ths gentleman just before I left San Francisco and he told me that he would surely be in LosAngeloson the 15th of September." Mr. MeNally, in conversation said: "Why, up north they are talking about nothing else except Pond. The general belief is that Markham is not in it. In San Francisco, the enthusiasm over Pond's nomination is something marvelous. About his election, there is not the slightest doubt." NO ONE HURT. A Runaway Horse Nearly Collides With the Nadeau Hotel. At 1:45 yesterday afternoon there was a runaway at the corner of First and Spring streets which fon a time threatened to be quite disastrous. A horse and buggy dashed up First street, and but for the timely aid of a police man would certainly have crashed into the Nadeau hotel. The buggy escaped without being completely demolished. It was procured from the Blue stable on San Pedro street. The party who was driving was under the influence of liquor, but he escaped all harm. Malaria Ii believed to be catucl by poisonous mlaami arising from low, marshy land or from decaying vegetable matter, and which, breathed into the lungs, enter and poison the blood. If a healthy condition of the blood is maintained by taking Hood's Sarsaparllht, one is much less liable to malaria, and Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured many severe cases of this distressing affection. A Wonderful Medicine. "For malaria I think Hood's Sarsaparllht has no equal. It baa kept' my children well right through the summer, and we live in one of the worst places for malaria in Marysville. I take Hood's Sarsaparilla for that all gone feeling, with great benefit." Mrs. B. F. Davis, Marys ville, Cat. Break-Bone Fever. *My daughter Pearl was taken with dengue (or break-bone) fever 2 years ago, and my friends thought I would lose her. I had almost given up hope until she began to take Hood's Sarsa part 11a. She took fonr bottles in four months, and gained 15 pounds. I thank Hood's Sarsa parilla for giving her back to me restored to health and strength." Jdlia A. King, Sher man, Texas. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists. fl; six for IS. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries. Lowell, Man 100 Doses One Dollar THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE. THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE Underwear Department. P 25 dozen of Ladies' Vests, fall weight, extra good value, 40c each. Hosiery Department. Misses' and Boys' Hose, fine ribbed, warranted fast black, 20c. per pair. This is a particularly good bargain and we feel confident it will be appreciated. We have received a complete stock of Misses', Boys' and Ladies' Cashmere and Wool Hose, all at popular prices. Linen Department. We are over-stocked in 2i-4 yard wide and 2 1-2 yard wide Bleached Table Damask and wish to close out. We put them at prices that guarantee a speedy sale. ( 2% yards wide, $1.25; former price, $1.65. ) ear - 2% •« » im\ » « 1.75. [31 tW ( 2J| " " 1.75; " " 2.25. ) M/M IW~ ( 214 " " 1.85; " " 2.75. ) mf§ BtT \ 2)2 " " 2.05; " " 3.50. \ S BtT ( 2% " " 2.90; " " 4.00. ) Notion Department. Ladies' Pure Silk Jersey Gloves to close at 33c; worth 50c. Gents' Furnishing Department. A fine line of Negligee Shirts in wash silk Pongee and French Flannels. — The finest Line of Ties in the city, only 50c. A full line of the fast black Socks at 20c. Special Notice. On and after September Ist we will show the largest lassortmentsI assortments of ladies' and gents' rain Umbrellas ever shown in this city. Our Double Twilled Silk with a fine gold or silver handle at $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 will lead the world. In order to make room for this new stock we will offer our present stock of fancy Parasols at less than cost. We also wish to inform our customers that on or about September 15th, we will show our usual large assort ment of ladies' Rubber Garments in al! the latest cuts and designs, at prices to suit the purchaser. It is a well established fact that the Coulter Dry Goods House is the right place to .go for wet weather goods. Please bear this special notice in mind, and when the wet weather season comes pay us a visit and be con vinced that this is the place to purchase Umbrellas and Rubber Goods. !TBU PfllllTUß DRY GOODS HOUSE 1 uUIJLIJjII 20J, 203,205 S. Spring St, cor. SecoDd. Grand wwm mm Celebration HAZARD'S PAVILION, Los Angeles Monday and Tuesday Evenings, September Bth and 9th, '90. The POMONA MILITARY BAND will be in attendance. PATRIOTIC RECITATIONS! FLAG AND MILITARY DRILLS! STATES REPRESENTATIONS! REALISTIC TABLEAUX! SIGNAL CODE N. G. C.! PATRIOTIC SONGS, ETC.! OUTLINE OF PROGRAMME. FIRST EVENING SECOND EVENING. Martial Music. Martini Music. "Columbia's Chickens "—Thirteen li ttle girls Piano and Castinet Duet—by little Ethel Stew in costume, representing the original Colonies, ftr J " n(1 Moise Lassen, of San Francisco, with drill and song, to the tune of "Yankee .Presentation of the Signal Code of the Na- Doodle." tional Guard of California—By the Signal Corps of the First Brigade, N. U. C, under com- Mnrtial Music. mand of Major M. T. Owens. The Morse tele graph code will be used with signal flags as the Grand States Representation—By -forty-four instruments, young ladies, clad in Grecian costumes, bear- rhat the public may appreciate this, the mes ing banners and shields, and wearing crowns, -sages, as signalled from station to station, will This company of young ladies will present a he read aloud when each is completed. Look number of military evolutions, a llag drill, out for some striking political information, moving tableaux, and will present the proral- Martial Music, nent characteristics of their several States in Song short recitations, keeping up a continual ka- u.™,„„i„ u._i, ...a m ™ x> * leidotcopio movement at the same time. four vouir- Imh'" S Drlll-By flp* In honor of Admission Day, Mrs. Eliza „ ~',;„;? j„„ . umv. j„, ~ A. Otis has written a thrilling poem descriptive X «' * 'The Red White and Blue" -of California-past, present and future, which %?2?nSi« iSSS" Cb ° tU * b> ' will be recited by the young lady representing Mxt > olcts ttnd the mliit *ry band, our "Golden State." Martial Music. The Goddess of Liberty will be represented in Tableau — "California in '49"—Represented fuil costume. by members of the Society of California Pio neers, who will give accurate representations of The grand old song, "The Star Spangled Ban- gold mining and realistic scenes from camp ner." will be rendered by Mrs. W. E. Beeson, life. who will be assisted in the chorus by sixty Fancy Military Drill—By a corps of twentv voices and the military band. one uniformed young ladies, with inspection of .. , , the corps by Col. C. C. Allen. Martial Music. Song— * Recitation and personation—"The Old Vet- Martial Music, eran," Tableau, "Southern California, with her Cities —i i r- . „, ,i, and Towns"—By elegantly coßtumed young la- Martial Music-Grand National Medley. dies. The young lady representing' Southern California will recite a descriptive poem, writ- The ladies of some of the local churches will wiVbe oosU.T^ serve Ice Cream and Cake in the ante-rooms of the characteristic production or location of the the Pavilion, both evenings from six until several communities. eleven o'clock 4W (It is preferred that each community in Southern California should send in their own representative costumed to suit local ideas. gtW No expense has been spared to make Those who wil 'do this, and who have not al this a celebration worthy of ihe day sjhnnld F:' atly < ~ <"nmuiiioated with the Secretary of the this a celebration worthy of the day. Should Executive Committee, will please dosoot once.) there be a surplus of receipts over expenses, Marshal Music the balance will be used for local missionary Auction Sale of Souvenirs, by BcnO. Rhoades, purposes. the well known auctioneer. AdrnissioTi, )25 Cents. Reserved Seats 25 Cents Additional. Seats now on sale at Bartlett's Music Store, Phillips Block, 129 North Spring St. CHAS. H. SMITH, Chairman Executive Committee, 137 South Broadway. F. L. Morrill, Secretary, 033 Montreal Street. au3l-7t 5