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LOS ANGELES ANGELS.
WORK FOB THE BENEFIT OF THE CHURCH OF THE ANGELS. The Fair Opens Last Evening Most Suo . oessfully —A Well Arranged Pro gramme—Plenty of Pretty Girls. The grand May festival for the benefit of the Church of the Angels opened last evening at Armory hall. The attend ance was gratifyingly large and the opening night proved to be very success ful. The boot hs are gaily and in many caseH artistically decorated. A capital programme is given every night. This is made a feature of the May festival. Last night Miss Viola Bennett, the tal ented young pianist, played a piano solo in excellent style. The singing of Mrs. Gonzales was very much admired. She has a very sympathetic voice and her singing won for her merited applause. The police march, participated in by several boys, pleased the audience. They sang One of the Finest, in uniform, and brought down the house. The boys who took part were: John Cook, cap tain; John Fitzpatrick, George Zober lein, Jakey Laventhal, Simon Greene, Willie Clark, Walter Fitzpatrick and Arnold Cordes. The instrumental duet by Miss Sarah Balla and Miss Honorina Pelanconie was well rendered. Little Miss Rose Zoberlein danced the cachuca and won deserved applause. The matachines, an old Indian dance, was done in a very graceful manner by a number of young ladies, who were at tired in apt>ropriate costumes, Those who participated in this dance were Misses Ida Loustaunan, Tillie Mason, Elmira Laughlin, Annie Gonzales, Mabel Green, Rosie Laventhal, Frances Fedroarana, Jennie Pedroarana, Mary Barraza, Maggie Lopez, Mattie Labary, Phoebe Labary, Mercy Gonzales, Lizzie Machado, Marcella Lopez, A. Duarte, Nellie Loustaunan and Mary Valencia. Senator R. F. Del Valle made a short address during the evening, and gave a brief history of the old church in front of the plaza. . Father M. S. Liebana made a most effective presiding officer. The fish pond is a very attractive little booth, presided over by Mis. George Zo berlein, assisted by Miss Florence Kin ney and Miss Maggie Kinney. Many pretty nicnacs can be fished out of the pond'for a small investment. The fruit booth ie presided over by Mrs. Groggin and Mrs. Shanahan. Misses vernal Ragio and Laustaunau are in charge of the floral booth, which ia very prettily decorated. The Lady of the Angel booth contains an abundance of choice and pretty goods. The artistic needlework displayed is very good. Mrs. George Williams, Mrs. Dr. I lagan, Mrs. R. £. Wiraching and Mrs. Ed. Griffin preside and have the following young ladies as assistants: Miss Adele and Amelia Santa Cruz, Miss Mary Casaagne, Misa Delia and Julia Vignes, Miss Ella and Carrie Warner, Misa Rose Gonzalea, Mies Elmira Starr, Misa Rebecca and Miss Sotello. The soda water booth ia arranged in a moat attractive manner and the young ladies were kept busy in dispensing the carbonated beverage Jast night. Mrs. M. W. Bocken, Miss-Josie Sepurveda, Miss Lulu Sepulveda preside and are assisted by Miss Solita Ortez and Miss Arcadia Ybarra. Mrs. E. Nozzi, assisted by Misa Josie Messer, Miss Pauline Messer, Mrs. Par ker and Misa Grihalba hold forth at the candy booth. The variety booth is in charge of Mrs. Rodriguez, Mrs. Grant and Mrs. Quinn. The assistants are Miss Quirola, Miss Phillipson, Miss Travers, Miss Fitzger ald, Misa Harrington, Mips Underwood, Miss Nora Niemeyer, Miss Kate Nie meyer, Miss Tillie Ganahl, Misa Hattie Lindenfeld and Mies Donnatin. The wheel of fortune did a ruahing business last evening. Mrs. F. H. Wise and Mrs. Cordes preside, and their pretty assistants are Miss Maud Cook, Miss Jennie Cook, Miss Viola Bennett and Miss Teseie Cook, \ Mrs. A. E. SepulVedi, Mrs. T. I>. Mott, Miss Salgada and Miss Prauqui lina Sepulveda preside at the coffee booth, which is located near the stage. The hat booth is looked after by Miss Josie Rohr, Miss Maggie Kaneer and Miss Lottie Franc. There wijl be several Spanish dancea this evening, including the one danced for President Harrison at Santa Barbara. Lunch will be served daily from 11 to p.m. at the fair. Today there will be placed on exhibi tion fourteen paintings done by the Indians. They represent the stations of the journey from Pilate's to Calvary. HIS ROYAL NIBS. The Latest Features of a Foolish Af fair. ' Detective Fred Smith did not go after Mr. Royal, the man who was supposed to have disappeared and whom Mr. Smith located on Sunday as near Ra venna. A consultation was held yesterday by the family and friends, and a M r - Woods was deputed to go to Mr. Royal's place of seclusion. Mr. Smith willingly told those interested all he knew about the matter, and that ended his connection with the case. J. W. Knox, the attorney for Mrs. Royal, called at the Herald office last evening, and stated that he knew nothing of Mr. Royal's whereabouts un til Mr. Smith informed him, nor did he have any idea that Mrs. Royal knew where her husband was. The many men who spent Saturday and Sunday trudging over the hills and seeking in out of the way places for the lost man, naturally do" not feel veiy kindly about the foolish affair. The search made by the street superinten dent's office will cost the city $200 more or less. ON A POLICEMAN'S HORSE. How a Member of the Chain Gang; Es caped. One Wilson, a member of the city prison chain gang, made his escape yes terday, and the police are now looking for him. Officer Farmer, who accom panies the chain gang every day, rides a horse to the scene of labor. Yesterday Wilson saw an opportunity, and he took advantage of it in less time than it takes to tell it. He mounted Officer Farmer's horse and galloped away from his bro ther laborers at the rate of two minutes to the mile. Officer Farmer thought he was out the horse aa well as a prisoner, but Wilson with more than ordinary courtesy sent the horse to the police station by a messenger boy. Mr. Wil son failed to send his present address, however. TELEGRAPHIC. A GENERAL CLEARANCE. The Cxar Abont to Drive Out All the Jewish Citizens. Odessa, May 25.— A rumor current here that the czar intends to make a thorough clearance of the Jews from St. Petersburg, Moscow and Odessa has " caused great consternation in the Jewish colony in this city. The Jewish residents here believe this alarming report more readily be cause they know the government has been requested to interfere in behalf of the Christiana of this city. Four-fifths of the increasing trade of Odessa, it waa claimed, being in the hands of Jews. Crowds of Jews arrive daily from Kieff and elsewhere, and embark for Jaffa. Many of these people are in a destitute condition, the wealthy Jews declining to render them any assistance. IRRIGATION BONDS. The Clearing: House Cannot Aid in Ex amining; Bonded Districts. San Francisco, May 25.—The clearing house has notified the produce exchange that its constitution and by-laws will not permit it to appoint engineers and attor ney s to examine irrigation districts whose bonds are offered for sale. But this does not prevent individual banks from co-operation in the work. This notifica tion ia the result of a recent meeting at which the subject of inducing San Fran cisco banks to loan money on irrigation district bonds was discussed and referred by the bankers to the clearing house. POLICE AND STUDENTS. The Celebration of a Baseball Victory Ends In a Riot. lowa City, lowa, May 26.—Students of the state university went to Grinnell and defeated the lowa college team in a bail game. The result was telegraphed here, and 300 students went to the depot to welcome the vic tors. They made a tremendous uproar. The police interfered and a row ensued in which two or three students were badly hurt by policemen's clubs. The officers were also well battered. More trouble is feared. The policemen are generally believed to be in the wrong. Vlneyardlst Barton Dead. Fresno, May 26.—Robert Barton, manager and part owner of tbe widely known Barton vineyard, died at 11:50 tonight. The deceased was taken down with grippe early in the year, and after wards by exposure suffered a relapse and was not out of his house after last March. A complication of diseases de veloped,'among_which was pneumonia and pleurisy. The deceased was about 47 years of age. He leaves a widow and four children. His body will probably be taken to San Francisco for burial. Wanted Sardines and Got a Bullet. Roc klin, Cal., May 25.—John Evans, proprietor of the Western hotel, shot and mortally wounded Tom Tully, Jr., this evening at 10 o'clock. • Evans also owns a store. Tully and another com panion wanted some sardines, and were refused. They afterward met at the hotel and had more words, i Evans ran from the barroom into the dining room, closed the door quickly and fired twice through the door, one shot striking Tully near the navel. Two Conflicts. , London, May 26. — Conflicting ac ■ counts of tbe Anglo-Portuguese trouble lead to tbe belief that there were two conflicts. The first was a collision with the South Africa company's police at Matassa, and the defeated Portuguese then went to the coast by the Pungwe route, and came into collision with Commissioner Johnson's forces of pio neer miners, who were opening a trans port route. A Benign Event. St. Petersburg, May 25.—Upon the arrival of the czarowitch at Vladivo stock, an imperial rescript will be pub lished throughout the Russian empire, directing the czarowitch to lay the first sod of the Vladivostock section of the trans- Siberian railway. A ukase will accom pany the rescript, signalizing the event by Bpecial acts of clemenoy towards con victs of Siberia. » A Burning; Village. San Francisco, May 25. —A telephone message from Martinez says that a large fire is raging in the town of Crockett. The flames can be Been from Martinez and the whole town seems to be burning. It is impossible to get any communica tion with Crockett as the* telegraph office there is closed. A Baltimore Failure. Baltimore, May 25.— E. L. Tjniis, a stockbroker, assigned today. etate ment is given, but his endorsement of Baltimore and Eaßt Shore railway notes will probably aggregate several hundred thousand dollars. His assets' are be lieved to be less than $100,000. An Important Bastardy Ruling:. New York, May 25. —Judge Patterson of the state supreme court has just handed down an important decision, in which he holds that an illegitimate child can inherit its mother's property, regardless of a will executed before its birth, and admitted to probate. Plenty Horses' Second Trial. Sioux Falls, S. D., May 25.—The second trial of Plenty Horses, a Sioux warrior, for the murder of Lieutenant Casev, began today before Judges Shims and Edgerton. No testimony materially different from the first trial has been given as yet. Bad Debt* Did It. . San Francisco, May 25.—John A. Mc pherson, a San Bernardino merchant, has filed his petition in insolvency. He says his failure in business is owing to bad debts, and his liabilities amount to $1669. He has no available assets. O' M alley Wants a Change of Venue. New Orleans, May 25.—The attorney for O'Malley in the jury-bribing case today gave notice that he would apply for a change of venue on the ground that he cannot have a fair and impartial trial in the parish of New Orleans. More Attachments. Trenton, N. J., May 25.—Ten more attachments have been recorded against the Star Rubber company, for amounts aggregating $500,000. They cover the mill works and all the machinery and plant of the Star company. Carved in His Bed. Seattle, Wash., May 25.— J. Leonard, a variety actor, was found in his room unconscious this morning with nine knife wounds in hia body. He will probably die. His assailants are un known. . 1 Mrs. Green Granted a Divorce. New York, May 25.—Judge O'Brien today granted an absolute divorce to Mrs. Laura Green from Douglas Green, who went to Europe a year ago with Mrs. Alice Sscli McCrea. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 26, 1891. The U. S. Gov'ment officially re ports ROYAL Baking Powder superior to others in leaven ing Strength (Bulletin i 3 ,AglDep>t, p. 599 )» It is the best and most economical* IN SOCIETY. The ladies, God bless them! Are wearing men's clothes; Our shirt fronts become them, And so do our bows; Our jacsets just suit them. Our cuffs come in play. Cur collars have by them Been worn every day; O, where will youßtop, then, Dear, ladles # we pray? But the dudes will "get even" If they have half a chance With their gay, flannel coats And their lawn tennis pants. With their wide, silken sashes In red, black and brown's, Not far are these dudes, lasßes, From wearing your gowns. Jno. Dame rumor, which is very often a "little previous," says that a certain prominent young capitalist intends to start shortly for Chicago on business, but his real purpose is to bring back with him a young lady, modest and shy, to share his "all." Watch the passenger list one month hence. He will travel via A., T. and S. Fe. **# The list of June weddings is growing: Mr. Rose and Mrs. Clinton, Mr. Moore and Miss Vawters, Mr. Buehller and Misa Workman, Mr. Collins and Miss Pease, Mr. Veazie and Miss Newell, Mr. Johnson and Miss Perry, Mr. Widney and Misß Carran. # * » The Oxymel club enjoyed another one of their delightful fortnightly meet ings last evening at the home of Miss Fannie Lockhart, on Ottawa street. "Helen of Troy" was the subject of dis cus ion. ♦ # » There will be a war song concert this evening at Vincent M. E. church, on Twenty-ninth street, near Main. »*» Mr. and Mrs. Charles D. Willard re turned yesterday from their honeymoon trip to Santa Barbara. »*• Miss Oilje F. Bauer was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Spence at Monrovia on Sunday. »*» Miss Bessie Tonner will shortly give a eelect card party in honor of the Misses Newman. ••• Mr. I. W. Hellman and family will spend the months of July and August at Redondo. « »*« Miss Mamie Miles has returned from an extended trip to San Bernardino. To Be Recalled. Paris, May 25. —La Presse reports that General King, United States Consul-gen eral in Paris, is about to be recalled to explain his connection with certain matters which La Presse declares of serious import. King says the report is unfounded. Misery Among Refugee Jews. London, May 25. —The Berlin corre spondent of the Standard telegraphs his paper that terrible misery exists among the refugee Russian Jews, who are tra versing the ciiy and becoming a public scandal. London Carpenters Locked Out. London, May 25. —A lockout of Lon don carpenters began today. Fifteen thousand idle. The employers threaten to lock out the men in other branches of the building trades. Grim wood's Murderer Hanged. Calcutta, May 26.—The murderer of Grim wood at Manipur, has been hanged. When Men Wore Earrings. Among civilized nations the wearing of earrings by men has been by no means uncommon, as it has been shown that in early English days some of the most dis tinguished courtiers their ears with very costly specimens. The im mortal Shakespeare is said to have worn them, and Charles I is reputed to have been the owner of a magnificent pair of pearl earrings, which he bequeathed tc his daughter the day before he was exe cuted. In the South Sea islands the females and males alike adopt this style of per sonal adornment, and even in the wilds of Africa they are worn by the untutored savages of both sexes. At the present day the only civilized persons of the male sex who Grnament their ears in this manner are the gypsies, the Italians, the French, a few sailors of other foreign nations, and occasionally a German, but as a master .of course precious few females the world over will be found without them. —Detroit Free Press. Injurious Mixtures. The iodide of potassium is quite a con stant ingredient of sarsaparilla mixtures, which are vaunted to be "blood puri fiers," tonics, etc. This agent is harm leas when rightly used, but it is capable of doing grievous injury. One of its baneful effects is inflammation of the kidneys. Ii they are weak or deranged small doses of the iodide are likely to produce the effect stated, and many per sons' kidneys are so affected without the fact being known. Hence, preparation:' of the class mentioned should be held unsafe for general use,—Hall's Journal. If Ton Feel Dry Ring up the California Wine Company, tele- Shove 110, and order a dozen of Pabst s Blue ibbon Beer, the best bottled beer in the mar ket, or leave orders at 222 S. Spring st. . t— A Special Sale of Carpets. Buyers will find it to their interest to inspect our goods and prices. No old stuff, all new, clean, fresh goods and latest patterns. W. E. Beeson, 221 8. Spring street. .Ask for the "Independence," the healthiest cordial in the market. Frank X. Engler, Piano regulator and tuner. 208 S. Broadway at WHY WILL YOO cdugh when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 ots, 50 cts. and $1. For gale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway use uerman family soap. p A Plea for the Knife. We are not so enamored of the knife as to favor its use in preference to the fork as a means of conveying one's food to one's mouth. On the contrary, we are as much opposed to this use of the knife as any one possibly could be. But we hold, nevertheless, that the knife should not be utterly ignored at the ta ble. Where, for instance, the pie crust set before you is excessively inflexible there is a sort of constructive insult to your hostess in your vain attempts to cut through it with a fork. Its toughness is made obvious by your exertions, and in endeavoring to cut the pie crust you only succeed in cutting into the sensibil ities of your hostess. By using your knife, on the contrary, your pie crust is divided into eatable portions with neat ness and dispatch, and its firmness of texture is remarked by no one. We are sure that no genuine pie lover will deny that in cutting one's pic with one's knife and carrying it piece by piece to the mouth by aid of the fork, ample recognition is accorded to the demands of etiquette; for, to thoroughly enjoy one's pie, neither knife nor fork is neces sary. As a matter of fact, either is an impertinence. The true and only satis fying way to eat pie is to take it up in one's hand, and by gently but firmly pressing the pointed end of the wedge in one's mouth to slough off its beneficence with grateful teeth until its richness is all your own. This is the way to enjoy pie. But we are not talking of enjoy ment. Our business is with etiquette. There fore we will relegate the true form of pie eating to the privacy of the cupboard, where the hasty snack is taken. All we insist upon in the name of true etiquette is that the knife should do its share of the labor, and that the fork should not be compelled unassisted to bear the heat and burden of dissection. —Boston Tran script. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Saturday, May 23. TRANSFERS. Marcus S Tyler and Lydla E Tyler to Mary R Sinßahaugh—Lot 2 C Parsons sub of blk X, Coll na Park tract, 20—44; $11,000. A B Weed and Alice G Weed to O F Weed- Part of lots 4 and 5 Loop & Meserve tct, 34—2, and water; 15500. Charles Lehman to Anna H Reeves—Part of lot 25 N X Pomona trt and water; $2400. John P llanos and William F Hanes to W J Thompson—of B>* of sec 31 T 1 N R 10 W, 11600. C X Norton to Joseph Burthard—Lots 5 and 6 blB, Morantrt; $3000. FranclscaW de Shepherd to John W Nickerson —Dots 27 and 38 bl 18 Wolfskill Orchard trt, 30—9; $2800. Miss Elizabeth Robinson to Bertha Roblnsoti —Lot 29 bl 19 L A Imp Co's sub of part of lots 2 3 and 7, bl 39 H S, 7—ll, also lots 1 and 2 Long and Stedman trt. 21—59; $2100. A E Pomeroy, Charles M Stlmson and George W Btimson to C Mason Kinne —Lots 3 and4ol B and lot 35 bl A, Pomeroy & Stimson's sub 3-51; $3750, E F Kysor to Mrs Clara Kysor—Lot 3, Bunker Hill tract; also 860 feet of W 30 feet of lot 12 Bunker Hill tract; also 10 feet strip adj last mentioned lot and extending to street; $4500 Mary Phelan, executrix of will of Thomas Phelan, deed, Mary Phelan, guardian of Daniel Phelan, Nellie R Phelan, John J Phelan, Thomas F Phelan, Edward F Phelan, Mary Phelan, trustees under will of deed, and Mary Phelan, individually, to H W Judson—44 16 aores in Ro Pasode Bartolo less 16} i feet strip on S side for road purposes; $5000. SUMMARY. Total number of transfers 34 Total consideration $ 44,983 00 Number over $1000 10 Consideration $ 41,650 00 Note—Transfers for which the consideration Is under $1000 are not published In these col umns. French Tansy Wafers. These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful and irregular menses, and will remove allobstructions, no matter what the cause, and are sure and safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Co., San Jose, Cal., and for sale by Off & Vaughn, The Druggists, N. E. cor ner Fourth and Spring streets, Los Angeles Cal., and Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Mainst., sole agents for Los Angeles. SPECIAL NOTICE. The Drs. Damn Have Closed Their Offices in This City. Drs. Darrin have closed their offices in Los Angeles, and have returned to their head office in Portland, Ore., where they are permanently located. They make a specialty of all diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, and all nervous, chronic and private dis eases, such as Loss of Manhood, Blood Taints, Syphilis, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weakness, or Loss of Desire or Sexual Po .er in man or woman. All peculiar Female Troubles, Irregular Menstrua tion, Displacements, etc., are confiden tially and successfully treated, and will under no circumstances take a case that they cannot cure or benefit. Consulta tion free. Charges reasonable. Cures of private diseases guaranteed and never published in the papers. Most cases can receive home treatment. In quiries answered, question blanks and circulars sent free. "Familiar in Millions of Mouths as any Household Word." The Times, London. Apollinaris "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS." "Of late years the Queen has usually taken Apollinaris Water" World, London. SOLE EXPORTERSi THE APOLLINARIS COMPANY, LD., LONDON, ENG. PHOTOGRAPHER. Fine Cabinet Pi olographs a specialty. Price from $3 to $4 per dozen. Guaranteed first-class or no charge. • We exoell in babies' photographs. For the best results the forenoon is preferred. 137 WEST FIRST STRKKT. 4-19-Um Between Main and Spring. STYLE 15 THE DRESS OF THOUGHT! To be in the most approved style, your thoughts should be directed to the GLOBE CLOTHING CO. Read slow and carefully the following BONANZA BARGAINS! French f~n 6\Cl (TA Children's fy» Qp* Balbriggan Kllf. \H ill Tarn O'ShantcrVl /X Underwear, t!Uv» Straw Hats,kPl.U o FOR THIS WEEK ONLY! OUR ENTIRE LINE OF French Percale. Cheviot and Fancy Pique Shirts, AT EXACTLY ONE-HALF 'NEW YORK COST. We make this cut in order to close out the above line. Don't You Spend a Cent Until you have looked us over. OUR CLOTHING Is away ahead of anything of the kind ever shown in this city. Prices ■ always marked in plain figures. Goods shown willingly, and you won't be asked to buy. Pleased to See You ! ( Pleased to Sell You l GLOBE CLOTHING CO. H. C. Proprietor, 249-251 SPRING ST., NEAR THIRD, BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager. There is an Opportunity That Occurs Once in a Lifetime TO EVERY MAN AND WOMAN ! That once lost can never be regained. It may mean re newed health, prolonged life and happiness. IT MAY MEAN INCREASED WEALTH i THIS MAY BE YOUR OPPORTUNITY, For one or both of the above blessings, to be procured by mak ing a purchase of ALESSANDRO LAND ! AT $100 PER ACRE. The Best Unimproved Orange Land In Southern California, in one of Nature's most lovely valleys, lying between Redlands and Riverside, with soil fully equal to either, where there are no rocks or brush, and requires very little grading; where nearly 9000 acres are already sold, mostly to settlers; where hundreds of families are now living in their own houses, and are today planting Oranges, Peaches, Prunes, Plums, and Apricots and Raisin Grapes; where WATER is on the tract, and is being delivered at the highest corner of every 10-acre lot as rapidly as men and money can do it. WHERE IN FOUR YEARS' TIME You will see a duplicate of what REDLANDS is today; where the ten acres you buy now at $100 per acre, will "improved," be vvorth from $1000 to $2000 per acre. Where else can you in four years' time get like results, renewed health and increased wealth ? NOW IS THE TIMEK- A N D Alessandro is the Place! Since the sale of town lots at Moreno, April 29th, where 20U. people, many of them strangers, who saw Alessandro and its at tractions for the first time, our sales have been large. Our ex hibit at the Chicago Orange Festival has also had its effect. Letters of inquiry are pouring in upon us from all quarters, re garding the promised land. PRICES WILL. SOON BE ADVANCED! Moreno Town Lots Have Been Marked Op 25 Per Cent AGAIN WE SAY Today is Your Opportunity. For further Particulars Call on or Address, THEODORE CLARK, Manager Land Department. B«ar Valley Irrigation Company, I Corner'Oajon street and Citrus avenue, Redlands, Cal. 7