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DOWN THEY WENT. Dressed in Their Best Suit of Clothes. People Who Went to the Beach Yesterday. Seaside Summer Season Success fully Started. Santa Monica, Redondo and Long Beach Notes. The Semi-Tropic Summer Girl in Her Glorj—Notables Who Were Noted st Different Resorts—Scenes and Incidents of the Day —Notes. The four hundred and the four thou sand were at Santa Monica yesterday. It was the opening of the season and the summer girls were on deck, attired in deliciously cool-looking gowns. The dude also made his appearance, clad in immaculate gray and the black sash and jaunty straw hat. The beach looked resplendent with gay mortals anxious to get as much out of the first outing of the season as could be squeezed in a few hours. The pretty and dashing young Angelefio miss had not forgotten how to hide a little flirta tion behind a dainty parasol. The old folks watched the antics of the young couples with apparent delight, and every one appeared to be happy. The first rpHpo nf o n en- a -ir concerts be gan yesterday and will be continued daring the summer by Douglas'celebrat ed military band consisting of eighteen performers. The concerts began at 10:30 in the morning and 2:30 in the after noon. The band occupied the new band stand. The programme for the entire day was a most excellent one, especially arranged to test the proficiency of the band and the acoustic qualities of the new stand. Perhaps there was not a selection in the entire programme which brought out all the merits of the per formers and stand with an equal degree to the Grand march from Wagner's Tan hauser, and it is not giving them undue praise to state that the expectations of the large and critical audience were more than realized. The canon held its own all day, a large crowd driving over and picnicking beneath the trees. The Arcadia opened up very auspici ously, and Chief Clerk Scott smiled as the register list increased until it occu pied two full pages. Messrs. Cowley and Baker were on deck, and looked su premely happy as the guests piled into the Arcadia. notes. The following named registered at the hotel yesterday: George W. Baldwin, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Da vies, Wm. Wincup, C. J. Uthoff, John Bryson, Sr., A. S. Hutchinson, Miss E. Prouty, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. H. Denham, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Young, Mrs. E. Wilson, A. W. Barrett, Joseph Gasker, E. T. Cooke, Judge J. A. Campbell and wife, J. N. Moore, A. W. Seaver, W. H. Gregory, T. N. Whitmore, E. H. Wood man, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Biewear, Mrs. A. Crosby, Mrs. J. Breemer, A. H. Den ker and family, Henry Denker, H. J. Gray, Los Angeles ; S. C. Haver, Red lands; Mrs. Marsh, Denver; George H. Hearst, Redlands; Miss Egenia M. Crocker, Buffalo; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Durkee, J. W. Scott, Mr. aud Mrs. H. H. E. Brerwend, Mr. and Mrs. Vache, Mrs. T. J. Eslef. S. C. Ward, George W. Lasher, Miss Williams. Down went Ben Ward, dressed in his beet bathing clotheß. Herman Lichtenberger appeared in a new hat, and created a sensation among his lady friends. Deputy District Attorney Marble whiled away a couple of hours watching the bathers. Al Hawthorne was the first one to register at the Arcadia this season. Frank Schumacher was a visitor. Mr. and Mrs. Weiner enjoyed the sea breezes for a couple of hours. Shirley Ward, jr., and pretty Miss Florence Williams were seen strolling on the sands. Miss Jennie and Daisy Bell and little Maud Bell spent the afternoon at the seaside. Fred Manchester was on deck, dressed in his best suit of clothes. Councilman and Mrs. Summerland spent a most agreeable day at Santa Monica. Auditor and Mrs. Lopez, and several friends, made a day of it at Santa Monica. J. H. Stephens escorted a pretty girl on the sands. Mrs. Shephard and Miss Clara Shep hard put in a pleasant day at the sea shore. Joe Kapus and J. W. Walters, the swells of the Southern Pacific ticket office, appeared radiant in new summer costumes. Walter Ward managed to get a sniff of the ocean breeze. Mr. and Mrs. Myer Newmark sipped ices on the beach. Dr. Ainsworth and Dr. Lasher took a day off from theirJ professional duties and spent it to good advantage at Santa Monica. Captain and Mrs. Newman enjoyed the band concert. Miss Buddy, of St. Louis, listened to the concert during the afternoon. Miss Therese Mattern passed the day enjoying the sea breezes. Colonel and Mrs. Baker spent the day by the sea. W. S. Wollacott was a visitor at Santa Monica. A. C. Rodgers was noticed among the visitors. John Thayer, the secretary of the athletic club, enjoyed a dip in the ocean. Joseph Mullally took life easy on the sand. Dr. and Mrs. Wassman spent the day at Santa Monica. Mrs. Grosser and the Misses Grosser enjoyed the gay scenes by the sea. W. H. Shinn discoursed law with a legal friend as he strolled along the beach. Joe Mansfield was accompanied by a pretty young lady. Mrs. C. L. Larue, Mrs. De Long, Mr. Bell, Mr. Gilbert and Mr. De Long formed a merry party. Harley Young of St. Louis was seen basking in the sunshine. J. A. Berg was noticed on the beach. Godfrey Birdsall and George Atwood spent the day at Santa Monica. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Mesmer were among the visitors. Dr. C. P. Bragg watched the bathers with evident delight. Miss Marcus of Oakland thinks that life at Santa Monica is glorious. Little Helen Davenport enjoyed a dip in the surf. Mrs. Spear escorted a merry party of holiday seekers. Miss" Bessie Granger was a visitor to the seaside. George Parker, Dr. Radebaugh of Pas adena and Mr. Kingsley spent the day at the popular seaside resoit. Officer Hensley showed his symmetri ca! proportions to advantage in a bath ing suit. Sam Kerson, the young coal king, was seen in the water. Ex-Councilman Frankenfield and Maj. Jones discussed politics on the beach. Charles Wright of Spadra was on deck. W. T. McLean cooled off at Santa Monica. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Polaski appreciated the sea breeze to such an extent that they leased a cottage for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Benchley came down on the early train. Mr. aiid Mrs. James Burt of San Ber nardino were noticed on the beach. Mr. and Mrs. M. C Fordham were among the visitors yesterday. George Reed enjoyed a Biiiff of the sea breeze, and returned home happy. A. T. Rowand of Pittsburg was fairly captured with Santa Monica. Fred Clegg and Calvin Foy were seen on the beach. R. B. Young and family put in the day at Santa Monica. Mr. and Mrs. Unger passed a delight ful day. J. H. King and his young heir came down to cool off. Mr. and Mr». Ed Preuss visited Santa Monica yesterday. Miss Foy appeared to enjoy the merry scenes. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eddy were among the visitors. W. B. Dunning, the manager of the Chicago Clothing company, was the best QrCoSvu uirni v;ii mc ucauu. Mr. and Mrs. H. Siegel and family passed a pleasant day on the sands. Mr. and Mrs. John Brink were noticed among tbe visitors. Lawyer Jaynes was on deck with a camera. A lady from the Crocker block buried herself in the sand. It was afterwards ascertained that she had on a black dress with the modern shirt front. The Denker family spent the day at the seaside. Andy McNally and John Skinner talked politics to their hearts' content. J. S. Salkey and W. G. Scofield were at Santa Monica with their best girls. Doc. Kennedy displayed his elegant form in an attenuated bathing suit. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baer, Mrs. Clay burgh and Miss Hannah Clayburgh formed a jolly party. Bob Hamilton was everywhere. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Seyler and Charles Seyler, Jr., luxuriated in the sunshine. A. H. Rissing, O. K. Cushing, J. A. Lockwood, Frank Donnatin and J. H. Harrington, of the freight department of the Southern Pacific, strolled on the beach, "dressed in their best suits of clothes." George Seymour appeared in an-ice cream suit. "Isn't it just too sweet for anything," remarked a young lady as the dashing George passed by. J. M. Crawley took a run down to the place where all Los Angeles will go this season. Henry Dockweiler put in the day to good advantage, as also did Dick Lacy. Herman Baruch luxuriated between the Arcadia and the beach. Frank Oakley, of John Crawley's of fice, spent tbe day at Santa Monica. Malcolm Frazer was there with his best girl. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lehman, Mr. and Mrs. Gridley, Mr. Doud and Gile Hall of San Diego formed a jolly party. Dr. and Mrs. Michener of Pasadena were noticed on the beach. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Stone watched the young iolks enjoy themselves. The following registered at the St. James : George R. Flint, James Lamer aux, O. O. Orr, Mr. and Mrs. Laphara, T. E. Brown, J. A. Goudie, J. W. Lowe and wife, Los Angeles ; Mrs. D. L. Coff man, Ranchito; Miss iNellie Elliott, Kansas; A. Thomas, San Francisco; B. F. Rector, Bakersfield; Frank H. Ad ams, Wall Lake, Iowa; John S. French, Placena. Judge Campbell put in the day at the beach. Richard Hewitt came down on the first train. Captain Ragland was seen mingling with the crowd. Miss Georgie Solis looked very sweet in a deliciously cool-looking gown. Billy Llewellyn escorted Miss Maswell, while his brother Recce did the honors with Miss Moore. John Gray, the lightning operator of Mr. Crawley's office, mingled with the throng. Mr. Staats, one of the four hundred of Pasadena, spent the day at Santa Monica. John King, L. F. Webber and Harry Bell were seen strolling on the sands. Mrs. W. H. Oswald enjoyed the sea breeze for several hours. John Brysoa, Sr., was noticed at Santa Monica. Harry Jackins looked radiant in a new Bummer suit. Charles Fisher and family took in the opening. Miss Gertie Graham, Miss Norman Robinson, A. L. Corlett and Mr. Dun kelberger had several group photographs taken. Miss Robinson and Miss Gra ham were both attired in pretty summer costumes. C. W. Fixon and Henry Steer at tended the opening of the season. T. J. Carran went in bathing. Captain Barrett smoked 25-cent cigars on the beach. J. F. McElheney appeared to enjoy life by the seaside. John E. Jackson, R. M.Thompson, O. C. Golsh, R. W. Ready, J. M. Bethune, E. I. Wright and Colonel Hodge were seen at Santa Monica during the after noon. Union Pacific Agent Davenport enjoys life at the Beaside. Ask him how he likes clams. A. W. Drescoll, J. C. Foy and Frank Davies passed the day at Santa Monica. Fresh To-Day, Dry To-Morrow, A frequent complaint about cakes and breads raised with baking powder containing ammonia or alum. The leavening power of Cleveland's Baking Powder is produced by cream of tartar and soda only, and food raised with it keeps moist and fresh for days. Cleveland's is the only baking powder having this quality. THE LOS T ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1891. THE LOVERS' DRIVE AND CHIL- Preparing to Receive Summer Visitors With Open Arms and a Brass Band. Prospective Occurrences. Long Beach, the resort dear to the hearts of heads of families on account of its safety for young children, was pretty well patronized yesterday for about the first time this season. The train which pulled out of the Arcade depot over the San Pedro division had one car which was crowded as full as it usually is dur ing the height of the Chautauqua ses sion, and restaurants and dealers in sum mer drinks and refreshments woke up to the fact yesterday lhat the annual in flux oi pleasure-seekers had begun. It was not long before the usual lot of barefooted little ones, with knicker bockers or already brief skirts tucked up as far as they would go, were engaged in the ever new pastime of searching for old ocean's pearly treasures or erecting architectural outrages in the shape of Band forts and castles little more sub stantial than the airy structures con structed by more aged children in far distant Spain. Parents will never fail to patronize a resort where the hard brown sand slants so gradually out to deep water that the most diminutive specimen of childish humanity would have to exercise consid erable ingenuity and perseverance to drown; and that is precisely the situa tion with regard to Long Beach. The breakers are gentle, the sand hard and smooth, and the slope so slight that at low tide a person can wade almost a quarter of a mile out to sea without get ting out of his depth. At low tide, however, tr >p chief glory of the beach is made apparent, for the hard brown sand t.hpn laid ba r a makes one of the finest drives in the state, and in the dreamy summer weather the light carriages, with room for two only, turn out in great numbers, and the wandering zephyrs from the sea could tell famous stories of Cupid's escapades among the couples of happy young people who think the drive a short one and the time be tween tides too much in the nature of an extremely abridged edition of Para dise Regained. A slight mist, flying inland high above the earth, cast a procession of flitting, phantom shadows upon the dazzling whiteness of the sand yester day, and the fresh ocean breeze made the partially baked tourists from Los Angeles draw their wraps closer about them, and gave them appetites such as they had not enjoyed for weeks. Those who donned bathing suits, however, and waded into the surf, found the water so much to their liking that they soon persuaded hesitating companions into trying the water likewise, and once in the breakers the« entire party frol icked together until in danger of having to walk home through missing their train. A party of Los Angeles lads of from 14 to 10 years of age, with the remem brance of good times last year, and in spired with the economical desire to save a quarter, started, as soon as the train stopped, for the swimming hole at Cerritos inlet, well known to the youth of Long Beach, where, far from the eyes of their elders, they could swim unmo lested and untrammeled with the cloth ing prescribed by civilized man, brief though custom permits it to be on bath ine beaches. Arrived at the swimming hole, which looked tolerably natural, and as though it had been visited only a few days be fore, the little party stripped, then stood around in puris haturalibus, wait ing, is in the manner with boys, for some one with grit enough to enter the water first and tell the balance of them that it was cold. Presently one of the party mustered up courage enough to start toward the water, intending to test it carefully before going in. Unfortu nately he stepped upon a muddy spot, Blippery aa ice, and was immediately floored and shot yelling and kicking into the water with the grace and promptitude of a load of coal going down a cellar-way. His head presently ap peared above the surface, and after a coughing spell he proclaimed that the water was "immense," whereupon the balance of the party soon joined him in the water, and the memory of the male readers of the Herald can call up scenes in their boyhood which will give them an idea of what occurred during the next sixty minutes. Hunger at last compelled the donning of clothing and an adjournment for lunch, after which the entire party, feeling }hat their fun had been too soon abridged, recklessly ex pended the two bits each had saved in the morning for a dip in the breakers, which lasted until the warning engine bell compelled a hasty scamper, first to the bath house, then to the train. The interest in Long Beach for the past few years has centered about the Methodist camp meeting and the Chau tauqua summer school, both of which occur next month. The Epworth league's second annual convention, whicn precedes the Chautauqua gather ing, has arranged a remarkably fine pro gramme this year, which will doubtless haye the effectof drawing a much larger crowd of campers and cottagers there than ever before. Already almost every available cottage is engaged, the rooms in the "Ark" have been assigned, and Manager Geo. L. Cole has numerous ap plications for cottages and tents in his hands which will require considerable diplomatic ability on his part to arrange satisfactorily. Among the attractions at Long Beach, at the assembly and the various conven tions, will be the music of a local brass band which, under the training of Mr. F. E. Brown, an experienced musician from Boston, has been practicing for months past, until now they execute music unsurpassed by any similar or ganization in this section. The mem bers of the band are as follows: E. J. Pratt, Geo. McPherson, L, A. Bailey, Jno. McPherson, Frank Cook, Clinton Elwood, Will Graves, Albert Curtis, Archie Price, Ernest Ballard, Charles Dickover, Clarence Crow, AT LONG BEACH. DREN'S PARADIBE. Will Craig, L. Byrnes, Dick Craig, C. E. Pitman. B. Lester, Louis Fridell, Frank Wilson, D.P.Webster, Frank Bowers, Charlie Fetterman. The band is to give a grand concert on June 22d. two weeks from today, and the city oi Long Beach is about lo erect a fine band stand in the park for the purpose of haying regular concerts there during the summer. Rev. George L. Cole is a very fre quent visitor at the beach these days, on business connected with the various conventions under his charge. S. A. Widney is fitting up his cottage, preparatory to taking up his residence there for the summer. Ex-Sheriff Kays is one of those who considers Long Beach as a good place for residence all the year round. Ac cordingly he makes daily pilgrimages between this city and the beach. Dr. A. C. Widney is likewise thinking of Long Beach with some degree of longing these hot days, and rumor hath it that the day of his departure is at hand. Miss Luzina Eads of Pomona, accom panied by a young lady friend, is visit ing with her brother at Long Beach for a few days. C. E. French, of Santa Ana, is pre paring to occupy a cottage at Long Beach. E. C. Denio is preparing to place his family in summer quarters at Long Beach. Rev. John A. Wachob is a prospective resident of the Methodist camp ground. Mrs. Sophie Knight, the able and ac complished lady who conducted the cooking school during the Chautauqua assembly last year, will give a much more complete series of lessons this year, and will likewise visit the other Chautauqua assemblies on the Pacific coast, where she will conduct similar courses of instruction. E. J. Pratt, the genial and enthusias tic Long Beachite who knows everybody and everything, is ready to act as an in formation bureau as usual this year. Newspaper men have a particularly warm spot in their hearts for Ezra, and everyone else agrees with the newspaper men. Professor John Dickinson, of Uni versity, will spend a portion of the sum mer at Long Beach, taking part in the exercises of the Chautauqua assembly. ON BEDONDO BAY. THE FIRST 810 CROWD OF THE SEASON AND WHAT THEY DID. Baching Indulged in by Many—Others 'Fish, Dance, Promenade and Go Out in the Pelican—A Day's Enjoyment. Any one who would have predicted Kedondo's present popularity as a sea side resort five years ago would have been laughed at. The place then was a desolate strip of beach, with one or two shanties perched along the sand bluffs and occupied by impoverished fisher men —and that was all. To any one who has not seen this magical spot within the past half-decade the trans formation would appear like one of Aladdin's achievements. Thousands now visit Redondo every Sunday, while it is doubtful if a thousand people ever saw the spot before it was first thought of as a resort. Los Angeles' rapid and phenomenal growth has made Redondo thrive in proportion to the prosperity of the city itself, and the older "breathing places" must look to their laurels or this new aspirant for popular favor will take them. Owing to the wefcome return of the heated spell, or the really comfortable season called by that misapplied term in Los Angeles, the new beach had its first big crowd yesterday. It was a very modest crowd, indeed, compared to the throngs that go to Santa Monica of a Sunday, but then it satisfied the vari ous caterers to the public's convenience, and, as there are not so many of this class here as at the older beach, every one had all he could handle. Redondo claims a little bit of exclus iveness. The friends of this choice spot assert, and with some degree of accu racy, that the ragtag and bobtail of the city give them the go-by, and spend their leisure hours in boisterous sport ings at Santa Monica, where "everything goes" and the limit is abolished. Re dondo, on the other hand, maintains that only the select visit her classic shore and that the rough element is very welcome to Btay away. This certainly used to be the case, hut it is a question if the crowds which now seek the rip pling water at Redondo are not nearly if not quite as homogenous as could be gathered from the city's population. At any rate the Mirf is milder, the wind less boisterous, the improvements more numerous and the fare just as cheap to Redondo, and the seaside-going popula tion is beginning to rind this out. Yesterday there were perhaps 1000 peo ple on the beach, on the long cement promenade, in the pavilion, at the hotel, and in the surf. They came on the ten trains that pulled down from the city, in wagons, in surreys, and on bicycles— and they were all prepared to have a good time. The beach caught the first crowd, but later in the day the pleasure hunters scattered, went out on the Peli can after bonita and mal dv mer, crowd ed the pavilion to dance, sat on the broad verandahs of the hotel or prome naded on the long cement walk. It was a typical summer holiday crowd, and the summer girl waa out in numbers. To be true, challies, cambrics and lawns were in the majority, and there wasn't even a China silk on the beach ; but that didn't matter, and the trusting young creature who danced in the'pavilion with a blue cloth waist and muslin skirt had just as good a time as anybody, perhaps. The water was not as warm as it might be, aud this de terred many from bathing; but the bath houses" still had all they could do, and the clerks were kept busy all day. There was no special occurrence dur ing the day to attract general interest, but if the hotel had burned down it would probably not have attracted the attention of a love-struck young couple who lounged on one shawl and hid their heads under one umbrella near the bath house. They were not seen to move for three hours, and the only conversation they held during that time was: He—lsn't this lovely ? She [with emphasisj—Perfectly lovely! He—Ain't you glad we came? She —Yes, indeed. And they relapsed into an ecstatic si lence. The enterprising young married man who spent the whole day flirting with a gay young thing from the People's Store and "then bought a string of fish for 10 cents from a boy at the end of the wharf to show his wife, and to corroborate his account of what he did at the beach, will probably succeed in deceiving the poor, trusting little woman at home but he hadn't ought to, the brute. To get back to the crowd, however, THE GREATEST BARGAIN IN LOS ANGELES, -aoußic— 90e WHITE SHIRT. It is first quality Linen and fits to perfection. See our line of choice For durability and low prices our 50c Neckwear. Boys' Suits It cannot be surpassed. Are receiving marked recognition. Mullen, Bluett & Co., THE LEADING CLOTHIERSI Northwest Corner Spring- and. First. Stop and examine The warm days are coming. Our Netligte Shirt Bathing Suits The best in the city. In all colors and all grades. The headquarters in Southern California for FINE -:- DRESS -:- SUITS Very stylish garments. Equal to tailor-made. iiahing was, as a general rule, very pop ular. The end of the pier was black with anglers—male and female—and enthusiasm ran very high, though the fish did stay somewhat low in the water. One fair fisher maiden was hav ing her first experience of the kind, and she wanted to know "how it felt" when the fish bit. N» one could tell her just what the sensation was, and she sat for an hour without getting a nibble. Finally she gave it up in dis gust and was nearly heartbroken when she pulled her line out of the water and found that the fish had eaten all of the bait off her hook. She had "felt some thing jerking," but she didn't know it was a hsh. The dancing pavilion is an institution of which Redondo alone can boast. This is situated aoove the wharf and contains a really good dancing floor. For those who do not scorn this kind of sport on Sunday—and there were many who didn't at Redondo yesterday—the opportunity is good to enjoy a waltz or stand through a quadrille. Since last season there have been many improvements made about the hotel which add greatly to the beauty of the place. An inclined plane of earth, planted with flowers of all kinds, ex- 1 tends from the bluff down to the walk on which the lunch pavilions are built, and when these flowers blossom the ; whole side of the hill will be a mass of color. The cement promenade, which extends from the hotel to the railroad station, on a gradual incline, is another addition since last summer and a very attractive feature. Tbe. beach company has also built a long elevated platform in front of the hotel aud just above the beach, on which has been placed a num ber of small lunch sheds, which are both ornamental and convenient. NOTES AND PERSONALS. The bath house had let out 250 bath ing suits by 3 o'clock. Dr. and Mrs. H. K. Macomber and Master Leroy Macomber, of Pasadena, spent tbe day at the hotel. Councilman and Mrs. Daniel Innes, Walter P. Innes and Mrs. C. F. Pease, the latter of Elgin, Illinois, formed a party on the beach. Tbe steamer Pelican took two trips out on the briny with all the passengers it could hold. A number of bonita were caught by trollers. Several hundred people visited the beach today from different points. Persons going on the excursions on the bay report a delightful day. A large number of Los Angeles people dined at the Redondo hotel. The hop given at the Redondo Satur day evening was a pleasant affair, and among the visitors from Los Angeles present were: Mr. and Mrs. R. H. How ell, Miss Edith Coakley, W. D. Mitchell, William A. Peggott, George W. Cooke and Miss Mina Dean, Denver, Colo. The special Sunday train left Redondo at 6 p. m., giving visitors an extra half hour at the beach, yet arriving in Los Angeles at a seasonable hour. J. B. Babington and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Peck, Jr., of San Pedro, were among the crowds on the beach. J. H. Hibbard, of San Bernardino, a popular employee of the Santa Fe, came down with his son to cool off. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Merrill, of,this city, were among the day's pleasure seekers. Misses Minnie Marshall, Bessie Mar shall and D. J. Curry.all of Lob Angeles, were on the hotel register. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Shively and daughter, of the Hotel Lincoln, were noticed on the promenade. F. W. Bennett and family, of this city, are stopping at the hotel for an extended period. Colonel P. C. Baker, wife and son are making the Redondo their headquarters. Rubb D. Holabird, formerly of Pomo na, now of Anaheim, came down to take a swim. Harry Cecil, Chas. Carroll and Graf ton Abernethy, all of Riverside, went seventy-five miles for a sea bath. Col. and Mrs. John 0. Wheeler and Mr. and Mrs.W. Pridham spent the day at the hotel, and engaged rooms for a longer visit. They will move to the beach on July Ist. Mrs. Arthur Brown and Arthur Brown, Jr., of Oakland, Misß Jarecki of Erie, Pa., and Mrs. Edwin T. Earl of Los An geles formed a pleasant party. Frank Finlayson spent a short time among the breakers. Al Tufts tried, a day at Redondo. The following arrivals were on the Hotel Redondo register: Colonel and Mrs. J. O. Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs. W. Pridham, Mr. and Mrs. G. Rayder, E. Avevill, Mr. and Mrs. L. Sherley and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Innes, W. P. Innes, Misses Min nie and Bessie Marshall, D. J. Curry, J. W. Thomas, J. L Houx, D.N. Carithers, L. J. Morrisson, Mrs. E. T. Earl, John Mulberry, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Blardel, James Oliver, S. Oliver, Los Angeles; Fred M. Newell, Solomonville, Ariz.; J. B. Babbington, George H. Peck and wife. San Pedro; J. L. Hibbard and boh, San Bernardino; Mrs. C. F. Pease, El gin, 111.; E. P. Herrick, Chicago; Mrs. A. Brown, A. Brown, Jr., Oakland; Miss Jareche. Erie, Pa.; Miss J. Russell, St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Hayes, Chapman; Mr. and Mrs. H. K.Macomb, Master Macomb, Pasadena; Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Kelley, Monrovia; A, G. Towne. Mr. and Mrs. Sam P. Walker, San Fra ncisco; W. C. Ormiston, Gladstone ranch ; Lambert Sternbergh, Redlands; Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hunter, Toledo, O. TEETH Extracted FREE FROM 8 TO 9 A. M. Gold or porcelain crowns, |5. Best sets of teeth, upper and lower, -Ml Best sot of leeth, upper or lower, |7. Teeth filled with gold, $1 and up. Teeth filled with cold alloy, 75c and up. Teeth filled with silver, 50e aad up. Teeth filled with amalgam, 50c ana up. Teeth filled with cement, 50c. Teeth cleaned, 50c and up. Teeth extracted without pain: gas, $1. All Work Warranted' DR. C. H. PARKER, Corner Broadway and Third Street,. (Entrance on Third Street,) 5-1 SYour m Hair Turning 'Y<K+~Gray? MKB. GRAHAM'S HAIR RESTORER WILL restore it to its Original Color. You can apply it yourself and no one need know yon are using it. It has no unpleasant odor; does not make the hair sticky;does not stain the hands or scalp. It is a clear liquid and contains no sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It requires about ten days' use to restore the color. Prices, 11. Get your druggist to order it lor you. II you have any trouble with your hair or scalp, t call on or write to MRS. GEKVAIBE GRAHAM, "Beauty Doctor," 103 Post street, Ban Francisco, who also treats ladies for all blemishes or defects of face or figure. Lady agents wanted. Los Angeles county, Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of 4 thc Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. Ibis institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque Bites In San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branchesof a solid, useful and ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the , 8-8 LADY BUPERIOR. jolTpoheim THE TAILOR Jj* MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES if* IN THE STATE rifVfTh At 25 PER CENT LESS Ift THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE, jWrl SUITS Me to order lion $20 fSBf PANTS Made to order Irom §5 I ijjj _ FINE TAILORING f|§§ ,IT MODERATE PRICES I ! §['! £S-Itules for Solf-Measuremcnt..- £ BHI and Samples of Cloth sent free *XJyff S> for all orders. wr No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. „.