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SANTA MONICA. Beautiful weather, delightful surf, a fair number of visitors, good fishing and euperb driving, sum up the pleasures of the day here. The board of trustees held their regu lar meeting last Monday, when they gave the board of library trustees $1000, instructed tbe city engineer to furnish the town attorney a map of the Eckert & Hopf property, and laid on the table for one week a proposed ordinance granting a franchise to Messrs. White and llendershott for an electric lighting plant here. By the way, it seems to your correspondent that it would be a most excellent idea for the citizens gen erally to take a hand in the propo sition, for the proper lighting of our streets is most devoutly to be wished for, especially when the young men do not want a big bonus. Santa Monica lodge of JF. and A. M., TJ. D., will hold their first stated meet ing on Friday evering, in their new lodge room, which is situated in the up per story of the Bank block. The paint ers are finishing at present, and on Thursday the carpets will be laid and the new furniture placed in its proper place. On Friday evening Deputy Grand Master Woodbury will be present and many other visiting brethren from Los Angeles and adjacent towns, all of whom will be made to feel a royal wel come, and are earnestly requested to be present. I will give a detailed descrip tion of the lodge room, etc., in a later issue. The novel sight of ostrich plucking I was witnessed by a large number of vis itors to tbe farm, which is situated on the south side. Sea Side lodge of I. O. O. F. held a regular meeting Monday evening. H. X. Goetz has turned over the plans for his new cottage to be built on Third street to Dr. Place, who has ac cepted the same, and the contractors are bidding on the same. It will be a handsome home for the genial doctor and his wife when finished. Cost about $2500. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Matson have rented the Mochu cottage, on Fourth street, for the summer. Arrivals at the Arcadia today were: F. A. Hamden and James Sheehy, of San Francisco; W. B. Fcote, Riverside: Miss Rose Perry, W. A. Hersey, Mrs. L. Selleck, Mrs. Swandick, Los Angeles. At the St. James] they were: Chas. E. Meadows, Mr. and Mrs. Ferd. Gotts chalk, W. T. Hubbard and Prof. J. W. Putchow, of Los Angeles. Mrs. Kirkner, of Pasadena, has taken possession of Judge Campbell's cottage on Second street, where she will spend the summer with her family. W. H. Young and family, of Duarte, is occupying his summer home on Fourth street. G. L. Waning and family, of River side, will arrive tomorrow, when they will take possession of their residence on Fourth street and remain during the heated term. Mrs. R. Collinwood has rented the Bishop residence on Third street for the season. She will shortly arrive and take possession. E. G. Woodhotsse left this morning San Francisco on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. Willnot Harrison of Trenton, N. J., spent the day here, hav ing driven down from Los Angeleß. They were so much taken with the place that they will undoubtedly return and spend the summer here. Prof. Swafford, late of the Hanna college, but formerly of the Woodward Commercial college in St. Louis, has rented a cottage on Fourth street for the summer season. The professor will be one of the instructors at the coming ses sion of the summer school. 11. B. Perry and his men interested the spectators at the ostrich farm today when they deprived several birds of their valuable plumage. B. F. Sener, of the state printing office, who has been here for the past few dayp, left today for Coronado. Mr. Sener n ields a facile pen, and is the correspondent of the Columbus, Pa., Independent while enjoying his western trip. I. C. H. REDONDO. Colonel and Mrs. P. C. Baker and little son, Roy, are spending a few days at Redlands this week. They will re turn to the Redondo on Thursday next. Miss Nellie McFarland and Misses Alice and Addie Deming, prominent so ciety young ladies of San Francisco, are at the Redondo hotel. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Garhsey, of Los Angeles, were among the numerous vis itors who spent the day at the beach. Rooms are fast being engaged for the season at Redondo hotel. Every day brings in new applications, and it bids fair to be the most popular resort on the coast. On Saturday evening of this week a grand concert will be given in the pa vilion. The programme will be good, and after the entertainment a dance will take place. The latest arrivals at the hotel in clude W. Mackintosh, Portland, Or.; J. A. Hays, Utica, N. V.; Miss Richards, Chicago; Edward Cohn and party, San Francisco; Bradford Peck and sister, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. A. Zandt, JSvansville, Ind. B. ONTARIO, The mammoth irrigation scheme now being inaugurated by the Arrowhead reservoir company will have a very sal utary effect upon Ontario. There are thousands of acres of land to the east and southeast of this settlement which, with the application of sufficient water, can be made to produce bountiful crops of raisin grapes and deciduous fruits. By the occupation of this fine region Ontario will gain a valuable piece of "back country," which will add much to the wealth and prosperity of the town. \V. H Brooks, proprietor of the South ern Pacific hotel, reports a fair business for this time of the year. The hotel business is not as remunerative here in the summer as during the winter season, yet our enterprising hotel men supply a good bill of fare and good service, re gardless of expenses. The reliable real estate firm of Knoles & Smith, of this place, has located many settlers in Ontario during the year. The company is one that can be recom mended to home-seekers. Mrs. S. C. Herring and Mrs.-J. C. Wright left for Charlotte, Mich., Mon day, where they will spend the summer. C. K. Baxter, an Ellsworth, Kan., journalist, is visiting friends here. He is delighted with the place, and will probably secure a home here. Miss Crissy, teacher, in the public schools of this place,was married Friday evening to Mr. Twining, of Riverside, son of Prof. N. C. Twining, of Chaffey college. Under the direction of Prof. Nichols, the children of the public schools ren dered the operetta, Bo Peep, to a large audience Friday night. Our public schools are the pride of every citizen of the colony, and the teachers employed are among the best in their profession. In a future communication your corres pondent will have more to siy in regard to the public schools of Ontario. PASADENA. A large party, including Judge McGee and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Van dervoort, left yesterday for a sojourn at Camp Wilson. Word has been received announcing the death of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor B. Caldwell of Omaha. The commencement exercises at the Opera house, Monday evening, by the class of '91, were of an unusually high order, and enjoyed by an appreciative audience of vast numbers. Mr. H. R. Hartel entertained a num ber of gentlemen friends at whist Mon day evening. The annual target shoot of company B was very successfully celebrated yes terday at the Arroyo shooting grounds. A large number of spectators were pres ent. A New York Times of recent date con tains a lengthy article on the proposed electric road to Wilson peak. Coroner Weldon was summoned yes terday to Pasadena to hold an inquest over the body of Edward T. Hoffman, who died, it is believed, as a result of injuries received from a fall at the Stan ton house last, November. Drs. McAllis ter and Sherk were appointed to hold a post mortem examination on the body and the result of their investigation will be made known at the inquest, which will be held this morning. Quite a party of society ladies drove out to a reception at Mrs. Hugus' yes terday afternoon. The Chautauquans spent an enjoyable day yesterday at Wilson cation. LETTER BAG. Thinks They Should Begin at Home. Dear Old Hkrald : Apropos of the council cutting and slashing salaries of employees of the city government, re duction in the police force, etc., I would ask if it has ever occurred to any mem ber of the city council that $100 per month for each member of the council for a couple of hours' time on the Mon day of each week is too much pay. I am not, never have been, and hope I never will be an employee of this or any other city, but I think when the Los Angeles city council started in to reduce salaries, they should have commenced with themselves. The idea of paying these men $100 a month for the alleged services (heaven save the mark) which they contend they render this city; they beat the Silurians in San Francisco. Of course nobody supposes that the men composing this council ever sought elec tion to an office yielding the paltry sum of $100 per month of a couple of hours each week. Oh, no, these patriots and economizers never reduce their own sal aries, of $100 a month for a few hours' work. Work, did I say? No, mutual admiration on each Monday for two hours. Yours respectfully, Anti- Humbug. J.W. Potts Refers to History to Show Land Values. Editors Herald : In looking over my scrap book, I find the following notes in au article written for the Herald by me, dated May 17, 1883: "I have just returned from a trip to San Bernardino, and find that corn lands and irrigable lands are selling there and all along the line between here and there at from $150 to $250 per acre. This price is paid by actual settlers for farming, while here in Los Angeles there is as good land as there is on the globe selling for $60 per acre, and this within two miles of the not tar distant capital of South ern California." I have today been examining the lands I referred to at that time and find that, with all the pressure of a scare and stringency in money matters, these $60 per acre lands in 1883 are worth now, and there are some sales, at from $500 per acre to $1000 per acre. The lands I refer to sold in 1881 for $25; in 1882, for $40 per acre; in 1883, for $60 per acre ; in 1884. for $100 per acre; in 1885,f0r $400; in 1886, for $600 per acre; and in 1887, one particular 35-acre lot that was in this $60 land sold for $3000 to $5000 per acre. So you may see that there was an ad vance in values of from 40 to 100 per cent, each year from 1881 to 1887, and can see that 1881 was the best time to buy. A few men sold then and made fortunes, while the great majority held back, believing, as they do now, that it would always remain as it was then. I know of one party —a ladv —who bought a 35-acre lot about 1883 "for $1400, and her wise advisors persuaded her that it was not worth that much money, and she gave it up, and lost her $50 that she had paid on it. The same lot would have sold at auction in 1887 for $140,000. I tried to get a loan of $50 on six lots, about one acre, in 1882, and could not secure it. These lots are worth today $1000 for every dollar I wanted to bor row. There are just as good chances to loan money or to buy now as then, and vet our moneyed men refuse them. Why is it? J. W. Potts. ABOUT STAMPS. Some Information as to the Proper Sort of Postage. A great many letters have been depos ited in the postoffice of late bearing stamps cut from stamped envelopes and newspaper wrappers. Postmaster Green desires publicity given to the fact that such stamps cannot be used in the pay ment of postage, and their use renders letters to which they are attached un bailable. When stamped envelopes or newspa per wrappers belonging to private per sons shall have been spoiled by misdi rection they may be redeemed at the face value of the stamps thereon in ad hesive stamps or postal cards by any postmaster, if they be presented in sub stantially a whole condition, and he be satisfied that they have never been used and that the misdirection occurred at the place where his office is situated. In this connection it may also be stated that mutilated stamps, fractional parts of postage stamps, postage due stamps, special delivery stamps, or newspaper and periodical stamps cannot be recognized or counted in payment of THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE t7, 1891. postage. When stamps are so affixed that one overlies another, concealing part of its surface, the stamps thus cov ered will not be taken into account in prepayment. The use of cancelled stamps in payment of postage is a mis demeanor punishable, on conviction, by imprisonment not less than six month's nor more than one year, or by a fine of not less than $100 nor more than $500, or both. A POSTAL CLERK'S DEATH. The Santa Ana Young Man Killed at Port Costa. Our city was painiully surprised yes terday afternoon by the receipt of tele graphic information concerning a rail road accident that had happened at Port Costa, in which one of Santa Ana's most promising young men lost his life, says yesterday's Santa Ana Blade. The first telegram only announced that C. H. Spurgeon was seriously hurt, but a later telegram told of his death. Mr. Chas. H. Spurgeon was born in Los Angeles county and was the Bon of Benj. F. Spurgeon, deceased, and a nephew of W. H. and Granville Spur geon. His mother, Mrs. Halsel, lives in Santa Ana, having returned from Oak land some two weeks ago, where she had been living for some months, keeping house while her son was attending the ! state university. The young man was 22 years old, and was well and favorably known here, where the best years of his life were spent. When his uncle, Gran ville Spurgeon, was postmaster the young man was his chief clerk, and afterwards served as mail clerk between Los Angeles and San Diego. NOT A RAPE FIEND. The Charge Against Francisco Carretas Dismissed. The examination of the Mexican Fran cisco Carretas, who gave himself up last week, after being chased by Sheriff Gibson and a posse from Verdugo canon through the brush to the Three-mile house, took place before Justice P. E. King at Burbank yesterday. District Attorney Diehl had charge of the prose cution, and put the daughter, Beatrice Carretas, upon whom Carretas was charged with having made an assault with intent to commit rape, upon the stand. Her testimony did not show clearly that the intention of Carretas was to commit rape, and as there was only one other witness to the affair, who swore that the defendant was merely punishing his child, tbe prose cution moved for a dismissal of the case, which was done. The alleged assault occurred ou April sth, but Mrs. Carretas did not swear out the warrant till May 20th, after she had had a quarrel with her husband. Carretas was discharged. A NEIGHBORLY ROW. An East Los Angeles Difficulty in Which Chickens Figure. The district attorney yesterday issued complaints aeainst John Doe Wicker sham and Denny Wickersham, father and son, for disturbing the peace and assault respectively. T. Lyons is the complaining witness and charges that young Wickersham, on returning home from hunting on Monday, built a bon fire close to his barn, in East Los Ange les, in which was stored a large quantity of hay. Lyons protested against this procedure and Wickersham, it is at leged, raised his gun and pointed it at the owner of the barn. Lyons also got into trouble with Wickersham pere yesterday forenoon. The parties arc neighbors and Lyons has a tine flock of chickens which he al lows to roam at will. These chickens seem to annoy Wickersham and yester day morning he killed one that was on his preserves, so Lyons says, and threw it over the fence into the latter's yard. Lyons made a kick and Wickersham talked back so abusively that a com plaint for disturbing t[ie peace was sworn to. AN ARIZONIAN ROBBED. He Charges Thomas Haley with Taking His Coin. Thomas Haley was arraigned in the police court yesterday on a charge of robbing W. G. Stewart, an Arizona cat tleman, of $130.35, while the two were on a spree Monday. Stewart came to town Monday and cashed a check for the above-named amount. Having met Haley they went off and got drunk to gether, and when Stewart was too full to know what was happening, his friend relieved him of his cash in the Pico house saloon. Officer Vignes made the arrest. Haley was held in default of $1500 bonds for examination Friday at 9:30 a. m. Confirmed. The favorable impression produced on the first appearance of the agreeable liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs a few years ago has been more than confirmed by the pleasant experi ence of all who have used it, and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers, the Cal. Fig 3yrup Company. On draught at Charles Bauer's, the place where this celebrated beer can always be obtained at 5c a glass. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shiloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts, 50 cts. and *1. For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway Ask your druggist for Eucaloline if you are troubled with catarrh. A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. Mo other baking powder does such work. Anheuser-Busch AMI'SBMKNTS. NEW LOS ANGELES THEATER. U C. Wyatt, Manager. ONE NIGHT ONLY. FRIDAY „. JUNE 19TH i MISS EMMA THURSBY : • : .' ' iCONCERT COMPANY! : i i SEATS NOW ON SALE. NEW LOS ANGELES THEATER. 11. C. Wyatt, Manager. I TONIGHT! TONIGHT! J JUNE 17TH, The favorlta German dialect comedian, GK<> . C . STALKY! In the successful comedy-drama. , • I A ROYAL PASS! j •: ■ : Popular Prices—ll . Ol). 73c. 50c and 25c. OIMPSON AUDITORIUM. O GRAND MUSICAL TREAT! The Great Norwegian Violinist, HERR AUGUST AAMOLD! ■ ' THE SECOND OLE BULL, Will give a Concert at Simpson Auditorium FRIDAY AND SATURDAY .. June 19 and 20 1 Hntu Aamold has carried away audiences in the leading cities of the world. This is an historical fact of which any one who has fol lowed up the history of the prominent musicians , of the land is acquainted.—l Clipper, Oct. 9. , Tickets, first night, 50c; second night, 75c, as the rush is always greater the second night. Season tickets, $1.00. Tickets on sale at Bart lett's music store. 6-13 td — liOTOMAC BLOCK, 213 South Broadway, next to Y. M. C. A. ' " i ; June Festival and Bazaar! j ■ = MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURS DAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, June 15th to 20th. Grand Op?uing Monday evening. Programme each evening at 8 o'clock. Ice Cream, Soda and other refreshments day and evening. Dinner (except Monday) from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m i.un.'h from 5 to 6:3<J p. m. New England dinner Wednesday Given by the ladies for the benefit of Grace M. E. church. Admission, 25c, including lunch or dinner at the regular hours. LECTURE COURSE At the lecture-room of Immanuel church, cor. Tenth and Pearl. Second lecture, Wednesday Evening. June 17th. -übject: "Tiro Famous Characters." This course will com prise a serie< of five lectures, the subjects to be announced from week to week. Five gentlemen of acknowledged ability as speakers and writers will appear, viz. a Jour nalist, a lawyr, a popular .ocal poet, a mili tary officer, and a man of letters, each of whom will deliver one lecture of the course. Proceeds for the benefit of the ' Ladies' Fur. is.-ing Fund." Doors open at 7; lecturo at 8. No reserved seats. Single admission, 50c; season tickets. $1.50. Tickets at Jevne's, Stoll & Thayer's, and M. E. Hewes'. 6 7-sunilwedlOt VIENNA BUFFET 1 . : THK ONLY FAMILY KKSOKT, : 114 AND 116 COURT STREET, Opposite the Courthouse. F. Kbkkow, Prop. FREE ENTERTAINMENT AND CONCERT Every night, and Matinee on Wednes day from 2 to 4 p m. Family Entrance. Family Department. THIS WEEK Prof. Catulle's Miraculous Bower, or the MYJsTKKY OF THK THRKK GttACES! MfSS MARIE JENASKY, Leader aud Violin Virtuoso Fine Lunch and French Dinners all day. The only place for imported beer, Lemp's Extra Pale Beer ou Draught. QRIGINAL VIENNA BUFFET, THE LEADING FAMILY RESORT, HIERIIOLZER & lICBER, Props., Corner Main and Requena streets. THE CELEBRATED Hungarian Ladies' Orchestra! Under the direction of Mr. Valentine Hubek, render a highly selected Concert nightly from 7:30 p. m. till 12 m. Free to the public. Family entrance. Family Department. Wo also have in connection A FIR3T-CLAS3 RESTAURANT, Also Cold Lunches and Imported Edibles. ANGELES NATATORIUM NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON I • WARM SWIMMING BATH! : Broadway, next to City Hall. Hot and Cold Batbs for Ladies and Gentlemen in Porcelain Tubs at all hours. Large Dressing Room in connection with Ladies' Baths. W. J. McCALDlN.Pres'tand Manager. 3-19-3 m ORCHESTRA Can be engaged for Balls, Parties, Soirees, Re ceptions; can furnish any number wanted. —ALSO — Music arranged C. Calvin on short notice. Office at 268 8. Main street, opposite Third street Office hours from 10 to 12 a. m.; and from 1 to 3, p. m. 5-30 3ID FRED. MEINE, Manager. J. L. WJARNETT 5 Y. DOL. Successors to AMERICAN FISHING COMPANY, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In FISH, OYSTERS,',GAMK and POULTRY, Lobsters, Crabs, Shrimps and Clams Always on hand. M»W~We make a specialty of shipping fish and oysters to all pMnts in Southern Cala., Arizona, Texas, New and Old Mexico. Telephone 630 Third and Spring sts., LOS ANGELES. 5-21 lm "Lei INT" Creamery Butter! HAVE YOU TRIED IT ? Depot, Fourth and Broadway. 5-24 lm GO TO L. 6. (JOHN'S, -:- The Pawnbroker's Main;Strket,.opp. Western Union Tel egraph office, for Money, Diamonds and Watches. 4 9-3 m Baker Iron Works 950 to 966 BUENA VISTA BT, LOS ANGELES, OAL, Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele ohoue 124. m 83 AMUSEMENTS. MOVELTY * THEATER.If ■ Chas. A. Doyle, Manager. North Main, near Firat Street. - f:THE POPULAR FAMILY RESORT.!:— ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY—HAW KIN'S IDEAL ~* M I N S T I? E L S ! |f- REGULAR OLD PLANTATION DARKIES, (Not the modern silk-plush bedecked dudes) In a correct programme of typical Southern Darkey Eccentricity, Humor, Wit and Song. JUBILEE SINGERS, HOE-DOWN DANCERS, CAMP-MEETING SHOUTERS PLANTATION DITTIES, Exemplifying Characteristic, Quaint and Comical Incidents. Admission, 100 arid 30c. Doors open at 7:30 p, m. Curtain at BilfS p. m Matinees Saturday and Sunday at 3. Sdg* FREE! FREE! FREE! Grand Musical Entertainment by the Celebrated HAMILTON COLORED JUBILEE SINGERS! OPENING MONDAY, JUNE 15, 8 P. M., AT THE LARGE PANORAMA HALL, Corner South Main and Fourth streets (entrance on Fourth street), Los Angeles, and continuing for one week. gJkT SPECIAL SEATS RESERVED FOR LADIES. Jgg DR. A. A. CHRISHOLM, AL FAL FA MEDICINE CO., HILLSBORO, WIS., WILL DELIVER A LECTURE. All are cordially invited to attend. Matters ' not what your complaint or disease may be, come and learn how to be healed. THE POOR WILL BE TREATED WITHOUT CHARGE. 1 Hall Hooded with numerous F3LECTRIC LIGHTS. Come and see us. A great surprise awaits you. EMT~ Wiitch and wait for grand street parade of the Al Fal Fa Medicine Company Band. 0-9 lm tin order to introduce my Genuine Hand - Sewed $5 Shoes, I have authorized my Agent for Los Angeles, to sell 1000 pairs at $4 per pair. All widths and sizes. Button, Lace and Congress. Three No. 124 West First St. $5. 1 W. L DOUGLAS, j $4. JUBT RECE ' VEO - C E \Vs3shoB-W-. Several Now Styles of the Latest Fashion J"J5 1 * sfi* I nfl d . e, i an S U * old /£ \\\\&"9 J pverywhere. This Is the ortg-/ <n :^^^^^HK' Inal 93 Shoe. Beware of imJ- / « |■» Utlona. I'ositivoiv none/ 9| \\%mS [AMES M HANS' II \ J. MEANS SCO.. Eg HL-** B^ 41 Llnruln /J)* ■BWff^•*» I $3, $4 and $5 Shoes. n^^^»g JAMES MEANS $4 SHOE is neat and stylish. It fits like a stocking, and REQUIRES NO "BREAKING IN," being perfectly easy the first time it is worn. It will satisfy the most fastidious. JAMES MEANS S3 SHOE is absolutely the only shoe of the price that has ever beeu placed extensively on the market in which durability is considered before mere outward appearance. JAMES MEANS 12 SHOE for Boys, JAMES MEANS FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction. Boots and. Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by N. BENJAM IN, (Bole Agent for Los Angeles) BOSTON SHOE STORE j-i-iam COR. MAIN AND SECOND, LOS ANGELES. Itofore Successfully A^^r^ata^t^^^^ and Moth Remedy. Trled Vm l^m %fj Uooi ANTI-VERMIN AND MOTH REMEDY &V" By putting this powder under the edges of carpets, I guarantee that there will be no Moths. It has the same effect if used for upholstered furniture, woolen goods, wearing ap parel, etc. Address all communications to JOSEPH MEHLER, San Bernardino, Cal., Sole Agent forthe Pacific Coast. For sale by C. F. HEINZEMAN, 222 N. Main St.; C. H. HANCE, 177 and 179 N. Spring st.; F. J. GIEBE, 103 N. Main st., aud all leading druggißts;"F. C. Wolf' 100 W. First street; J. H. Trout, Sixth and Broadway. CARPETS! CARPETS Over Fifty Pieces. 3000 yards, Bigelow and other standard makes of Body Brussels for sale at extremely low priceß. WE ARE OVERSTOCKED IN THESE GOODS. Also a complete line of other Carpets, and all kinds of Furniture at Lowest Prices. New Goods constantly arriving from the East. NILES PEASE, 337-339-341 SOUTH SPRING. *-12-3 m ■—■ ■ BWBBBBBHHBB 1 — | mgms ECONOMICAL FUEL. r~\ S. F. WELLINGTON! nLUMP =:» COAL 0 \_J WHOLEBALE AND RETAIL, V_y AT REDUCED PRICES. A lf your dealer does not keep It RING UP TELEPHONE 86, or leave your \ orders with / X HANCOCK BANNING, Importer J. 130 W. SECOND ST. T Oak, Pine and Juniper Wood sawed and spilt to order. " Franco-Italian Restaurant, Ooean Avenue, Santa Monica, Will be open to the public Sunday, May 31st. EVERYTHING NEW. Meals at all hours. Private rooms for ladles or families. The ouislne will consist of every thing injthe market. No Chinese employed. 5-28 lm O. SCOTTO, Prop. COME AND TAKE A WHIFF —OF— Laux' Handkerchief Extracts Orange Mower, Violet. Jasmin, Whlteßose, Clove Pink, Lily of tbe Valley. 5 20-lin 149 8. SPRING ST.