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WORLD OF SPORT.
Referee Dunn's Official An nouncement. California Horses Still Winning in the East. A Proposed Baseball Park for Los Angeles. The Sports of the Roseilale Athletic Club—ltems of Interest to Sportsmen. The great American Derby is to be run tomorrow at Chicago. This is the great 3-year-old event of the season. The best of the probable starters with their rid ers are as follows: Kingman (Isaac Murphy), Strathmeath (Covington), Pessara (Taral), Snowball (Stevenson), Balgowan (Overton), San Joaquin (Han cock), Ludowic (McCafferty), Michael (Fitzpatrick), Potomac (Hamilton) and Vallerra (Britton). The chances and prospects of the different candidates will be summed up in this column tomor row. San Joaquin is the Los Angeles representative in this big event. **» Uno Grande, who won yesterday at Sheepehead, is a California colt, being by Joe Hooker. Hoodlum, who finished second in the same race, also hails from the golden state. Guido, who won at St. Louis, also hails from this state. • » » It now appears that there was a differ ence as to whether Kilrain was knocked out in the ninth round. The referee counted him out, but the gong, which by the way did not work very smoothly, counted him in by two seconds. The athletic club with headquarters at Ho boken appear to run matters rather loosely. THE RUNNING TURF. lino Grande, the California Colt, a Win ner at Bheepehead Bay. Sheepbhead Bay, June 18.—Track fast. Foam stakes, two-year-olds, five fur longs—Merry Monarch won, Airplant second, Fremont third; time 1:01 4-5. One mile—Civil Service won, Terrifier second, Ritual third ; time 1:43 3-5. Guarantee handicap, mile and a quar ter —Uno Grande won, Hoodlum second, John Cavanagh third; time 2:10 3-5. Mile and a half—Riley won, Banquet second, Demuth third; time 2:35 1-5. Mile and one-eighth—Longford won, Lepanto eecond, Gettysburg third; time 1:50. Mile and a quarter —Kern won, Isaac Lewis second, Tammany third; time 2:09 2 6. OUIDO WINS AT ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, June 18.—Track slow. One mile and fifty yards—Jesse McFarland won: Antonio second, Grannie M. tbird; time, 1:54? 4 . Half a mile—Nancy Hakes won, Nellie Pearl second, Reginal third; time, 53. One mile —Adxienne won, Glockner second, Fannie third; time, 1:47' 4 . Mile and one hundred yards—Sansaba won. Mayor Nolan second, Castilian third; time, 1:56. Three-quarters of a mile—First Guido won, Josie M. second, Eolen third; time, 1:10. Half a mile —Consena won, Tom Har din second, Inversauld third ; time, 52. One mile and fifty yards—Argenta won, General Caldwell second, Rharka third ; time, I:sl>£. Mile and one hundred yards—Texas Girl won, Frank Lilly second, May Hardy third; time, I:s3}£. RACING AT -CHICAGO. j Chicago, June 18. —Mile and a six teenth—Caius won, Ida Bridge second, St. Albans third ; time, 1:59. Five-eighths of a mile—Maude How ard won, Miss Bulwark second; Addie third; time, 1 :0 i%. Mile and a sixteenth—Bankrupt won, Attipns second, Fakir third; time, 1:58>4. Three-quarters of a mile—Red Light won, Creole second, Renounce third; time, 1:18. Three-quarters of a mile—Lizzie Lynn won, Armiel second, Healy John third ; time, 1 THE NATIONAL GAME. How <It Was Playod Yesterday—A Num ber of Postponements. Following is the result of yesterday's ball games: NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Cleveland Gruber's careless work cost the home team the game. Score — Cleveland, 8; Chicago, 12. Batteries: Gruber and Timms; Stein, Luby and Bowman. At Pittsburg Cincinnati won by bunching hits in the seventh, aided by Browning's fumbles. Score—Pittsburg, 3; Cincinnati, 4. Batteries: Galvin and Mack; Mullane and Harrington. Games at New York and Boston post poned on account of rain. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Washington—Baltimore game post poned; rain. At Boston —Athletic game postponed; rain. * At Cincinnati—Cincinnati, 3; St. Louis, 6. At Louisville—Louisville, 2; Colum bus, 0. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Denver—Denver, 3; Lincoln, 6. At Omaha—Omaha, 7; Kansas City, ft. At Minneapolis — Minneapolis, 7; Duluth, 6. At St. Paul—Team has been trans ferred to Duluth. THE COLONELS' HARD LUCK. San Francisco, June 18.—Oakland had the game won today up to the eighth inning, but lost it by poor field ing. Score: Sacramento, 9; Oakland, 0. JOHN 1. IS WILLING. Sullivan Signifies His Willingness to Meet Slavin. New York, June 10.—John L. Sulli van telegraphed from San Jose his will ingness to meet Slavin for $10,000 a side, and the highest price any club will offer, the fight to take place on the return of Sullivan from Australia, three months hence. At 1 o'clock this (Friday) morn ing, Slavin said if Sullivan would forego his trip he (Slavin) would defer his re turn to England and prepare to meet the Boston man at once. THE HAGGIN YOUNGSTERS. Marcus Daly Still Purchasing Haggln's Best Colts. New Yobk, June 18.--This waa the concluding day'ii sale oi Raccho del Paso yearlings, tbe property of J. B. Haggin, of California. The prices were almost double those of the first day's sale. Marcus Daly was the heaviest purchaser, paying $4600 for a chestnut filly by Sir Modred, out of Mollie Wat ton : $3000 for a brown colt by Sir Mo dred, out of Lulu, and $4300 for a black colt'by Hidalgo, out of My Love. The number of yearlings sold during the evening was sixty-one; the sum real ized was $50,125, an average of $920. The total sum realized by the two night's sale was $80,825, an average, for the 116 head, of $748. NOT KNOCKED OUT. •Tere Dunn's Remarkable Decision In tin, Slavln-Kilraln Fight. New York, June 18. —Jere Dunn, ref eree in the Slavin-Kilrain glove contest, rendered his formal decision tonight. He awarded the fight to Slav'n, but de clared that Kilrain was not knocked out. Bets that the contest would not last ten rounds are won, because the winner is declared after less than nine rounds had been contested.' Dunn says that Time keeper Daly made an unfortunate mis take after the gong got out of order, by not calling out the seconds that elapsed while Kilrain was down. He then states that he considers himself equally at fault in not keeping his eyes toward the center of the ring, at that time, in order to see for himself how quickly Kilrain got up. He explains the fact that hiß back was toward Kil rain by saving he felt it his duty, on account of Siavin's method of fighting, to watch the Australian to prevent him from fouling. Dunn states that Slavin always showed a desire to go in and slug Kilrain the instant he arose from falling down. Dunn puts himself on record as being against such tactics, and says he would have decided against Slavin had he committed that act in the ninth round. This evening in the hotel, Slavin and Mitchell, who seemed to have been drinking, made a good deal of noise, and intimated in a roundabout way to Jere Dunn that he had been afraid to decide that Kilrain was knocked out, because his ("Dunn's") friends bet against that result. Dunn replied tha*t if he only got a bad reputation from such people as the men who were talking, his charac ter would always be of the best. Slavin was requested to leave the hotel, and did. THE ROSEDALE ATHLETIC CLUB. The Programme of Sport* Arranged for the Fourth. The Rosedale Athletic club will give a meeting at their new grounds, corner of Vermont avenue and Washington street, on July 4th. The field is now being placed in condition. A varied pro gramme has been arranged. This club, which was organized two months ago, has a membership of forty, and is in a most flourishing condition. J.E. Thomp son is president, J. H. McWilliams, sec retary, and Frank Woods, treasurer. The programme to be contested on the national day is as follows: A 50-yard race, 100-yard raoe, putting 16-pound shot, 220-yard race, 440-yard race, running high jump, sack race, hop, step and leap, 880-yard race, run ning broad jump, hurdle race, fifty yards backward race, three-legged race, 100 yards boys' race, potato race, old men's race, tug of war and pole vault ing. The club expects to score a success, as in addition to the officers, Messrs. Thompson, Gibbons and others are putting forth their best foot to make the affair very interesting. Prizes will be given in all the above contests. A BASEBALL PARK. Two Angrelenos Promise to Build a Park at Once. A Herald reporter was last night shown the plans for a proposed baseball and athletic park. The promoters of the new enterprise are Lester Osborne and George Turner, both well known in Los Angeles. They are to lile articles of incorporation today and announce that work will be commenced at once on the new grounds, which are to be located on First street, directly opposite the old grounds. The promoters" report that a lease has been secured and. that everything is in readiness for the new enterprise. The plans, if carried out, will give Los Angeles a first-class ball park. George Turner was connected with the management of the Los An geles club in pioneer baseball days in Los Angeles. Lester Osborne is thor oughly familiar with the national pas time and has been a baseball enthusiast for many years. It is to be hoped that the scheme will go through all right. HIS LAST RACE OVER. Gus Walters Hurled (Yesterday In This City. Gus Walters was buried yesterday morning. Quite a number of horsemen attended the funeral. The deceased was well known in Southern California, end has driven many a race over the l.os Angeles track. In the past year he was identified with runners, and was quite successful with Gambo. The de ceased wasjquite popular, and till the past few months appeared to be very ro bust. He was 37 years old. Sporting; News. In the Great Western stakes for 2-year olds, run at St. Louis last Saturday, Yo Tambien got a wretched start and fin ished last. The California filly was a slight favorite in the betting. Austin Gibbons, of America, recently whipped Jim, Verrall, of England, in short order. Jim Hall and Bob Fitzsimmons battle at St. Paul on the 22d, for the middle weight championship of the world. The return match between Choynski and Joe Goddard takes place in Aus tralia on July 20th. The Californian should turn the tables if he adopts the right tactics. The City Baseball League. The delegates of the city baseball league are to meet this evening to arrange a schedule for the coming series of games between the Los Angeles Ath letic club ; Tufts-Lyons and Seventh infantry nines. EVELYN-HURL. BURT. Rehearing; of the Famous Breach of Promise Case in Condon. London, June 18.—In the Evelyn- Hurlburt. rehearing today, Attorney- General Sir Richard Webster, on behalf of Hurlburt, said the most deliberate perjury had been proven against Miss Evelyn in regard to the relations which existed between herself and both Hurlburt and Jackson. The jury were unanimous that no prom ise of marriage had ever been made. Sir Richard also said of the "bogus" letters which had been produced that some of the letters were of so horrible a nature THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, .TUNE 19. 1891. Comparative Worth of Baking Powders. The following diagram represents the comparative value to the consumer of a pound can of each of the baking powders referred to. ROYAL Hanford's (av'g). ■■■■■■■Ml Sterling Cleveland (av'g). ■■MPMHBPi Congress ■^■■■■■■■■■M The above illustration is based upon figures taken from Official Reports of the U. S. Government and of Chemists of State and City Boards of Health. No amount of misrepresen tation of the facts, or juggling with figures, or pretended analyses and certificates, or distortion of any kind can change the fact that the Royal Baking Powder has been found by every exam ination to be the highest of ALL in leavening power, and of assured purity and wholesomeness. that they could hardly be associated with any man's promise to marry. Dur ing the course ot Sir Richard Webster's argument the master of the rolls, Lord Ksper, asked whether there was any evi dence that the defense had tried to rind the man Wilfred Murray, who was alleged to be the real author of the in decent letters. Can by, on behalf of Miss Evelyn, replied that there was not the slightest evidence that the defense had tried in any way to locate Murray. Americans the Hons Bowlers. Hanover, June 18. —The bowling fes tival held here was a great success. At the great tournament the Americans carried off thirty-two prizes. The Ger man-American tournament was won by the Americans by 161 points. Miss Elaine Goodale, the well-known author, who is government inspector of Indian Bchools in North and South Da kota, and Dr. Charles A. Eastman, an Indian of the Sioux tribe, who is gov ernment physician at Pine Ridge agency, were married at the Church of the Ascension, New York, Thursday. THE G. A. R. The Council of Administration Holds a Meeting. The council of administration of tbe seventh inspection district of Southern California, Grand Army of the Repub lic, met yesterday afternoon at the office of Auditor Howe, to arrange for the coming encampment. Commander Howe resigned, and Colonel M. Mudge of Compton was elected in his stead. Commander Mudge appointed John Francis adjutant, and Captain T. C. Thomaa of Pomona quartermaster. Sev eral committees were appointed and some other business transacted before the board adjourned, to meet next Wednesday, at which time the officers of the Woman's Relief Corps will be present to confer in the selection of a suitable place for the encampment. MARRIAGE LICENSES. People Who Yesterday Secured Per missions to Wed. Marriage licenses were yesterday granted to the following named per sons : Geo. J. Isaacson, aged 34, of Los An geles, and Minna Londsbery, aged 21, of Los Angeles. C. P. Eldridge, aged 42, of Clearwater, and Mrs. Sarah M. Cowles, aged 40, of Clearwater. She —He is connected with you in some ray by marriage, isn't lief He—Yes; he married my fiancee. —Life. . San Pedro, June 18,1891. ARRIVED. Juno 16.—Steamer Coos Bay, Leland. from San Francisco and way, passengers and merchan dise to 8. P. Co. Juno 17.—Steamer Coos Brv, Leland, irom Newport, passengers and merchandise, to S.H. Co. June 18.—Steam schooner Navarro, Anderson, from Navarro, 15 telegraph poles and 8401 ties to P. B. Mill. June 18.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, from Sau Francisco, passengers and 160 tons mer chandise to S P. Co. June 18.—Schooner W, Taft, Stokkebye, from Coos Bay, 197.000 feet of lumber and 66 piles to W. P. M. & L. Co. BAILED. June 16.—Steamer Bonita, Leland, to San Francisco and way ports, to P. C. S. 8. Co. June 16.—Steamer Coos Bay, Leland, toNew port, passengers and merchandise, to P. C. S. S. Co. June 17.—Steamer Coos Bay, Leland, to San Francisco and wav, passengers and merchan dise, to P. C. 8. 8. Co. June 18 —Steamer Corona, Alexander, to San Diego, passengers and merchandise, to P. C. 8. S. Co. June 18.—Steam schooner Navarro.Stokkebye, to Navarro in ballast, to P C. 8. 8. Co. DUE TO ARRIVE. June 20.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, from San Diego, passengers and merehand.se to S. P. Co. June 20.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, from 6an Francisco and way, passengers and merchan dise, to S P. Co. June 21.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, from New port, passengers and merchandise to 8. P. Co. DUE TO SAIL. June 20.—Steamer Corona, Alexander, to San Francisco.passengers and merchandise to P. C. 8. 8. Co. June 20.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, to New port, passengers and merchandise, to P. C. 8. 8. Co. June 21.—Steamer Eureka, Smith, to San Francisco and way, passengers and mer chandise, to P. C. S. 8. Co. TIDES JUNE 19. High water, 8:00 a. m., 7.04 p. m. Low water, 1:32 a. m., 12:53 p. m. Prevention Better Than Cure. Many persons are afflicted with skin erup tions, ho:Is or ulcers. Brandheth's Pills taken freely will in a short time effect a complete cure of all such troubles. Ulcers of long standing have been cured by them. Carbuncles have been checked in their inclpiency by them. The worst fever sores, bed sores, and the line have been driven- from the skiu by them. Only begin in time and a few of Braxdkk rii's Pills will prevent many a sickness. Brandreth's Pills are purely vegetable, ab solutely harmless, and safe to take at any time. Sold in every drue and medicine store, either plain or sugar coated. Family Relations. MARINE NEWS. LETTER BAG. Some Pertinent Questions to the Chief of Police. Editors Herald : Now that there is a law compelling the closing of saloons at midnight, and also on Sundays, I would like to ask the chief of police, through your valuable columnH, how it is that a saloon within a stone's throw of the police station is allowed to keep open in full blast till 2 and 3 o'clock in the morning, and also allowed to sell liquors on Sunday. lam a respectable saloon keeper and obey the laws, but what I cannot undestand is why other places are co npelled to close while this particular place is shown favoritism. Justice. A Friend of the Library. Editors Herald : One of the coun cilmen said yesterday that "the people" were comparing the expenses of the li- with those of six years ago. lean hardly believe that people of intelli gence and progressive ideas are doing so, except with a feeling of satisfaction that the library is becoming what it should be. I was canvassing once for an ex cellent book, when a woman shut the door in my face with the curt remark that she never read books! There may be such people in this city, people who are away bebind the times and cannot see the wisdom of keeping up a public library that shall be commensurate with the other improvements here, but for the credit of our fair city let us hope that such narrow-minded beings are not in tbe majority. The library six years ago was a dis grace to this city. It was impossible for the student to follow out any line of research, or for the lover of good litera ture to obtain anything of recent pub lication. Many times when I was una ble to get desired information, I thought of the little New England cities of my acquaintance which were far ahead of tii iB otherwise enterprising place in the matter of a library. Take, for instance, Bangor, Me., less than half as large as Los Angelesi with a public library of about 40,000 volumes; or Manchester, N. H., which years ago possessed a handsome stone library building; or the little village of South Natick, Mass., whose beautiful library building marks the generosity of a wealthy citizen. The farming town in the east where I was born, containing less than 1000 inhabitants, years age had as many books in its library as the Los Angeles public library contained before the new charter was adopted. One would think that people who have more money than they can ever use would like to perpetuate their names, or exhibit their philanthropy, by placing this library substantially on its feet. A convenient location, an or namental structure of stone or brick, a (fund for the yearly purchase of books, •all these are needed and could be sup plied by individual gifts. Can any in tellectual person say that it would not generosity well directed? The councilman who declared that the salaries of the library attendants were all too large, lam sorry to cay is from Sny ward. Perhaps he thinks it is an £asy matter for those attendants to tbe ; pn their feet all day and some of ihe evening, reaching and lifting, collat o ng Jind cataloguing, answering questi ns "requiring a wide knowledge of literature, Jetc. Their salaries are not large and are well earned. It would be interest ing to hear what amount Mr. Alford thinks they ought to receive. By hard work I have acquired a little property, on which I gladly pay my pro portion of the library tax. I object to being classed with "the people" who think too many books areb eing bought, too many assistants are being employed and too much money is being paid to those who do the work. I would rather pay three times the present tax than .have the encouraging condition of the library hampered in any way. C. S.B. | Los Angeles, June 18. The Citizens' Water Company. Editors Herald : The matter of scanty water supply by the Citizens' Water . company has been agitated for the past few years, but with apparently no suc cess. The residents of the hills desire to be informed why this agitation has been of no avail. Promises on the part of the water company and the city coun cil, when not carried out, tend to strengthen tbe belief that they care but .little for the welfare of the people whom they are supposed to serve and repre sent. It yet remains for some one in author ity to "take the bull by the horns" or the Citizens' Water company by the ears, and insist that sufficient water be supplied, or else have the city take charge of the workß. This is not a trifling matter. What would occur in case of a fire? Houses would be conenmed, with no water to use to extinguish the conflagration. And again, from a sanitary point of . view, it is an outrage on the people who I have to put up with it. In any other community it would not be permitted, and it is a blot on the city, nnd will not I tend to increase its popularity. Yours truly, Citizens. Drunkenness and the craving for liquor ban ished by a dose of Simmons Liver Regulator. THAT HACKING COUGH can be quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee ft For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway. ARE YOU READY? ss=#T\fciv BU*? IK SO, WE ARE. —————— — REFRIGERATOR CLOTHING. ESPECIAL PRICES.^ WHITE f ~ 1 S\ I— jgcv I All New styles, j%Q r—i r— r ~r~r "~1 fancy 7hfi Extra Good Value. I KJ\J L.__ ___„J SHIRTS. il» Open Back aud Front ,<M 25 SHIRTS I V. \\J 1 v Jt f\ (~ ""j Standing and 11 IP j Warranted Four Ply. ! iSi JL \J \J [. J STYLES Finest Grades of Clothing, FOR MEN AND BOYS. Any Quantity of Fine Straw Hats. ■ Elegant Line of Neckwear. PERFECT BEAUTIES. Lawn Tennis Belts and Sashes. H _ ; GLOBE CLOTHING CO.. H. C. WEINER. 249-251 SPRING STREET. FIRE! How to Avoid It on the Fourth of July. As the glorious Fourth is approaching when the fire fiend is very apt to make himself obnoxiously prominent, the fol lowing advice to the public, formulated by the Fire Underwriters' Inspection bureau of San Francisco, can with profit be noted: If you have private fire apparatus, see that the hose, fire pails and extinguish ers are in serviceable condition. If you haye none, this is an excellent time to to protect your property. If you have small hose, attach it in the most available place. Many kinds of business require the use of pails, tanks and barrels, while stores, stables and dwellings all have pails in use. Fill these with water and dispose them ad vantageously during this dangerous time. .If you have gratings in the sidewalk over basement openings, or have out side basement doors, remove all rub bish, and if possible close them over temporarily to keep out fireworks. Wet down wooden sidewalks and planked areas, also under open sidewalk gratings, and use water enough to run through the cracks bo as to wet the chips, paper, etc., underneath. Remove all packing boxes, goods in cases and rubbish from sidewalks, areas and roofs. If any boxes are necessarily left outside, pile them snugly and see that no packing material is exposed. Julius Wolter'g Establishment. Among the very best and most skilled watch makers and manufacturing jewelers 1b Julius Wolter. at 122 South Main street. He is a Eioneer in the business, and so well known is is ability that the most delicate and compli cated cases are placed in his Bhop. Two Cases—24 Bottles. Assorted California wine shipped to any common point in the United States, freight pre paid, for $8,60 Los Angeles Wine Co., 363 N. Main st. Tel. 923. Use Anti-Vermin and Moth Remedy. Ask your druggist for it. ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yei low Skin? shiloh's Vitalizer is a positive cure For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout Sixth and Broadway. RAMONA CONVENT, Los Angeles county, Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of.the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. 1 his institution, conducted by the Sisters oi the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branches of a solid, useful and ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the 3-3 LADY SUPERIOR. J. L DWRNETT I V. DOL Successors to AMERICAN FI-HING COMPANY, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FISH, OYSTEKS.'OAME sad POULTRY, Lobsters, Crabs, Shrimps and Clams Always on hand. MVtW~ We make a specialty of shipping fish and oysters to all pMnts in Southern Cala., Arizona, Texas, New and Old Mexico. Telephone 036 Third and Spring sts., LOS ANGELES. 5-21 lm WAGON MATERIAL, HASH WOODS, IRON. ST EI E L_ Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc. JOHN WIOMOBS, 117 and 119 South Los Angeles Stree lultf CONSUMPTION CUBED. HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUNGS Has been a never-failing family remedy for COUGHS, COLDS, CONSUMPTION. "LA GRIPPE," SOKE THROAT, HOARSENESS. PNEUMONIA, CATARRH, INFLUENZA, ACUTE AND CHRONIC BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA, WHOOPING COUGH, CROUP, PLEURISY, PAIN IN THE SIDE AND BREAST, BPITTING OP BLOOD, and all dis eases of the Throat, Chest and Lungs Leading to CONSUMPTION* DR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM contains no opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. It sooihes and heals the Membrane of the Lungs, inflamed and poisoned by disease, and prevents night sweats and tightness across the chest. It is pleaßant to the taste. Be sure and ask for DR. WM. HALL'S BALSAM, and take no other. Trade supplied by F. W. BRAUN & CO., Los Angeleß. Price, 25<f, 50c, $1 00. dr. wm. hall & co , new york. "Quod ab Omnibus Quod Übique." Britia. ... n ical Journal- Apollinaris "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS." "Delightful and refreshing." British Medical Journal. SOLE EXPORTERS : THE APOLLINARIS CO., LD., LONDON, ENG. JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jfo MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES . IN THE STATE Ayk\\ At 25 PER CENT LESS Jtt THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. jß&.< SUITS Made to Order from $20 HHW PANTS Made to order from §5 \mj[ FINE TAILORING fffl .IT MODERATE PRICES I lE| for Self-Measurement. ( ffl and Samples of Cloth sent free "" i *iJ(RHP*'l» for all orders. 9r No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. „ - , 2 IT IS A WINNER | 0 THE 3 Chicago -:- Liar | d 5c —SCIQARIS— Oc £ £ o Mixed Havana Filler. o3 <£i Fine Imported Wrapper, as 2 For sale at all tbe leading cigar stands -< I—l in the city. g 1 A. B. GREENEWALD, g 5< SOLE AGENT, 5 v. W vi Corner First and Spring Sts. jj| tc Send in for sample order. J* NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of tho Lo< Angeles Savings Bank will be held In the parlors of the Farmers and Merchants' Bank of l.os Angeles, at 4 o'clock p.m., Wednesday. July 1,18S»l. 6-102H W. M.CASWELL, Secretary. 5