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WONG ARK'S RECEPTION.
CHINATOWN PUTS ON GALA AT TIRE IN HIS HONOR. Fire Crackers Burst With Joy-Chinamen Say it was All for a Chinese Holiday, But it was Really a Demonstration in Favor of Wong. Yesterday evening at 0 o'clock a large crowd was attracted to the plaza by the explosion of millions of crackers. A Herald reporter happened down there and made inquiries in regard to the demonstration. The smart Celestial who generally knows what is going on in Chinatown, was very reticent in re gard to the celebration. "Chinee holiday," said a leader in celestial circles. The reporter questioned the Mongol ian, but he was unable or rather refused to give any more information. This is very unusual, for the average resident of Chinatown is generally very commu nicative about "Chinee holiday." Hundreds of dollars' worth of fire crackers were exploded from the second- Btory veranda of a store on Los Angeles street, directly opposite the plaza. The din was kept.up without any intermis sion for fully thirty minutes. A yellow flag Moated in the breeze above the store, as also did one from the joss house, directly in the rear. Hundred's of Chinamen looked on in apparent amazement. The general be lief among the Americans is that the demonstration was in honor of Wong Ark, the smooth Celestial who shot his mistress, but whose neck was saved, owing to the tall swear ing of members of the highbinders' society, thus causfng the jury to disa gree. The average Chinaman is the big gest liar on earth. A case in point hap pened the night Wong Ark shot the woman. She was laying on a table at the city prison about one hour after the shooting. Several Chinamen who were present and who could understand and talk English were asked whether the dying woman was Wong Ark's wife. The reply was in the negative. Now Chinese women are very much alike,and although Goot Gue, Wong Ark's wife, had sought protection at tbe police sta tion and was known to several of the of ficers, the emphatic denial of the celes tials raised some doubt in regard to the identity of the woman. The supposition that the highbinders were celebrating • Wong Ark's success in sav ing her neck is about right. Wong Ark is too valuable a man to be lost to the highbinders. SCHOOL MONEY. How It Has Been Apportioned Among the Districts. W. W. Seaman, county superintendent of schools, makes announcement of the following apportionment of school money for the year ending June 30,1891. This money comes from the delinquent taxes of 1890-91, and is known as the county school fund. The apportionment is made upon the average daily attendance for the year ending June 30, 1890, and amounts to one dollar per capita: District. Amount. Alameda $ 93 00 Alhambra 115 00 Alosta 9 00 Antelope 10 00 Artesia 92 00 Azusa 139 00 Azusa City .. 77 00 Belvidere 13 00 Bloomßeld 20 00 Bog Dale 5 00 Cafabasas 19 00 Cahuenga 4b* 00 Cast lac 10 00 Cerritos 24 00 Cienega 13 00 Clearwater 42 00 Cold water ... 11 00 Compton City 150 00 Crescenta 16 00 Del Sur 26 00 Downey 221 00 Duarve 80 00 Kagle Rock 15 00 Elizabeth hake 10 00 El Monte : 71 00 Enterprise 30 CO Eveigreen 138 00 Fainnount 7 00 Faimdale 22 00 Felton > 11 00 Florence 36 00 Fruitland 27 00 Gleudora 71 00 Creeu Meadows , 24 00 Harmony 68 00 HUniand Park 86 00 Hudson 15 00 Hyde Park 20 00 Inglewood 33 00 ivanhoe . 27 OO L* Canada 20 00 La Liebre 20 00 Lamauda Park 41 00 Lancaster 23 00 Lankershlm 19 00 La Puente 22 00 Las Virgines 24 00 Laurel 23 00 Little Lake 64 00 Long Beach 17 00 Long Beach city 91 00 Los Angeles 5,825 00 Los Feliz 28 00 Los Nietos 54 00 Lugo 29 00 Monrovia city 145 00 Morningside 33 00 Mud Springs 22 00 Newhall 22 00 New River 33 00 Norwalk 104 00 Ocean 29 00 Old River 28 00 Pacoima 9 00 Palradale 26 00 Palomares 50 00 Pasadena city 1,036 00 Pico 20 00 Pomona city 551 00 Providencia 40 00 Ranchito 04 00 Redondo .' 45 00 Rivera 78 00 Rosedale 315 00 Rowland, 69 00 San Antonio 23 00 San Dimas 32 00 San Fernando 51 00 San Francisqulto 7 00 San Gabriel 94 00 San Jose 2800 San Pedro city 18100 Santa Anita 61 • 0 Santa Suzana 12 00 Savannah 57 00 Sepulveda 132 00 Soledad 18 00 South La Dow 21 00 South Pasadena city 87 00 Sulphur Springs— 18 00 Tajauta fT. 42 00 Tejunga 16 00 The Palms 61 00 The Pass ; 26 00 Town of Santa Monica 212 00 University '. 123 00 Vermilion 15 00 Vernon 104 00 Vtnedale 11 00 Vineland 25 00 West Vernon 101 00 Wilmington 148 00 Ballona 43 00 Total $ 12,722 00 Total amount apportioned for the year ending June 30, 1891: State fund 1224,492 00 Countvfund 109,442 00 Library fund 5,230 00 Total. $339,104 00 DEATH OF "BURT" FOSTER. A Graduate of the High School Acci dentally Drowned in New York. Mr. Asbury M. Foster, or "Burt" Fos ter, as he was known among his friends, who was drowned while bathing in Mo hawk river near Troy, N. V., was well known in this city. Mr. Foster was a graduate of the Los Angeles high school of the class of '89; about 22 years of age, of a quiet, retiring disposition, and high ly esteemed by bis classmates and friends. He was attending the Renssa laer Polytechnic institute of Troy, N.Y., whdre lie was fitting himself as a draughtsman and designer, in which line he showed great talent. Mr. Thos. Foster, who is now on the way with the body, is also a graduate of the Los An geles high school of the class of '87, and an elder brother of the deceased. Among the relatives who mourn Mr. Foster's death are his father, Mr. A. M. Foster, Sr., his brothers Alonzo, Elmer and William, of this city, and Mrs. T. E. Kellogg, an only sister, of Santa Barba ra, Cal. SOLID FOR SHORB. Los Angeles Endorses the Genial Pro prietor of San Moreno. At a joint meeting of the directors of the Lc s Angeles board of trade and Los Angeles chamber of commerce, held Thursday, June 18th, 1891, the following preamble and resolutions were unani mously adopted and telegraphed to Di rector-General Davis, the chairman of of the board of control and the chairman of the local board, at Chicago: Whereas, California has made the largest appropriation of any state in the union, proportionate to its population, for world's fair purposes ; and Whereas, California is the greatest state in the union in the production of fruits, wines and flowers; and Whereas, The action of the director general in offering the names of two Californians aa chief of the bureau of horticulture, both of whom have been rejected, shows that he is convinced that this state is justly entitled to represen tation in that office ; therefore, be it Resolved, That the Los Angeles chamber of commerce and the Los An geles board of trade in joint session as sembled, having solely in view the good of the entire state and the success of the Columbian exhibit, urge upon Director General Davis, the board of directors, and the board of control, the appoint ment of Hon. J. De Barth Short) for the position of chief of the department of horticulture, viticulture and floricul ture, knowing him to be a man of na tional fame,possessed of all the qualifica tions necessary to fill the position with credit to the nation. He is a gentleman of wide experience in business affairs, of broad executive ability, of superior ad dress and scholarly attainments, and we are convinced that his appointment and confirmation would give complete satis faction to the people of California, and tend strongly to increase their interest in the great exposition. We therefore ask his appointment as a measure of I justice, fitness and good policy. W. C. Patterson, I President Loj Angeles Board of Trade. C. M. Wells, President Los Angeles Chamber of Com merce. ARSENIC AND AMMONIA. Remarkable Contrast in the Effect of Two Poisons on the Complexion. The slow absorption of many poisons changes in some more or less modified form the complexion, but arsenic and ammonia show their effect about as quickly as any. The popular belief that arsenic clears the complexion .has led many silly #omen to kill themselves with it in small, continued doses. It produces a waxy, ivory-like appear ance of the skin during a certain stage of the poisoning, but its terrible after effects have become too well known to make it of common use as a cosmetic. The effects of ammonia upon the com plexion are directly the opposite to that of arsenic. The first symptom of am monia poisoning which appears among those who work in ammonia factories is a discoloration of the skin of the nose and forehead. This gradually extends ovei the face until the complexion has a stained, blotched and unsightly appear ance. VVith people who take ammonia into their systems in smaller doses, as with their water or food, these striking symptoms do not appear so soon. The only effect of the poison that is visible for a time is a general unwholesomeness and sallowness of the complexion. Many people are slowly absorbing am monia poison without knowing it. The use of ammonia in the manufactures has greatly increased of late, and it is unquestionably used as an adulterant in certain food preparations. Official anal yses have plainly showed its use even in such cheap articles of every day con sumption as baking powders.' The con tinued absorption of ammonia in even minute quantities as an adulterant in food is injurious not merely from its effect upon the complexion, but because it destroys tbe coating of the stomach and causes dyspepsia and kindred evils. Professor Long of Chicago, is author ity for the statement that, if to fifty million parts of water there is one part of ammonia, the water is dangerous. SAFE BLOWERS. They Make Themselves Felt at Oceanside. The San Diego Sun of Wednesday con tains the following account of the ex ploits of safe robbers at Oceanside on Tuesday night: Oceanside, June 17. —This morning when Agent Tegmeyer's son opened the door at the depot, he found the safe and several Wells-Fargo packages broken open. Upon examination it was found that thieves had entered by removing the window catch, prying the safe open with a small steel bar and securing its contents. A prize watch was taken from a package addressed to Fallis Bros, of Fallbrook. In addition they secured two silver watches, a gold watch and a gold quartz chain of Marshal Wilson and $155 in cash. Harry Tegmeyer for tunately guarded against accidents by depositing $400 of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s money in the bank. An attempt was also made to rob Stroud's dry goods store, and the door was found partly open this morning. Marshal Wilson and Detective McFarland of San Diego have a clew and expect to jail the men before morning. This is the second time the depot has been robbed in the past two years. A BIG CONCERN. The Los Angeles Irrigation Company Organized. The Los Angeles Irrigation company filed articles of incorporation yesterday with the county clerk, to be forwarded to the secretary of state. The purpose for which the company is formed is to carry on a general irrigation and water supply business, to let water rights, buy and sell lands, etc. The subscribers and directors are H. A. Unruh, William Lacy, Lionel A. Sheldon, Charles Silent and F. Q. Story, each of whom have ac tually subscribed $100,000 toward the capital stock of $500,000. No harm ever done by the use of Simmons Liver Regulator. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, 1891. ST. HILDA'S HALL. THK COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES OF YESTERDAY. Eight Pretty Girls Who Participated in the Programme—They Delight the Au dience with Their Proficiency. Yesterday was an event In tho history of St. Hilda's school at Glendale. From 3 until 5 o'clock the young lady students of that institution entertained their parents and friends, the occasion being the closing exercises for the school year. The hall had 1 een beautifully d corat- Ed with flowers, palms and garlands,and presented a handsome appearance. By 3 p.m. every available bit of space in the large room was occupied. Quite a number of spectators were forced to stand. Of the eight young ladies who partici pated in the entertainment, each and every one acquitted herself in a highly creditable manner. Thecharmsof their personal beauty added greatly to the real merits of the exercises. One notice able feature was the fact that five of the fair students had short curly hair. The style became them well. At 3 o'clock Rev. John D. Easter, the rector, opened the exercises with prayer, at the conclusion of which he introduced Rev. George F. Bugbee, the pastor of St. Paul's Episcopal church of this city, who delivered the address. Rev. Bugbee, during the course of his remarks, dwelt upon the importance of education. He held that, during their early years children should have noth ing else to do except to gain an educa tion. Any condition of society which would not admit of this was out of the rightful order of things. It was the duty of parents, the church and the state to educate the children. The im portance of the work of the teacher was referred to. In closing, the speaker spoke of the condition of St. Hilda's school, which he said was just at pres ent passing through a struggle incident to the establishment of all institutions of that character. He asked for support for the seminary from its friends. The first number of the programme was a chorns sung by the school, en titled Calm is the Lake. Miss Fanny Godbe, a little brunette, attired in blue silk, rendered a difficult instrumental selection from >*9B<k "j --sohn. * A recitation entitled Too Late for the Train was given by Miss Josephine Has kins. The piece was recited by Miss H ask ins to perfection, and as it de picted some very comical situations, it elicited both laughter and applause. Miss Haskins wore a costume of pink silk. Miss Mabel Ryland rendered an in strumental selection from Ritter in an exquisite manner which indicated that the young lady had studied hard under the best of instruction. A song entitled, The Garden of Sleep, ]hy Lara, was rendered by Miss Mar i guerite Fuller. Owing to the fact that she was suffering from a severe cold, Miss Fuller was unable to do herself justice. She manifested the fact, how ever, that she was possessed of a beau tiful contralto voice, and she received very liberal applause. Miss Fuller wore a pretty dress of gray tule. Miss Flora Lindley rendered a diffi cult instrumental selection from Bieder rnan and Miss Godbe sang La Notte £. Bella. Miss Minna Ralphs, a charming brunette, rendered a piano selection frpm Ketterer, which gave evidence of the fact that she had applied herself closely to study and practice. Miss Ralphs was handsomely attired in a costume of yellow China silk. The ninth number of the programme was a recitation by Miss Maude Ander son, entitled The Senator's Dilemma. Miss Anderson rendered the piece with true dramatic effect. The young lady is possessed of natural talent and the selection gave her an opportunity to demonstrate the fact to her friends. In a dress of white she looked very charming. Miss Clara Fleming on the piano played a selection from Chopin, after which the class withdrew to prepare for the casisthenic exercises. A song by Miss Hopkins, an instru mental solo by Miss Brown, of Pasadena, and a vocal solo by Mies Nellie C. Boyn ton constituted three numbers of the programme. Miss Gertrude Finney, teacher oi eio cution at St. Hilda's, recited The Lepers, from Ben Hur. Miss Finney is a young Los Angeles lady who has by close ap plication and study developed her natural talents until she has reached a high position in her chosen line. Yes terday afternoon an opportunity was given her in the piece she recited to dis play her ability, and she did not fail to accept it. Her effort was vigorously ap plauded. Dr. Easter, with a few appropriate re marks, then presented the diploma to the first graduate of St. Hilda's, Miss Anna Ruth. The entertainment closed with calis thenic exercises by the class. The afternoon was most enjoyable to all who had the good fortune to be pres ent. The young ladies all acquitted themselves in a most admirable beyond the fondest expectations of their friends. THE PORT COSTA DISASTER Caused by the Carelessness of the Tbe investigations of the Southern Pacific company show that Monday's accident near Port Costa was due to the carelessness of the crew of the gravel train, and particularly to the engineer and conductor, Bays the San Francisco Chronicle. The Bwitch was turned so as to allow the Los Angeles passenger train to pass the double track and pre vent the work brain passing off the sid ing on to the single track. The con ductor twice over mentioned to the train dispatcher that he would move out as soon as the Los Angeles train passed, and said to him: "Register me out as soon as No. 18 gets in." Not withstanding this the conductor threw the switch over, the engineer started out, and not one of the train crew re membered the orders which had been given and which all must have known. Both men have been with the company many years, the engineer since 1883 and the conductor since 1874. In Mr. Crock er's opinion both are as guilty of man slaughter as the man who fools with a loaded gun and kills an innocent on looker. The working system of the line, it. has been ascertained, was in perfect order, and no one could have thrown the switch over but the con ductor, who must have done so delib erately or in a fit of absence of mind. Both Conductor Collins and Engineer Moore have reported to Division Super intendent Wilder, and can be called as Gravel Train Crew. witnesses whenever their presence is necessary. The only signs of the wreck now at Port Costa are the remains of the much-battered mail car. PASADENA. The carnival of games at the Univer salist church tonight promises to piove a most interesting occasion. A large at tendance is anticipated. Refreshments will be served. The Valley hunt will close the season tomoirjw with a dinner and hop at Ho tel San Gabriel. John W. Vandevoort was considerably better yesterday. An enthusiastic tennis meet was held yesterday afternoon on the club court. An invitation tournament will be held soon. The Grand Orient held a meeting yes terday. Edw. T. Hoffman will be buried at 9 :l>o o'clock this morning. Services will be held at Reynolds Bros.' parlors. Mrs. C. P. Stetson and daughter have gone to Long Beach. Mrs. Halstead of San Gabriel was in town yesterday. Several Pasadenians will leave today on a trip east to be gone during the summer. Conductor Burbridge and wife, of the Terminal, tool* in Los Angeles yester day. The Salvation Army will indulge in a jubilee tonight. It is rumored that the annex to the Hotel Green will be built this summer. REDONDO. Quite a number of San Francisco peo ple are guests at the Redondo hotel now, among them Mr. and Mrs. Carolan and their charming daughters, Miss Carolan and Miss G. Carolan. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Lindsey, of To ronto, Canada, are residents at the Redondo today. S. P. Rees, of the Redondo company, has been appointed postmaster at this place, and will take charge next month. Everyone is pleased at the appointment. Miss Adele Stoneman, of Los Angeles, spent a delightful day at the beach. Mrs. W. R. Woodbury, of Chicago, arrived at the Redondo last evening. Redondo may boast of many things above the average standard of towns of her size, and even larger; one of them is her weekly paper, the Compass, which is highly complimented by every reader as one of the neatest and newsi est journals in the county. Among the latest arrivals at the Re dondo are J. F. Drake, Redlands; Mrs. N. B. Gastry, L. Jones, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. S. Patton, San Gab riel; L. Clide Smith, Muncy, Pa.; S. C. Denmore, Chicago. The steamer Yaquina, Capt. Green, arrived from San Francisco today and discharged 155 tons of freight. It is her first trip here for several months. HOW IT HANGS. The Status of the Moonlight Patent Controversy. There has been a hitch in the pro ceedings to secure the use of the moon light patent for some weeks, and the matter stands about thusly, says the Santa Ana Press: The horticultural commission, some few months ago, se cured option on the patent for $10,000 until the 15th of August. They then held a meeting and apportioned the amounts to the different counties on the proposition that the southern counties of California purchase the patent out right. The apportionment as has been published was: Los Angeles county, $:?000; San Bernardino, $3000; Orange, $1500; San Diego, $1500; Ventura, $500; Santa Barbara, $500. The matter was submitted to the different boards of su pervisors, aud by them to the prosecuting attorneys of the counties for their opinions as to the legality of such an ac tion. This opinion has not been given as yet. Should the matter drop or fall through in this way, the horticultural commission will try and raise the money by subscription, and should this fail they will try another scheme which they will not at present divulge. ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Loco Jim and His Escapade—Gen. Mc- Cook Returned. An Indian named Loco Jim, becoming tired of reservation life at San Carlos, A. T., took his squaw with him and skipped out to the mountains, where upon the white ranchers near Mount Trumbull became scared and began re porting renegade Indians to the military post in such numbers. Lieutenant Rob ert D. Ready, with a company of sol diers of the Tenth cavalry, was sent out to quell the uprising. The last report received previous to the start waß that Sergeant Helwego, of the Indian scouts, had been killed, scalped and otherwise ill treated. The killing turned out to be a myth. Loco Jim was encountered up a small cafion, declined to go home and fired upon the party. The soldiers returned the fire and Loco Jim went back to the reservoir in an ambulance. General McCook and Lieutenant Ba ker were at army headquarters for the first time yesterday since their return from Fort Whipple, Arizona. They have been absent over a week. Well Merited Praise. In almost every neighborhood there is some one or more persons whose lives have been saved by Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, or who have been cured of chronic diarrhcea by it. Such persons take special pleasure in recommending the remedy to others. The praise that follows the introduction and use makes it very popular. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by C. F. Heinze man, 222 North Main rtreet. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway, . Anheuser-Busch On draught at Charles Baner's, the place where this celebrated beer can always be obtained at 5c a glass. Use German family soap. CATALINA. The people of the metropolis of this beautiful little island have had a treat recently in the observance of children's Sunday. The services really commenced on Sunday, May 31st, when Mrs. Wheeler, one of our most excellent ladies, gave a very interesting account of the Sabbath schools she visited on her recent trip east. On the following Sunday night, June 7th, the pastor, Rev. Geo. Morris, preached a sermon on Sabbath schools, but Sunday, June 14th, was thegreatday. The young folks and others had gath ered flowers to decorate the church, which looked very beautiful. At the services in the morning, brief addresses, were given by the Sunday-school super intendent, Mr. J. Stamford, and Deacon E. J. Whitney. Rev. H. H. Cole, rus ticating here for awhile, gave the ad dress of the occasion iv a very pleasant manner. At night a service was hold. Super intendent Stamford presided. The pastor and Rev. H. H. Cole conducted the devotional services. Mrs. Whitney officiated at the organ, accompanied by Professor H. Polley ou the flute. The young ladies who recited were the Misses Geneva and Annie Wheeler, Maude Francis, Jennie and Dottie Lati mer. Mr. Whitney gave a reading and Beitie Morris recited. Prizes were given the scholars for the best bouquets of flowers. The judges were Rev. H. H. and Mrs. Cole and Mrs. Kelsey. The fortunate ones were: "For cultivated flowers—First prize, Erny Morris; second prize. Maude Francis. Wild flowers—First prize, Leota Latimer and Hattie Eddy; second prize, Annie Wheeler. Special floral pieces of great beanty were donated by Mrs. Whitney, Mrs. Ticknor, Mrs. Stamford, Mrs. Furrow, Professor Polley and others. 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 alt who have used it. and the success of the proprietors and manufacturers, the Cal. Fig SyruvCompany. 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 A. Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. Superior to every other known. Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Years the Standard. Delicious Gake and Pastry, Light Flaky Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable and Wholesome. No other tutking powder does each work. "DR. ABERNETHY'S A GREEN GINGER BRANDY. Cures CRAMPS and COLIC. \"«wiMF7* com P o,ie n of the pures s~~~\ I ma * e7 ' a l ß - BD d represents the I / c ?ffl\ k full medicinal value of Jamaica jtiNGEFLBRANuI Ginger In the highest degree of IJ^SfflM7"~f perfection." WM T. WBNZELL, * "» Analytical Chemist. p-_ •== Sold bj Draggiati md Wile lerciittti. Jos. N. Souther Manufg Co. BKSHHB SAN FRANCISCO. FOURTH OF JULY. Headquarters Executive Committee, j 110 West Second St., Los Augeles. 1 The Literary Committee for the celebration of the Fourth of July Invites contributions of poems to be read on that occasion. These poems must not contain more than one hundred lines, and must be signed with a norn de plume. The true name of the writer must be enclosed in a smaller envelope bearing the same norn de plume as the poem, All poems must be addressed to Frank W. Cherry, secretary Fourth of July committee, 110 West Second street, on or before June 20th, at 5 o'clock p. m., and the outer envelope to be marked "Poem." tt-liM4t • FRANK W. CHERRY, Beoretary. THE BEST IS CHEAPEST. YERRI santFcouge syrup, A sure cure for Bronchitis and Catarrh. YERBA SANTA BLOOD PURIFIER Will cleanse the blood and regulate your system. vUK HA SANTA salvk will heal and care any sores, cuts or bruises. Sold by all druggists. J. MARX <Sc 00., Sole Proprietors and Mfrs, 451 So Spring St., Los Angeles. F.-w. BRAUN, Wholesale Agent. 6-19 lm Franco-Italian Restaurant, Ocean Avenue, Santa Monica, Will be open to the public Sunday, May 31st. EVERYTHING NEW. Meals at all hours. Private rooms for ladies or families. The cuisine will consist of every thing lnlthe market. No Chinese employed. 5-28 lm G. BCOTTO, Prop. COME AND TAKE A WHIFF —OF— Laux' Handkerchief Extracts Orange Mower. Violet. Jasmin, White Rose, Clove Pink, Lily of the Valley. 5-261 m 14S S. SPBING BT. LIVBH AND BOWBLB I Being out of order you will suffer from [ Indigestion. Headache, Biliousnesß.Cou- I I Etlpntlon, Flatulency or Heartburn. You I will feel heavy after meals, have a bad I taste iv the mouth, and bo restless at | nights. I To overcome all, or any of these trou-l bles, you should take CALIFORNIA I FRUIT SYRUP, which Is tho moat effec- I tive and pleasant remedy ever produced, H does not gripe or sicken the stomach. I aud Is composed of pure Fruits ami I Herbs I Is a Family Remedy, tried and recom- I mended by Physicians. M Price. SOc and 1 1 a bottle. Sold by all ||| druggists. |j manufactured onlt bt thf Pi H FRUIT SYRUP CO.,H EH 12 '20-tim Los Angeles,. Cal. 1| AMUSEMENTS. N2W LOS ANGEtES THEATER. H C. Wlatt. Manager. ONE NIGHT ONLY. FRIDAY JUNE 19THP : MISS EMMA THURSBY | i CONCERT COMPANY! ; SEATS NOW ON SALE. OVELTY THEATBB, Chas. A. Doyle, Manager. North Main, near First Street. THK POPULAR FAMILY RESORT. Attraction Extraordinary-Hawkin's Ideal MINSTREUSI REGULAR OLD PLANTATION DARKIEB, (Not the modern sllk-pluah bedecked dudes) in a correct programme of typical Southern Darkey eccentricity, humor, wit and song. Jubilee Singe's, Hoe-Down Dancer", Camp- Meeting Shouters, Plantation Ditties. Exemplifying Characteristic, Quaint and Com ical Incidents. Admission, 10c and 20e. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Curtain at 8:15 p. m. Matinee Satur day and Sunday at 2. AUDITORIUM. GRAND MUSICAL TREAT! The Great Norwegian Violinist, HERR AUGUST AAMOLD! THE SECOND OLE BULL, Will give a Concert at Simpson Auditorium FRIDAY AND BATURDAY June 19 and 20 Herr Aamold has carried away audiences in the leading cities of the-world. This Is an I historical fact of which any one who has fol lowed up the history of the prominent musicians of the land is acquainted.—|Clipper, Oct. B. Tickets, first night, !>oc; second night, 75c, as the tush is always greater tbe second night. Season tickets, $1.00. Tickets on sale at Bart lett's music store. 6-13 td OTOMAC BLOCK. 213 South Broadway, next to Y. M. C. A. j June Festival and Bazaar!l MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURS DAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, June 15th to 20th. Grand Opening 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. Luiuh from 5 to 6:30 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. VIENNA BUFFET. I THK ONLY FAMILY RESORT, : 114 AND IDS COURT STREET, Opposite the Courthouse. F. Kerkow, Prop. FREE ENTERTAINMENT AND CONCERT Every night, aad Matinee on Wednes day from 2 to 4 p. m. Family Entrance. Family Department. THIB WEEK Prof. Gatulle's Miraculous Bower, or the MYSTERY OP THE THREE GRACES 1 MISS MARIE JBNASKY, Leader and Violin. Virtuoso. Fine Lunch and French Dinners all day. The only place for imported beer, Lemp'a, Extra Pate Beer on Draught. QRIGINAL VIENNA BUFFET, THE LEADING FAMILY RESORT, HIERHOLZER & HtIBER, Props., Corner Main and Requena streets. THE CELEBRATED Hungarian Ladles' Orchestra ti Under the direction of Mr. Valentine Hubjbjk, render a highly selected Concert nightly from 7:30 p. m. till 12 m. Free to the public. Family entrance. Family Department. We also have In connection A FIR3T-CLAB3 RESTAURANT, Also Cold Lunches and Imported Edibles. ORCHESTRA Can be engaged for Balls, Parties, Soirees, Re ceptions: can furnish any number wanted. —ALSO— Music arranged by;E. C. Calvin 00 short notice. Office at 26b S. Main street, opposite Third street Office hours from 10 to 12 a. m.; and from 1 t0.3, p. m. 6 30 3m FRED. MEINE, Manager. Oui.rantee Cure for Oonorrhffli, Chronic Glset, Run icng L'Kxrs orStricturstaiid Lucorrhceaof long stand ing positively cured from sto 14 (lays. Sold by Drug. iiist». Mt'donly by ROVTHEKN I'AWFOBa. IA Hrlllß CO., I.om Angeles, Cal.. U.S.A. Price. 81. P. O. Box 85 P. W. BRACK * CO., 5.24-3 m Wholesale Agents,