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The Sweet Girl and Manly Boy Students. School Functions Preparatory to Vacation Time. Meetings of Mystic Fraternities and ' Class Societies. A Number Which Occurred Yesterday. At the Spring Street, Caitelar Street, Sand Street and High Schools. University Societies and Nor mal School Alumni. The members of the Golden West Lit erary society, composed of the pupils under Miss Helen W. Davis in the eighth grade at Spring-street school, gave a very pleasant entertainment yes terday afternoon in their class room. The officers of the society are: E. A. Messerly, president; S. P. Durand, vice president; Emily McMillan, secretary; and Nellie Jamison, critic. The room had been decorated with evergreens, flowers and bunting, and numerous very fine specimens of freehand drawing were placed in exhibition about the room. Over two hundred programmes had been prepared, the covers of which were decorated with handsome freehand pencil drawingsof flowers, etc.,executed by members of the society. The pro gramme presented to the Herald school reporter waß decorated with a beautiful drawing of flowers, and was as follows: Song—Rural Delight Class Oiiglnalpoem Hjward Kbey Essay—Our Battle Year Miss Alice Hail Violin solo Miss Lillie Neitzke Miss Ebinger, accompanist. Recitation—Song of the Camp .. Arthur Oodin Recitation—The Ballad of Splendid Silence Miss Clara French Cornet solo Addison Day Miss Stevens, accompanist. Recitation—The Court Lady Miss Isabel Oodin Song—The Flag of the Free Class Kssay— An Ideal Soldier Miss Ida Crawford Piano duet. .Misses Lily Knoll and Leah Bletsu Recitation—Edinburg After Flodden i.... Charlie Saxton Recitation—The 01d(irenadl«r Miss Hindu Clevenger Piano solo Miss Minnie Stevens Recitation—The Whistling Regiment Miss Nellie Jennison Duet, violin and cornet Everett Messerly and Addison Day Essay—Songs of Nations Victor Henderson Recitation—The Mob Howard Ebey Male quartette—Three Bumble Bees Arthur Smith, Lee Dodge, Addison Day and E. A. Messerly. Recitation—De CJulncy's Deed Arthur Smith Recitation—Sir Hugo's Choice Daisy Duggan Song—The Waltz Bong Class CASTELAR STREET. The pupils under Miss Clara M. Healy at Castelar-street school gave a very pleasant class entertainment on Thurs day afternoon in tbe class room. There were both musical and literary exercises in great variety, and the scholars gave ev idence of the thorough training they had received at the hands of their teacher. Among things deserving of special men tion were the following: A dialogue, entitled Tbe Traveler, in which sixteen boys and girls took part. The dialogue represented tourists from all points of the compass returning home to tell the story of their travels, laden with the products of the countries they had vis ited. The recitation, A Child World, given by OUie Mendenhall, was finely rendered in a style that would have been creditable to a child of older years. Another pleasing exercise was a patri otic piece, given by three boys attired in sashes of red, white and blue respec tively, and concluding with the singing of the Red, White and Blue by the claBS, with words written for the occa sion. The performance upon the harp by Willie Laraia and the singing of Eloise Coronado and Ollie Massey were all deserving of high praise ; while the chorus singing by the class was also par ticularly line. A number of visitors were present, who went away much pleased with the performance of the children. SAND STREET SCHOOL. A competitive political geography lesson was a recent feature in Miss F. A. Anderson's room at the Sand street school. The class took sides, similar to the custom of the spelling bee, the two captains being Elmo Reavis and Frank Dennbila, who were well fitted for the Eosition of leaders. Captain Reavis ad for members of his company Flora Ruggles, May Birnbawn, Charles Wright, Mabel Wilson, Daisy Hudspeth, George Alexander, Bernice Tyler, Emil Grebe, Charles Williams, Annie Bemal, Eddie Howard, Charles Grubb, Kate Chase, Leslie Riggins, Lee Payne and Charles Laßouge. Captain Dennbila had for his com pany Clark Haswell, May Livingstone, Edith Norviel, Neeta Marquis, Mary Earrara, Annie Hare, Roy Brouseau, Nona Carr, Maud Livingstone, Louis Hammbn, Fred Siegel, Mary Dixon, Pearl Tompkins, Bertha Bonnell, Claude Friel and Wesley Hunt. The contest proved very exciting, and severely taxed the knowledge of the two sides. However, several passed through the ordeal successfully, and their names were duly entered upon the class roll of honor. THE CLASS OF '92. The exercises of the middle class of the Los Angeles High school took place yesterday afternoon before an interested and appreciative audience. The follow ing program ins was carried out in a most satisfactory manner: Wedding >March Mendelsohn Fiiii ces MeUgar, Albert Hcrker, Susklnd, Geo. Yocum. Introductory Address Fred. A. Temple, President Summer Class of '92. Essay—Her Subject Grace Crabbe Kocitatlon—Tarn O'Shnnter. . Freeman Klncatd Essay—A Defense of Temper ... Lavinia Jacobs Beading—From Captain January .. Lilian Zech Violion Solo—Life Let Us Cherish Farmer Dora James. Hymen Meyer, Accompanist. A Farce—W. D. Howells. Mrs George Marie Longstrect Aunt Mary Ada Hutton Californian Geo. McKeeby Mr George John Marble John Bell Leon Lampton Conductor Ralph Day Porter. Chorus, My Cottage Home, White; Blanche Weber,soloist; Juliet Boal, Agnes Ward, Maud Bloss, Cora Nance, Delia Butterworth, Mamie Thompson, Emma Hill, Grace Stevens; Millie Lee Tarble, pianist. Address to senior class—J. G. Glsh, president winter class of '92. Presentation of pins. Response for seniors—Joseph Bumiller, presi dent class of'9l. Piano bolo—Butterfly galop. Corrle Bruere. Scenes from Lady of the Lake—Ellen, Pauline Lewis; Dame Margaret, Grace Mathes; James Pitz-James, George Noble; Roderick Dhu, Nor man T. Bourland; Douglas, Joseph Irvine; Malcolm Graeme, Sherrill B. Osborne; Allan bane, Edwin Winston; Attendant, George P. Cook. v The summer class of '92 is composed of the following named students: Corrie Bruere, Florence Crow, Grace Crabbe, Lola Clegg, Nannie Downing, Ada Hutton, Lavima F. Jacobus, Mabel Ixicke, Pauline Lewis, Marie Longstreet, Grace Mathes, Nellie Reardon, Gene vieve Reardon, Lizzie Ritchie, Leone Seward, Lilian Zech, Norman N. Bour land, George P. Cook, Ralph Day, Don ald J. Frick, John Hamilton, Joseph Irvine, Freeman Kincaid, Leon C. Lampton, John E. Marble, Henry Meyer, George McKeeby, George Noble, Sherrill B. Osborne, Fred A. Temple, Edwin Winston. THE ARISTOTELIAN SOCIETY. The ninth annual entertainment of the Aristotelian Literary society of the University of Southern California is to take place at the university chapel next Monday evening. The following pro gramme will be carried out: Quartette— My queen Bucalossi Messrs. Lawrence, Miller, Hall and Warren. Salutatory P. Lhoyd, '91. Oration—Our Jury System E. K. Hall, '02. Sonata for violin and piano Handel Miss Mary Pierson and Miss May Bovard. Dialogue, Hamlet Revised Hamlet, E. D. Chapln, '94. Horatio, R. (_ Curran, '96. Oration—The Democratic Idea: Its growth and Tendency T R. Warren, '94. Vocal sole—Linden Tree Schubert Professor F. A. Bacon. Valedictory oration T. N. Carver, '91. Address and presentation of diplomas President R. T. Hall, '93. Quartette—Home, Sweet Home _ Harmonized by J.C. Macy THE ATHENA SOCIETY. The Athena Literary Society of the College of Liberal Arts of the University of Southern California will render the following programme next Tuesday evening at the university : Violin solo, Ome Air Varie De Beriot Miss Pierson. Pericles—Josie Maclay Vocal solo. Dare I Tell?— Ada Btrong. Pheldippldes Browning Minerva Cook. Antigone—Edna Marsh. Vocal solo, Down by the Mill. Buck Ruth Hall. A Conversation. Scene—Athens in the First Century, A D. CHARACTERS. Helenus Abbie Chapin Ariston Ellen Emery Lysander Maud Woolpert Herald Frances Whitloek Presentation of diploma—President of the society. Reply—Lulu Chapln. Piano solo—Ballade J. Ley bach Lill au Bovaid. NORMAL SCHOOL ALUMNI. The Normal school alumni meet this afternoon and evening, at the building on Grand avenue. The following pro gramme, to begin promptly at 8 o'clock, has been prepared for the opening of the evening session: Overture, Philharmonic quintette. Address by the president. 'Cello solo, Mr. Bierlich. Recitation, Miss Cora Foy. Vocal solo, Mollie Adelia Brown. Address by the president of the board of trustees, Hon. Stephen M. White. IN SOCIETY. Who leads Los Angeles society ? Who is the local Mrs. Astor, or the local Mr. McAllister? Is there anybody here whose cachet gives unquestioned social recognition ? There are two or may be three women who perhaps think they are supreme in such matters; but are they? And as for the men, there are none who appear to wish the position. One young man played the role here for a time and then turned out to be a bilk, which may account for masculine cool ness on the matter. If society lias no chief, the existence of society may be questioned; what a horrible thing it would be to And out at this late day that Los Angeles has no such thing. Society does not consist of one clique, or half a dozen, or a hundred or a thousand; as long as there is no supreme circle surrounding an acknowl edged centerpersonified, therecan be no society, at least no well regulated socie ty, for there can be no arbiter. This terrible condition should at once be rec tified. If the polite world here has a head its identity should be made known, and if none such there be, why one should be imported or elected,or selected some way. Just to think of it. You can say you are in society, and so can I, and so can Mr. Doe, and Mrs. Roe, but that is not being in it; to settle that point requires a sort of polite ukase issued by the arbi ter elegantarium, but if there is not such a personage, why it means a sort of anarchistic socialism, and that is some thing that the beau monde particularly abhors. Los Angeles society must dis cover its head or must remain open to the charge of not being, in the most ap proved language of the society editor, as recherche or au fait, as is en regie or comme il faut. »*• The informal reception given by the guests of the Argyle hotel last evening was a very enjoyable affair and a de lightful evening was spent in dancing. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Howell, Mr. and Mrs. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. De Groot, Mr. and Mrs. West brook, Mr. Utoff, Mr. Mitchell, Miss Coakley, Miss Grace Koefoed, Mrs. and Misß Gooding, Colonel Toler, Mr. and Mrs. Dunning, Mrs. Crisp, Mr. Driscoll, Mrs. Miller, MiBS Dean, Miss Young, Mr. and Mrs. Abbott, Mr. and Mrs. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. Brearley, Mr. and Mrs. Chipman, Mrs. Hewitt, Mr. and Mrs. Fuller, Mr. Dv Bois, Mr. Wetherspoon, J. Hadier, R. Sadler, Miss Vivian, Miss Caruthers, Miss Cook, Mr. Hart, Mr. Nicholls, Miss Sabine, Miss Cushing, Mr. Fuller, Dr. and Mrs. Ger main, Miss Higgins, Mr. and Mrs. Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. Reed. Tlie ladies of the Epiphany chapel held a very successful lawn party yester day afternoon and evening at the resi dence of Mrs. McConnell, 135 N. Griffin avenue. The lawn was in perfect con dition and lines of gay streamers aud Chinese lanterns stretched from tree to tree about the place. In various nooks about tbe grounds were several booths, which, with their attendants, were as follows: Lemonade booth, Miss Holmes; ice cream, Misses Wills, Bailey and Holmes; bazaar booth, Mrs. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Powder ABSOLUTF.iy PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE 20, 1891. Blair; candy, Lucy Blair, R. McConnell and Katy Slany. The fortune teller's booth was tended by a veiled prophet ess who was revealed to the Herald representative as Miss Asbury Kcrt. Gentlemen and ladies from all parts of the city, composing the Los Angeles 400, were visitors, and in the evening the following programme was rendered: Vocal (010 Mrs. Palmer and Miss Robinson Vocal solo Miss Tlmmins Violin solo MlssMullins Vocal solo Mr Roman Recitation Miss Cora Foy Vocal solo M. Hawthorne Cornet solo M. Banning Recitation Miss Cora Foy Vocal solo Mr. Hawthorne * # The Grace church ladies, assisted by their friends of Vincent church, served another most excellent dinner yesterday at the Potomac block, and were again well patronized. The ladies are evi dently learning by experience to sys tematize their work, and are to be com plimented ou their improvement in the art of prompt and pleasant serving. The programme last night was pleas ing and well rendered throughout. Mrs. Blanchard's young people of the Loyal Temperance Legion sustained their usual good reputation in the following numbers: Recitation It Cannot Be Legalized Without Sin Mr. C. F. Meader. Itecitatiou A Little Girl's Determination Ariel Ewing, aged 5 years. Recitation I Tell You I'm Teetotal Connie Ewing. Recitation The Old Woman's Complaint Miss Mimic Hare. Miss Hare was recalled, and recited Jemimy's Courtship. Miss Eloise Lemon gave a violin solo, and Dr. Buell sang a bass solo, both of which met with en thusiastic recalls. Today, besides the usual hot noon dinner, the ladies propose to serve the best dinner of the course from 5 to 7, The programme tonight will consist of a general sociable. *** The following programme has been arranged for the musicale to be given next Wednesday evening at Bellevue Terrace, under the auspices of the Southern Cali fornia Mußic company: Overture—William Tell Rossini Profs. J. Sancho, Lombardero and Brenner. Recitation Money Musk Mr. Tom Barues. Piano solo—L'lnquietude Dreyschock Mrs. T. Masac. Vocal Linda de Chamounix Miss Maud Reese. Instrumental Selected Profs. Sancho and J. Lombardero. INTERMISSION. Saxophone solo Selected Mr. Wm. Arend. Vocal .Selected Mrs E. C. Schnabel. t><-„„ ((a) Meditation Alfred Jae'l Piano solo j| b ' )Les courriers Ritter Mrs. T. Masac. Vocal duet Selected Misses Helen and Bertha Roth. T . ,„, Ua) La Fanfanella . . Brenner Instrumental. j| b ',g panien selections sancho Profs. Sancho, Lombardero, Arevalo and Brenner. »*» The High school dancing class gave a party last evening at Kramer's hall. The promoters of tbe little affair had programmes printed on brown paper at the Jayville Kicker steam print. The heading of the programme was : Sociabul of the M. Y. O. B Chapter, Farmers' Alliance. No. 1 was a Grand Stock Parade- Waltz. Other numbers on the pro gramme were: Polky, Punkin Keddrill, Medley, etc. The gentlemen affected flannel shirts and wore sashes. m » » H The Stanton Relief corps gave one of their pleasant open meetings last even ing. The following programme was car ried out: Recitation, Master Downey; vocal solo, Mrs. Sanderson ; violin and piano duet, Misses James and Fitch ; recita tion, Miss Mattie Hare; vocal duet, Mr. Davies and Miss Skofstad; recitation, Miss Field; piano duet, Miss Haines and Miss Gunther; recitation, Mr. Doyle; recitation, Miss Isabel Moore. The programme was heartily enjoyed by the old comrades and their ladies. W. J. McCloskey and Mrs. A. B. Mc- Closkey, who have been spending the summer with Mrs. M. E. Benford, the mother of Mrs. McCloskey, will leave for Paris in a few months. Before taking their departure they will exhibit some of their paintings at the art store of Kugeman* and Lechlenberger. The water color paintings are reported to be second to none in the United States. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Reeve, of 218 Van Ness avenue, San Francisco, have issued invitations for the marriage of their daughter, Gertrude, to Isidore B. Dock weiler, the rising young attorney of this city. The marriage is to take place at St. Mary's Cathedral on the evening of June 30th. Tne Reeves family formerly resided in Los Angeles. A merry party leaves this morning for a trip to Wilson's peak. Mrs. L. J. Rose will chaperon the young folks. Among those who will make the ascent are Misses Daisy, Maud and Mabel Rose, Roy Rose," Miss Walton, Master Wachtel and Messrs. Charles and Will iam Wollers, Montgomery and Harvey. Miss Guadaloupe Dominguez, Miss Reyes Dominguez and Miss Anna Carson are spending a couple of weeks at the Coronado hotel. They will visit several points of interest in Southern California before returning home.. #** Mra. Gooding and Misa Gertrude Gooding, of Arizona, are delighted with Southern California. Mra. Gooding ib the wife of the chief justice of Arizona. Mißsea Martha Arnold, Jessie Cole, Edna Kline and Aletta Winaor will act aa ushers at the entertainment of the Athena Literary society, next Tuesday evening. ft * * Misa Praeaents will not return home thia week aa intended, but will atay and spend the summer at Santa Monica. Governor and Mra. Torrea and the Miaaea Torrea, oi Lower California, are vieiting frienda in the city. »*•* Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Hanna, Misa Lucy Hanna and Fred Hanna leave today for a rest at Strawberry valley. m * » R. M. Fitzgerald, grand president of the Native Sons of the Golden West, will arrive here next week. W. J. Gregory, who has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Brainard Smith, returned east yesterday. _ mm The First Congregational Sunday school picnic at Verdugo on June 27th. a * * The Stanton Relief Corps will serve a lunch on the Fourth. ■ mm Mrs. Westbrook leaves today for her home in Michigan. RUMOR OF A FATAL BURNING. A Report That a Boy Was Burned in a House Last Night. Shortly after 10 o'clock last evening a telephone message reached the fire de partment to the effect that there was a large stubble field afire just south of the city limits, and that it. was liable to destroy several houses unless it was subdued. As there was no means of quenching the fire, the engines were not sent out. Later in the evening word reached the police headquarters that a cottage belonging to a man named Tay lor on Santa Monica avenue had been burned down, and that Mr. Taylor's lit tle son had perished in the flames be fore aid could reach him. There were no means of investigating the truth of the story, and no further news had been obtained in regard to the fire up to an early hour this morning. 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. DIED. SANDERS—On Friday, June 19, 1891, Miss Norma A. Sanders, a native of lowa, aged 17 years, only daughter of Michael and Maliuda M. Sanders, at their family residence, 1345 Carroll aye., Angeleno Heights. Funeral Irom the Temple-street Chiistian church, on Saturday at 2 o'clock p.m. In terment at Evergreen cemetery. All the friends are invited to attend without further notice. MORTIMER—In this city, June 19, 1891, Jbua, beloved wife of John Mortimer, in the 47th year of her age. Funeral Sunday, June 21st, at 1:30 p.m., from her lute residence, on the corner of Cin cinnati and Mesquit streets. Our Motto "A dollar's worth for s dollar" is the motto ol Hood's SarsapariUa. This medicine ts a highly concentrated extract of SarsapariUa and other well-known vegetable [remedies, and is pro nounced by experts the strongest and best prep aration of the kind yet produced. It owes its peculiar strength and medicinal merit to the fact that it is prepared by a Combination, Pro portion, and Process Peculiar to Itself, discovered by the proprietors of Hood's Ban* perilia, and known to no other medicine. Its prompt action on the blood removes all Impuri ties, and cares' scrotals, salt rheum, sores, bolls, pimples, all humors, and all diseases or affec tions arising from Impure blood or low state of the system: "I have taken Hood's SarsapariUa and And it to be the best blood partner I have ever used." HAS. H. Fikld, Auburn, Cel. Tbe Beat Medicine. "I have ased six bottles of Hood's SarsapariUa for indigestion. It has helped me a great deal. I think it is the best medicine for indigestion aud dyspepsia" Has. N, A. Laudkbdalk, US North Fifth Street, San Jose, Cal. X. B. Be sere to get only Hood's SarsapariUa Bold by druggists. SI; six for 15. Prepared onlj faf C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. 100 Poses One Dollar JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jfe MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES IN THE STATE J*4m*± At 25 PER CENT LESS v JfijS| THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. <4H HR*}. SUITS Made to order from $20 ffHg PANTS Made to order from $5 IWf FINE TAILORING fl|§| .ITMODERATE PRICES I |B|l ASfßules for Self-Measurement* • W BKI and Samples of Cloth sent free ~~ : for all orders. €r No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. S IT IS A WINNER | 3 THE g 3 Chicago -:- Liar | d 5c -SCIQAR;,- Be % oL ft Mixed Havana Filler. Os Fine Imported Wrapper, ss Q For sale at all the leading cigar stands i< l -" in the elty. g 1 A. B. GREENBWALD, g 5 SOLE AGENT, 5 £ *" w Corner First and Spring Sts. g f~> Send in for sample order. w TENTS, AWNINGS, FLAGS. TRUCK, HAY AND WAGON COVERS. A. W. SWANFELDT, 115 K. Second Street. Take Notice—l have removed from No. 202 East Seaon.l. 4-7-:tm rTTTTcN^PPE^ First St., old Wilson block. 5-31 tf G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED • to No. 131 N. Springst., rooms 1 and 2, Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlSti DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, REMOVED TO 208 N. Main street, opposite Temple block. Painless filling and extracting. Crowns, 15 up; best sets teeth, IG to SlO. Rooms 1, 2, 3. 4, 5 and 6. 1-17-tf DR. C. STEVENS & SONS, 107 N. SPRING St., Schumacher block, rooms 18 and 19: teeth filled and extracted painlessly; plates U to $10; henre, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays, 9 a. m. to 1 p, in. je2o-tf W. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST • sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth filled and extracted without pain; gold crowns aud bridge work a specialty. Room 36. m4tl D~ R. TOLHURST, DENTIST, N. SPRING St.. rooms 2. 6 and 7. Painless extracting DYKKS AND FINISHERS. B. MAIN L street. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf METROPOLITAN STEAM 241 Franklin St. Fine dyeing and clean ing. 1-13-ti ARE YOU READY? ZjULw IF SO, WE ARE. REFRIGERATOR CLOTHING. ESPECIAL PRICES.^ WHITE fT ~ ~~~~ ) f\r' Hcv j All New Styles. }95e r-71— r 1 FANCY /hPI Extra Good Value. ISSSSS I SHIRTS. M-, Open Back and Front. %\ 25 SHIRTS I. .~~>~~~~~J >+/ -A- ■ « ~~ Standing and 11 (IP. Warranted Four Ply. ' USUI IVY l STYLES I Finest Grades of Clothing, FOR MEN AND BOYS. i | Any Quantity of Fine Straw Hats. I Elegant Line of Neckwear. I PERFECT BEAUTIES. 1 Lawn Tennis Belts and Sashes. | GLOBE CLOTHING GO., H. C. WEINER. I 249-251 SPRING STREET. I AT THE SAME PRICE! And on more favorable terms than ever before. EVERYTHING NOW IN BUYER'S FAVOR $250 CASH MAKES THE FIRST PAYMENT ON 10 ACRES OF CHOICE ORANGE AND FRUIT LAND IN ALESSANDRO! ON AND AFTER JULY 1, 1891, THE BEAR VALLEY IRRIGATION COMPANY WILL SELL ALESSANDRO LAND! AT ON THE FOLLOWING TERMS: 25 per cent, cash, at the time of purchase. 25 per cent, cash, January Ist, 1892. 25 per cent, cash, January Ist, 1893. 25 per cent, cash, January Ist, 1894. Interest on deferred payments 8 per cent. Interest payable semi-annu ally, October and April 15th. 2500 acres planted to orange and deciduous fruits, vines, etc., are today being irrigated. That life-giving element -7rWATER IS THEREi(- And there to stay; plenty of it and more to follow. Every purchaser of a 10-acre lot in Alessandro that wants water can have it now, by giving five days' notice at engineer's headquarters. Do you want to buy a lot in Alessandro ? If so get in on the ground floor. You people that are almost persuaded wait no longer. You cannot always buy The Best Orange Land in the World at $100 Per Acre!! Today you can. The time for you to decide is now. The man who waits will get left. Alessandro is an established fact; a great success; a sure thing. The people far and near know of its superior attractions over and above all other portions of Southern California. One man from Riverside writes today for ten acres. One party (three brothers) writes from Illinois for thirty acres. One man from Michigan wants 200 acres—he brings his friends with him. This is just a sample of one day's mail. The ball is rolling gentlemen; what you can buy today at $100 per acre, one year from today will cost you $200, and perhaps more. Mark the words of a prophet. BUY TEN ACRES TODAY AND SAVE $1000. For full particulars, send your address or call on THEODORE CLARK, Manager Land Department, Redlands, California. NOTICE OP ANNUAL MEETING. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholder* of the Lo.t Angeles Ravings Bank will be held In the parlors oi the Farmers and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles, at 4 o'clock p.m., Wednesday, July 1,1891. «-1021t W. M. CASWELL, Secretary. When at Santa Monica call at the: "GEM" Cor. Second Bt. and Utah aye., where you will receive courteous treatment by Jas. H. Ash and J; H. McDonald. 6-9 3m 5