OCR Interpretation


The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 29, 1893, Image 16

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-10-29/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 16

16
THEATRICAL
COMMENT
The community should be duly thank
ful that at last the dramatic deluge of
blood-and-tbunder melodrama which
has afflicted the city of late has stopped,
and the "thrill" season is over for a
time at least. True it is that Kvans
and Sontag, the bandit drama, will be
here this week, but it will be offset
by Friends, a comedy-drama, in which
»lt ia to be hoped that no leaps for life,
no lighthouses and Egyptian campaigns
will be pictured.
#
• #
Tbe fashion of popular aiternoon con
certs for Los Angeles has been set by J.
Bond Francieco, the violinist, the
"popular" part of the programme con
sisting of charging a moderate admis
sion fee to an entertainment which it
would at one time have been thought
(infra dig to give for a lees charge
! than a big round dollar.
The first concert of the series was
given at Unity church yesterday after
• Boon to an audience large in numbers
[and comprising most of the people known
in musical circles here. The performers
' were J. Bond Francisco, violinist; Miss
Augustine Berger, pianist; Miss Elsa
f'Bierlich, viola; Miss Nanette L. Gotts
• chalk, soprano; Mr. Bernhardtßierlich,
• 'cello. The accompaniments were ren
[ dered by Miss Mary L. O'Dononghueand
Mktißß Beatrice Francisco. The following
1 was tbe programme :
Serenade, op. S, violin, viola et 'cello, Bee
thoven—i, Marcia, allegro; li, Adagio; iii.Men
netto, allegretto: tv, Adagio, Scueizo, Allegro
Motto, Adagic, Tempo 1.
Piano aolo—(a) Koraauze, Rubinstein; (b)
Btincelles, Moizaowaki.
• Vocal aolo—Aria from opera Waflenschmied,
Lortzing. _ ,
Violin aolo—Morceau de walon (air Varie, op.
22, .No. 2), Vleuitemps.
Herenade, op. S, violin, viola et 'tello, Bee
thoven—v. Allegretto alia Pollaoca; vi, Tnema
and varifttiouen, andante nuasi allegretto; vii,
Allegro; vili, Marcia, Allegro.
Vocal Boio—(a) Beoitativ and cavttiue from
opera Ekkehard, Abert; (b) Walu song fiom
Gaaparone. Milloeker.
Violin and piano-Sonate op 21, Niels W.
trade.
The affair was a genuine artiß'ic suc
cess and the its pleas
ure by frequent recalfi. Mr. Fiancisco
improves in his mastery over his diffi
cult instrument and shows an amount
oi technical skill that entitles bim to a
high place among violinists.
Miss Berger's marvelous skili in finger
ing and magic power in interpretation
were again admired.
Mr. Bierlich is the acknowledged
master of tbe 'cello here, and his
daughter displays much musical taste.
Misa Gottscbalk, as the soprano of the
occasion, was greatly applauded. She
has a voice of considerable range and
eweetnees, and showed the possession ol
much dramatic power of interpretation
in ber operatic selections.
Further entertainments of the popular
order will, if supported by such artists,
undoubtedly prove successful.
• >
Tbe first concert of the Los Angeles
Sextette club was given on Friday even
ing at the First Presbyterian church.
The programme was as toliows:
(a) Intrata: (b) nocturne, op. so, No. 5, Jadas
aonn—the eextette club.
Violoncello aolo, air, J. 8. Bach — Mr. B. Bier
lich.
(a) Andante Funebre: (a) Intermezzo Allegro, ,
Qui la Voce (1 Puritani), Bellini—Miss Jennie
T. Kemptou.
String quartette. "Serenade," Victor Herbert
—Measra. Hamiltou, Wachtel, Stamm und Bier
lich.
Flute solo, "Raphaela," 00. 118, A. Tcrschak
—Mr. W. O. Mtijnlllen.
Ballad, "She Worn a Wreath of Roses," Jos. P.
Knight—Miss Jennie T. Kemnton.
Allegro Assai, from op. 40, Edmund Kretch
mer— the Sextette club.
The club is a new organization and
starts out with a commendable determ
ination to give the public good music.
The solo performances were excellent, i
Mr. McQuillen'a flute solo being espe
cially admired. The advisability of add
ing a flute to a quartette of strings ie,
perhaps, open to question. The work of
the sextette ia at present wanting in
evenness but with further practice will
doubtless come improvement.
r Miss Jenny T. Kempton, the vocalist
<A the evening, made a very pleasing
etnrpTession. The enjoyment of theocca
'sion was aadly interfered with by the
noise of tbe street cars rolling by the
building and whole passages depending
upon delicacy of treatment were spoiled
in this manner.
**♦
Mrs. Henry Ludlam writes that a
dramatic club ia to be formed, and that
an initiatory meeting will be held on
Wednesday evening at Conservatory
hall, in the Y.M.O.A. building.
Announcements.
The all absorbing topic in theatrical
circles on the coast is the wonderful suc
cess of the dramatic story oi Evans and
Sontag, the outlawß of Visalia, founded
on fact, portraying in regular sequence j
all the incidents in their exciting career.
Thia is adramaof real life, etrengthened
in its realism by the appearance of Mrs.
Chris Evans and her talented daughter,
Miss Eva Evanß. Immediately on the
rifle of the enrtain at .>an Francisco the
appearance of Misa Eva Evanß created
unbounded enthusiasm, her entrance on
her spirited horse and her excellence as
a rifle Bhot baa won for her the title of
queen of the border dramas. Thia young
woman is gifted with more than ordinary
ability. She haa a great future in store
for her as a shining light in the legiti
mate. The • company supporting Miss
Evans in this production are ail known
coast favoriteß, and those whoappreciate
the melodrama wiil have a great treat in
store for them. The scenes enacted do
not make heroes or martyrß of tbe bold
robbers, but plainly illustrate to all tbe
moral of right and wrong and brings pun
ishment to the guilty and reward to tbe
jußt. Thia realistic production will be at
the Park theater October 30th and 31st
and November let.
***
Tbe new play, Friends, will be seen at
tbe Loa Angeles theater on November
6tb, 7th and Btb. An eastern paper
speaks of this play ns follows:
The success of Friends has made a de
cided demand lor the product of Edwin
Milton Royle's pen, but co fur the young
j author has not been tempted into part
ing with any of his work, because the
' plays he has in stock do not meet with
! his own critical standard. Now, how
| ever, it is announced that since the
! close of the paßt. season he has finished
n new play, in which he betrays a mod
. est confidence. Already three western
managers have signified their willing
ness to handle it. It will require elab
orate and beautiful ecenery and an ex
pensive production. Mr. Royle, how
; ever, is in no hurry to produce it, as he
;is not willing to let anything interfere
with his continued personal connection
with the prosperous career of Friends,
with which he and his wife, Selena Fet
ter, will maintain their present rela
tions. When asked if the new play re
sembled Friends in any way, Mr. Royle
replied: "Not in the slightest degree."
*».
The Society Amateur Operatic and
Concert club, nnder the direction of
Mme. Fabbri Muller, have finally de
cided on the 28th of November as the
date of their concert, which takes place
iat the Grand opera house. The club is
1 making every endeavor to have the com
j ing concert ita most successful one, and
;as the members have made much prog
ress this aeason there ia reneon to be
lieve that tbeir efforts will be attended
with success. The programme will be
] novel and will be rendered by some of
our very beat local musicians and hy
, others who hav9 already distinguished
themselves on tbe operatic and concert
I Btage. It will be classical throughout,
i excepting encores, when ballnds of all
■ nations will be sung. The subscription
j list, wbich has been steadily increasing
' in size, is fast approaching completion.
«*#
The struggle between capital and
labor haa at last been crystalized into a
thrilling American drama. Great events
produce great leaders, but back oi the
leadership lies the thought, stirring the
hearts of tbe people to action.
The cbaßtn between the millionaire
and the honest workingman, exploited
of his earnings by the cunning finan
cier, grows broader and deeper every
day. The purpose of the new drama,
Who Is to Blame, is to bridge this
chasm by showing both sides of tbe !
question, impartially and true to na
ture.
Ihe author of the play, a Southern
California lady, has secured the 6<*i vices
of Mr. Ed. Barrett, the best stage
manager in the Etate, with an excellent
corps of first-class artists. It is to be
btought out under tbe auspices of the
council of labor. Ita first appearance
in the Los Angeles theater on .November
oth and 10th.
.**
The rehearsals of the oratorio society
are progressing finely, and their rendi
tion of the Messiah in the holidays will
be a treat to the music-loving public, as
noted soloists from abroad will be en
gaged for some of the principal parts.
All thosn deeiriegto take part in the
chorua are expected to be on hand
Wednesday evening, November Ist, at
the Congregational church, corner Sixth
and Hill, as new voices will not be ad
mitted after that date.
Music and Drama Notes.
Dnnlop's New Dramatic News re
marks that "l'he whipped cream Mrs.
Kendal proves to be a regular Mrs.
Jekyll and Mia. Hyde.
Richard Manefield bae achieved suc
cess at Herrmann's theater in New York
and is doing a good business at ad
vanced prices. After all it looks as if
Richards undisguised admiration of
himself ib well founded and is shared in
by good judges of acting.
The record of 64 failurea of tiaveling
companies in the east in one week is a
I .InntS.M-l „ j I_ .l— # _ _ . ~
uuc, ouu 111 tUD IRCO ut Itie
persistent accusation that thia coast it a
theatrical "graveyard," looks as if tbe
undertakers in that part of the country
; were pretty busy themselvea.
Marie Burroughs played "Ophelia"
for the first time in Boston on the 16th
inst. at the Tremont street theater and
created a very favorable impreßßion. E.
S. Willard also made hia firat appear
ance on any Btage as "Hamlet," in bis
own arrangement of the play. Keith
! Wakeman of Oakland played "The
Queen."
Charlea Dickson's company did not
close the season as was reported in the
eastern paperß, but ia at present doing a
good business en route to this cjaet. In
Milwaukee nnd neighboring cities Ad
mitted to the Bar was received with
i great favor, and Mr. Dickson has con
fidence in its achieving as great a suc
cess aB Incog, which is etill in hia reper
toire.
It doea not look ac if eastern managers
are ai-aid of thia coast, for the Mirror
informs the public that a new combina- j
tion is now being formed in New York '
to operate in opposition to Manager Al
Haymon'a circuit. The new combine
proposes to have first claes houses in .
i every important city from Chicago to
i thia coast, and will, it is aaid, control a
centrally located theater in this city.
The theater in the St. Nicholas hotel
building, owned by B. 8. and J. Doe,will
; be pushed to completion and ia expected
;to be ready for opening next February,
j The new theater wiil be under the man- I
j agement of Charles M. Pyke and will be
: a handsome and well-appointed house,
!in which wide aißles, comfortable •■< ats
aud large exits will be features n im- |
portance. The march of improvi :,t
haß placed Manager Pyke'a hour-'- in a
central location, and there is evert thing
in favor of its being a popular aud sue- ,
ceßßful place of amusement.
The Coquelin-Hading combination ia |
the strongest company of French dra- |
matic artists ever engaged for an Ameri
can tour. With Coquelin, the greatest |
of French comedians, cornea Coquelin, 1
ir., aged 25, who is eaid to inherit much
of h s illustrious father's talent. Thear- I
rangements for the season here provide
for the appearance of Jane Hading with
Coquelin at every performance during
the first week. The great French artiste,
the only successful rival of Bernhardt.
, and who haß succeeded her at the Coin
! edie Francaise, will probably not be seen
in America again for five years after this !
engagement, aB abe haß signed to appear ;
in Rarie exclusively.
Chino.
The principality of Mr. Richard Gird,
known aa the Chino ranch, is at last to
,be opened to the public, 'in Tuesday,
October 31at, at i): 30 o'clock, Enston,
Eldridge ,v Co. wiil run an excurßion
train to the town of Cbino, giving an op
portunity to all that desire a chance to
examine the great beet eugar factory in
full operation.
LOS ANGELES HERALD. SUNDAY MORNING? OCTOBER 29. 1893.
THE LABOR UNIONS' POSITION.
A Talk from Chairmau Fisk
of the Joint Committee.
The Fitrlit Between Organiz-d Labor
and Ihe Times Newspaper.
The Claim Made by the Various Labor
Organlzstlon* as to the Hostility
or lhat Jonrnll to Their
interests.
A Herald reporter was yesterday de
tailed to !ook tip Mr. Cyren K. Fisk,
chairman of the joint committee of tho
trades unions, railroad organizations,
Farmers' Alliance, Knights of Labor and
other industrial organizations, having in
j charge the differences now existing be
; tween organized labor and the Herald's
! morning contemporary. Mr. Fisk was
! found in his office on New High etreet,
busily employed auditing bills and mak
ing ont his report to tbe International
Typographical union. When asked to
state the trouble between organized
labor and the Times, be told the Herald
man he had nothing to say in relation to
I the matter, but upon being informed
who his questioner was be immediately
arose to his feet, and, grabbing the re
j porter warmly by the bono, said:
"It has been decided by the commit
-1 tee tbat, at least (or the present, their
deliberations should not be given to tbe
i public, but as I am a warm admirer and
friend of the HIRAI D, and as that paper
has made lor itself a warm spot in the
hearts of the industrial masses, I feel
that there can be no harm in my giving
you a fair and unprejudiced statement
of the case.
i "As is well known, the differences cx
i ißting between the Times and the Typo
graphical union up to about 18 mouths
ago were finally compromised, the
Times, through its agent, Colonel Wood
ard. better known as "Jayhawker,"
making certain promises to the Typo
graphical union, which were violated
almost as coon as made. The union
allowed matters to go on in this way
until patience ceased to be a virtue, and
finally, as a last resort, the union took
the few men still remaining in the
' Times composing room out. This action
was immediately indorsed by the l.os
Angeles council of labor, representing
22 organizations in the city and county
iof Los Angeles. No sooner had thiß
■ action been taken by tbe council than
i proffers of assistance commenced to ;
i pour in from all quarters. The Knights !
■of Labor were the first to take a hand,
throning themselves into the arena in
: a way which bodes no good for that
paper. Then came the Farmers' Alli
i ance, having in the county 31 active
I lodges, vowing by all the eternals tbat
i now they had an opportunity to tight
1 the Times they proposed to do it, and
do it up brown."
"What position is taken in this mat
ter by tbe railtoad organizations, Mr.
Fisk?"
"The railroad men are our most
ardent supporters. They have a warm
Bpot in tbeir hearts for the printers, and
lit is needless for me to say that we
have their undivided support in this
matter. Several of the lodges have
already taken action in tbe matter, and
informed us that whenever we need tbem
lwe simply have to Bay so. Their repu
tation as union men is well known, and
i their assistance will be invaluable to
I us."
"Have you interviewed the business
men in relation to your difficulties with
, tbe Times?"
"We have visited many of tbem, and
have been received with unitorm cour
tesy and candor. The merchants seem
to feel that tbeir interests are closely
linked with those of the producers, and
are not backward in saying so. I feel
confident that when the final test comes
they will bn found arrayed on the side of
right and justice."
"In your estimation, what is the nu
merical atfenfftfa of the —ull — l 1~
inginen in the city and county, includ
ing all of the industrial organizations?"
"Well, that is a question more easily
asked than answered. As near as I can
1 tell, there is at the present time about
JO,QUO enrolled in the various organiza
tions, which means, at a conservative
estimate, a population of 50,000 men,
women and children, and all doing battle
against the Times."
"What has been tbe cause of the com
bining of all the organizations in this
matter? There neems to be perfect har
mony throughout?"
"There is. As to the causes that have
led to this, there are many. If you have
been an observer of the general trend
, among labor organizations you must
have noticed that all industrial unions
I are rapidly coming together; they are
gettimr to a point at the present time
: where they stand on common ground.
You probably noticed* that at the last
State convention of the Farmers' Alli
ance, held at Fresno, a compact was
made between that organization and
the trades' unions to work together in
certain matters. Workingmen are be
ginning to more fully realize that that
which injures one injures all, and they
are now working on tbat plan. There
fore the present unanimity between the
various organizations."
"Another reason is that the attitude
!of the Times has always been antago
nistic to organized labor, as well aB to
| the producing classes in general. Its
policy is looked upon as an evil influence
lin society in prejudicing tbe public
against labor in general. And so tbe
cause of the Typographical union ib
' taken up by tbe various orgauizations as
much for this reason as for the fact that !
the Times employs "scab" printers. A
more intelligent set of men have rarely,
if ever, been engaged in a struggle of
I this kind, und this will surely be a light,
i to a finish, in which no compromise will
1 be accepted."
| "Mr. Kink, you seam to be very con
fident tbat the outcome of this struggle
I will be favorable to organized labor.
Would yon object to telling tbe Herald
readers why you are bo confident of
j success?"
"I have no objections whatever to
I stating some of my reasons, but there
are many more which I do not care to
divulge at present. Luring the last
difficulty with tne Times there were but
eight or ten organizations in existence,
many of them but shadows of a-hat tbey
are today. Hince that time, however,
trades unionism lias experienced a won
-1 derful growth in this city, no leas than
10 unions having been organized in tbe
i past year, and all good ones, too, while
! lour have been organized in two towns
in the county. Taken together with the
several railroad organizations and the
31 alliances, and also the K. of L., we
have a force that is practically irresist
ible, numbering over 70 organizations.
This trouble has been brewing for along
time and has finally resulted in the
mobilization of this grand industrial
army of gigantic proportions, whose
forces ara invincible."
After delivering which Mr. Fisk
aettled comfortably back in his easy
chair, and again aided the combustion of
a blue label cigar, closed the interview.
SOCIETY.
Mr. and Mrs. John VV, Mitohell en- I
tertained Chief Justice Beatty of the
supremo court at their suburban home
in Cahuenga valley, Friday night, by
giving in his honor "a country dinner."
The occasion wae a notable and success
ful social event and was most heartily
enjoyed by all who were fortunate
enough to participate.
The chief justice was in a most de
lightful mood arid all present were
charmed by his wit ami wieaom. tine
iof the unique features of the occasion,
; and Mrs. Mitchell ia notable ior intro
ducing novelties in her entertainments,
waß tbe decoration of the dining room,
which was made entirely of green palm
leaves, red berries of the pepper tree und
aotumn leaves. The walls were thatched
with palm It-avea with a friezs of pepper
berries and the bow window arch decor
ated with many tinted autumn leaves
and lighted with candles was beautiful
and effective. Another notable feature
was that all the principal dishes of tbe
menu were home products produced on
the hosts "Lnmita ranch," making liter
ally "v country dinner."
Of those invited were the following
well known gentlemen: Chief Justice
Beatty, S?naiotColo, Judge Clark, Judge
McKinley, Hon. Abbot Kinney, Henry
Bleecker, epq , Mr. John 8. Mailman,
Mr. 0, F. A. Last, Mr. George Frenn
Morcuni, Mr. Jacob Muller, Oapt. N. C.
Selby.
Mrs. Mitchell waa araisted by Misß
Marie Peltier, who is at present viaitiog
her from Mexico.
.%
The open meeting of Los Angeleß
circle, No. 15, C. of F., was a grand suc
cess. An elabornte programme was
rendered, bountiful refreshments served
and dancing enjoyed. Each number on
the programme received n, well merited
encore, bnt the writer feels that .Miss
Keese and Mr. John Llewellyn are cer
tainly artists in tbeir line. Mr. Llewl-
I lyn has a very line bass, and hia many
j friendßwere pleased at hia success. Misa
I Beese is a recent arrival from San Fran
, cisco, and has a remarkably clear
j soprano and acquitted herself moat cred
itably. Mabel Kellock, Raciuta Olu-
I chata, Master Hall Gleeson, Ethel
i Levy, Mamie Andrews and little Vivian
Andrews deserve much praise. Miss
Shepard's recitation was exceptionally
Bite. Miss Wilkinson's dance music I
was immense, and last, but by no ineana
le.--.-t, Prof. Campelans in his piano spe
cialties was heortiiy enjoyed and vocif
erously cheered.
A mtist delightful muslesle was given
on last Wednesday evening at the beau
tiful residence of Mr. Widow on
Adams etreet. A choice programme was
given by the following well-known musi
cal people:
Soor-'no solo— Mlrs Davis.
Bass solo—Mr widner.
Guuar itueit—Miss Kittle Arllne I.ootnls, Mr.
Wan r'.
Haip solo-Miss Widn*r.
Plauf *c notions.
Contralto lOic—Mias Loom!'.
Mies Loo mis possesses a beautiful,
full, rich voice. Refreshments were
served by Misses Loomis and Davis, and
a short time waa tpent in dancing.
Miss T. Robideau of Covina invited a
1 number of her musical friends to her
| lovely home Saturday evening, October
| 21st, for the purpose of organizing a
I Bociety to study the leading composers
and for social entertainment. There
; was a short piozratnme. Misaea Owens
j played a duet. Miss Ida Needham sang
a solo. Mine Robideau piayetl a piauo
aolo. About 11 o'clock dainty refresh
ments were served. There were about
20 present, and ali had a pleasant time.
On Thursday evening Col. and Mra.
]G. Wiley Wella cave an eleßant dinner -
jto Chief Justice Beatty, Associate Jus- 1
l ticca McFarland, Harrison and Fitzger
> «.M n f .i .. .nnrfmA rtfinrt • ' Qt-nfßfl
i.... ,- - > .... .i. ,- . . .... ■ . . . v. t.. > a ... □
i Judge Erskine Ross, Superior Court
: Judges Van Dyke, McKinley, Shaw and
! Clark and General Manager Wade oi
! the Santa Fe. The beautiful flowers
i and soft lights gave a fitting setting to
the wit and wisdom of these distin
guished gentlemen.
*«#
Lovers of art will be delighted to
learn tbat Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Mc- !
Closkey wili remain iv the city for a few
months prior to their return to Paris.
They are engaged upon the portrait of a
prominent society lady of this city, and
have taken a studio at lv7 1 North
Main street, where they will be happy
to receive their friends and those inter
ested in their work between the hours
of 2 and i in the afternoon.
**»
Last Tuesday afternoon Mrs. 8. R.
Davia gave a very pretty pink luncheon
at her elegant residence on Grand aye
' nue. Tbe hou3e waa profuaely decor
! ated with flowers and fernß. Those
present were the Misses Kittie Arline
Loomis, Ray Danfortb, Lucy Williams,
Raymond, Odell, Clara Davis and Helen
Perry. During the afternoon Miss
Loomia entertained the guests with
Binging.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Francis re
turned on Saturday after a two weeks'
visit to San Francisco and Santa Cruz.
Mr. Francis reports the preparations for
the midwinter fair aa "booming," and
tbat considerable interest is manifested
as to whether Southern California will
make a creditable display.
**»
Mr. and Mra. G. A. Neth of Pomona
are spending a lew days in the city, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lowe, cor
ner Twelfth and San Pedro streets.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Dick Rhodes sail on
the Santa Rosa today. After a short
stay iv San Francisco, they will depart
for their home in Chicago.
The city teachers to the number of
200 were entertained yesterday after
noon by Mrs. Margaret Hughes.
»**
Miseea Ida Needham and Nellie Clark
of Glendora spent. Friday in tbe city.
Clearing Rouse Business.
Following is tbe business transacted
by the Lob Angeles clearing house for
the week ending October 28, 1893:
Exchanges. Balance.-.".
Monday if! 140,240 29 * 21,608 OS
Tuesday 145,831 80 38,1 a I iia
Wednesday 100,378 39 22,551 40
Thursdsy 94,434 88 21,531 14
Friday 117,208 25 21,509 75
Saturday 66,180 42 1'<:,594 89
Total $ 670,276 83 fK.41,005~21
COIIRKSPONDINO.
Exchanges. Balances.
1891 fft 978,279 93 ffl79 0(i. r , 10
1892 652 892 86 121,090 90
Jahks F. Towkl l, Manager.
SOME LEGAL RICHNESS.
MIS* KKLSO'd JUNKET BILL AP
PROVED BY JUDGE SHAW.
Da Issues a Writ or Mandate to City Au
ditor Teale to Rieord the Librarian's
Islll for Kxpeneea of m Pleasure
Trip to Chicago.
It ie very convenient for persona who
have demands upon the city treasury
which Auditor Teale refuses to number
and record that there are several supe
rior court judges.
Last week Judge Van Dyke squelched
the attempt of the Board ot education
to get the demands of its junketing com
mittee through tho auditor's office.
Yesterday Judge Lucien Shaw as
sisted Miss Tessa L. Kelso, cits; librarian,
to overcome Auditor Teale's refusal to
number and record her demand for $200
for her expenses upon a visit to tbe
world's fair and a meeting of librarians.
The librarian filed an application ask
ing for a writ of mandate to compel
Auditor Teale to number and record her
demand for the expenses of her trip. It
was at once assigned to Judge Shaw's
department, wae taken up and in a very
short Bpace of time an order was placed
on the minuteß granting thu writ.
The speed with which the matter was
decided was phenomenal. The court
took very littlo time to make up its
mind and less time to express it.
Two Stepping Stones
to consumption are ailments we
often deem trivial —a cold and
a cough. Consumption thus ac
quired is rightly termed " Con
sumption from neglect."
Scoffs Emulsion
not only stops a cold but it is re
markably successful where the
cough has become deep seated.
Scott's Emulsion is the
richest of fat-foods yet
the easiest fat-food to
take. It arrests waste
a?td builds up healthy
flesh.
Prepared by Scott A Bnwne, N. Y. AH draft-frista.
AMUSEMENTS.
| > \ 1; v THEAI'KE.
Monday, Tuesday and VVednesday,
Oct. ao and 81 aud Nov. 1.
EVANS AND" SONTAG.
A dramatic stor7 fonnded on facts, portray
ing all toe incldeuts la the excitiue; career of
IHKISTOFHK't EVANS snd JOHN SONTAG,
strengthened in realism by the appearance of
IMKS. CHRIS EVANB
And her talented daughter,
MISS EVA EVANS.
THF. TRAIN ROBBERY!
THE ATTKMI'TaD ARREST!
THet BHOOTI -0 AT BEAVER!
THK. KIGHr AT YOUNG'S CABIN!
FORT UFFIANCK!
SION'E CORRALL
And all the romantic Incidents of tbe terrible
Dfltt.
POPULAR PRICES—2Sc, 50c and 75c.
GAME CALLED AT 2:30 P. M.
PAKE.
base: ball.!
MIDWINTER SERIES.
Los Angeles vs. Oaklands.
Wednesday, Oct. 25,
Thursday, Oct. 26,
Friday. Oct. 27.
Saturday, Oct. 29,
Sunday, Oct. 29.
L4D'EB' DAY FRIDAY.
GAME CALLED AT 2:;t0 P. M.
THE PALACE.
S.K. Cor. Spring and Firat a'.s.
Ladles' Eutrauce ou Firat St.
TONIGHT-GRAND CONCERT
From 7:30 to 12 p.m., under tbe ieadarship of
the celebrated violin player,
MISS JULIA DE BELTRAN,
ASSISTED BY
MISS AUGUSTA VENDT,
MISS ANNA PAN HANS,
MISS AO3DSTA PANHANB,
MISS LIZZIE TIMMINt 1 ,
MISS PAULINA KLAUS,
MISS GERTRUDE KLAUS.
MISS NETTIE KLAUS,
AND OTHERS.
Every night and Wednesday and Saturday
mailnue.
The finest Commercial Lunch In the city.
.Meals a la carte at nil hours. 10-7 tf
JjUFTH SEASON—IB 93-4.
HENRY J. KRAMER'S
—SCHOOL FOR—
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT.
HBtW CLA SSKS.
Beginners' Class—Ladies, Misses snd Masters,
opens Saturday, Oeiobor 14th, 1 30 to 3:3 d
p. m.
Advanced class—Ladhts, Mlsscr and Masters,
ope a;. Satuid .y, October 14th..'! 30 to 6:30 p.m.
Infants' Class—For ciiildieo 4 io 7 yeara old,
opens Monday, October 16th, J.JO to 5 p. m.
Begialters' tdass — Ladles and Gentlemen,
Monday aad Thur,.day- itv<iniugt, opeus *aon
dav, October i 6th at 7 30 p. ni.
Advanced Glass —Lauius aud Gentlemen,
opens Wedausday, October lHth at S p. m.
For further particulars, apply at the office,
3to 5 daily, 139 West Fifth StrejL References
reqnired from alt applicants. 10-1 lm
NEW VIENNA BUFFIII.
Courts!., bet. Maiu anl Sprlai 1.1
7. KERKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free Refined Eutertatnmen:.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, anl
Saturday Matinee from 1 to 4 p. us.
Engagement of the Great and only
-iDOLORESK-
In Her Unrivaled Specialties
Reappearance of the Favorites of Loi Angeles,
MISS LIN A CREWS,
MISS ANTONIE GREVE
And the celebrated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, Directress.
Fitio commercial lunch daily. Meals a la
curie a n i borya 3-24 1 v
LOST AiANHGQD was
ta ** w B » ,ni »iwvy ]y emission!; etc., surtM.v
cured by IMtAP.i tho prreat Hindoo Remedy. Bold
with trrfllra uuu <■.-. ti. uf curt*. Simplei*nt ft-ne. Addre.v-
OrleDtitl MftPt-itl Co., oi l-ljn Huh FUca, Chleai-o, 111.
WINTER
Is at hand, the rainy season has begun—the
cloudy atmosphere reminds one
of a change of
CLOTHING!
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE
Retiring
From
Business
Sale!
OF THE *
Globe Clothing Co.
Where goods are being SACRIFICED. You
cannot begin to purchase elsewhere at the
ruinous prices they are offering at the Globe
Clothing Co. It is rare to find such au oppor
tunity for purchasing new, stylish and desira
ble Clothing. All goods sold at uniformly
LOW SELLING-OUT PRICES!
do not give you a bait on a few arti
cles and make it up on something else. Every
article in the store must be sold to clean out
the entire stock, and to do so as quickly as
possible the goods are offered at actual cost of
manufacture and importation.
If You Want a Suit for Yourself or Boy,
If You Want an Overcoat for Yourself or Boy,
If You Want a Pair of Pants,
If You Want Shirts, Collars, Sox, Underwear,
If You Want a Fubber Coat, or Mackintosh,
If You Want a Hat, Gingham or Silk OmWia,
EXAMINE THE STOCK AND PRICES AT THE
Retiriog-From-Business Sale!
0
, OF THE
GLOBE CLOTBM COMPANY.
SPRING ST., NEAR THIRD.
J l'.*g!i UmW ■"-*■'■"■" LI, ■ ■ , ,-.-.',-rTi. IT I■■ ■■ , ■ —' ■ ■■ — . -■■ —

xml | txt