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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 20, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-02-20/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE MONEY ROLLING IN
First Batch of Subscriptions for
La Fiesta
MANY INCREASED DONATIONS
The Secret Societies to Participate in
Large Numbers
f
They Will Come From All Sections o
Southern Celifornia In Their
Full Regalia
1.. A. Electric Street Ry. Co $1500
ti. A. Terminal Ry. Co 250
Hollenbeck Hotel 250
"Westminster Hotel 250
It. A. City Water Co, 200
Ha as. Ha i n c h & Co. ISO
M. A. Newmark & Co 150
Craig, Stewart & Co ISO
J. B. Lankcrshim 100
Capital Milling Co 100
li. A. Electric Co 100
li. A. Ida lit ing Co 100
Union Hardware & Metal Co.. 100
J. W. Robinson Co 100
C. W. R. Ford & Co 100
J. T. Sheward 100
M. S. Severance 100
H. H. Howell 75
F. K. Rule SO
K. C'ohn & Co SO
W. F. Ball SO
Temple Block SO
Artloff &- Hauerwass SO
l;cvi Strauss & Co (San Fran) 25
Standard Oil Co 25
H. Sieged 25
©. H. Bennett 20
I. O. Myer IO
T. h. Bfeaamore lo
Henry Klliott IO
Mrs. Nettle Cornwall io
G. li. Huiscainp S
Total $4265
Over four thousand dol
lars is not a bad begin
ning for the Fiesta fund.
It proves that flic peo
ple are aroused to the
importance of the carni
val to this city and it is
an indication of what
can be expected when
the collection com
mittees start out in dead
earnest to get every dol
lar they can.
It must be understood
that the amounts here
published represent
mostly such subscrip
tions as have been sent in without any
solicitation on the part of the Fiesta com
mittee. They are what may be called
■voluntary subscriptions. Only one of the
sub-committees commenced their labors
yesterday and in less than two hours they
bad checks to the amount ot over one
thousand dollars in their possession.
From now on it will be a race as to who
subscribes the most and the first. The
good work has fairly commenced and be
fore another week lias passed the dona
tions will reach over $10,000.
"I never feared the outcome," said one
member of the finance committee yester
day. "All that the people of this city re
quired was an opportunity to subscribe,
and tney put their names down in good
style. But they must not stop, because
we need a great deal of money. The floats
cost more this year than last, our salary
list is in excess of the previous year, our
musical features will require a larger out
lay, and the whole Fiesta will be on a
grander scale. We feel very much en
couraged with the outlook now."
A comparison of the subscriptions ob
tained last year with those of yesterday
show that the merchants were more lib
eral than on the previous occasion. The
committee reported that those who had
been called upon fully realized the im
portance to this city of La Fiesta, and
that tbe general feeling was to make the
affair an absolute success and to con
tribute liberally. Several subscribers stated
that if the total subscriptions should not
aggregate as large an amount as was an
ticipated, an additional check could be
called for.
The Southern California committee met
yesterday afternoon at Fiesta headquar
ters, and among the communications re
ceived was one from General Passenger
Agent John J. Byrne, of the Southern
California railroad, enclosing a circular
letter which had been sent throughout the
East calling attention to the Fiesta and di
recting them to advertise it in every
means in their power, aud stating that
the company would place advertising mat
ter in its Eastern offices.
Mr. Walton, who has been appointed a
committee on the participation of the
Chinese in the Fiesta, reported that the
Chinese merchants would meet the com
mittee at any date they might fix, and
the matter was taken under advisement.
Charles Thome stated that he was in
Ontario a few days , ago and found the
people very pleasantly disposed toward
taking part in the Fiesta.
C. D. Willard, of the committee, stated
that at the coming Citrus Fair, the Cham
ber of Commerce desired to make one of
the days Fiesta day, for the purpose of
advancing the interests of the carnival,
and the committee referred the matter to
the advisory board. Mr. Willard also said
that the Citrus Fair could be made a
method of materially assisting the Fiesta
by the proper co-operation.
The committee on secret societies, com
posed of Mr. Ed B. Webster, chairman,
and A. E. Forrester, William Meek, Robert
Sharpe, William Voight, E. A. Meserve,
James H. Smith, Henry Belt, L. Behy
mer and Edward Lloyd, met last night to
take action with reference to the partici
pation of the secret societies of Southern
California in the Fiesta parades.
Chairman Webster outlined the ob
jects to be accomplished, being of the
opinion that this feature of the Fiesta
could be made an imposing one. He sug
gested that the different secret organiza
tions, such as the Odd Fellows, Knights
of Pythias, Knights of Honor, the For
esters, the Maccabees and others, should
each be constituted a section or division;
that the lodges of the different orders
throughout Southern California be com
municated with and invited to partici
pate, each order to be allowed to arrange
the nature of its representation. He be
lieved that some of the fearures that
would be thus arranged would be exceed
ingly brilliant, and that it would not be
difficult to secure a rousing representa
tion from all parts of the section. The
LOS ANGELES HEItALD: WEDNESDAY MOKJNJJNfcr, JTJCUK UAK V 20, 1893.
membership of some of the orders is very
large in Southern California, and they
would take great pride in making a mag
nificent showing of their strength, partic
ularly as the display of secret societies
will be systematically organized for the
carnival of 1805 into a distinct and indi
vidual feature.
It was stated that the Royal Arcanum
had already taken steps to have its various
councils in Southern California repre
sented in the Fiesta. ■
As a preliminary step, a letter was pre
pared by the committee to be sent to the
fraternal societies throughout Southern
California, requesting them to bring up
the matter in their meetings and appoint
committees to confer with the Fiesta com
mittee.
It was decided also to address letters to
the varioas societies in Los Angeles, ask
ing their co-operation with the committee
in arousing interest in the proposed plans.
A RESOLUTION OF SYMPATHY
Police Commission Adjourned Out of Respect
to Commissioner Barham
The Police Commission met yesterday
n t the Mayor's office, and adjourned with
out having transacted any business, out of
respect to Commissioner Barham, whose
wife died on Sunday.
Commissioners Weber and Field and the
Mayor were all the members present.
Commissioner Weber presented a resolu
tion of sympathy for Commissioner
Barham, which was read, as follows:
Resolved, That this commission adjourn
until Thursday at 10 a. m., as an expres
sion of sympathy for our associate mem
ber, Mr. Burham, in his late bereavement,
a-ul that a committee be appointed to
draft a resolution of condolence to be
spread upon the minutes of this meeting
and a copy be sent to the members of his
family.
The president appointed a committee to
draft appropriate resolutions of condo
lence, consisting of Commissioners Weber
and Field.
The adjournment was taken to Thursday
at 10 o'clock. ' .
ROSS IS ADVANCED AGAIN
He Plucks a Circuit Judgeship From the
Presidential Tree
Improved lilo Opportunities to Become Famous.
His Career Vpon the Bench in
California
A dispatch received in this city yester
day from Washington stated that Judge
Erskine M. Koss had been appointed
United States Circuit Judge for the Ninth
Judicial Circuit by President Cleveland.
On February 18th Congress approved
the act creating an additional judgeship
for the Ninth Judicial District. Judge
Ross was mentioned at once as a probable
choice of the President for the impprtant
position. Chance lias given him a na
tional reputation from the importance of
several cases which have come before him
during his eight years of service as Dis
trict Judge of the Southern District of
California. _
The Data case was one which attracted
the attention of the wholo world, and his
conduct of the case gave him a wide fame.
Later, when the Chinese exclusion cases
came up, and again when the cases grow
ing out of the A. R. U. railroad strike
were before him. Judge Ross was promi
nent in the public gaze und won lasting
distinction.
Erskine M.Ross is of English and Scotch
parentage. He was born In Belpre, Cul
pepper comity, Virginia.iv. IH4o. He was
giVen a military educ'anon in his youth
and was a Lieutenant in the Confederate
army in 1864. He came to Los Angeles in
1868 and studied law in the office of his
uncle, Cameron Shaw. A year later he
was admitted to the bar and practiced law
in this city.
In 1879 "Erskine M. Ross was elected a
Justice of the Supreme Court of Cal
ifornia. He was re elected in 1882, and
remained on the supreme bench for
twelve years. He was then tendered the
judgeship of the District Court of the
Southern District of California.
Judge Ross' home is a few miles above
Tropico station, on the Southern Pacific
road. He has a charming place there,
which he calls Rossnioyne.
Evangelistic Services.
Another good audience greeted Evange
list Mac Lane at the First Christian Church
last night. The, services were spirited
and helpful. Tbe work of the evangelist
for the present is devoted to arousing the
church to a sense of its duty, and he is
succeeding very well indeed in arousing
great enthusiasm.
The subject of his sermon last night
was Christian Character. The evangelist
said: The character which we form here
is the character in which we must stand
before God. Churacter is eternal. The
reputation is like a kid glove. Soiled or
marred we can cast it away, but the char
acter in which we live is the character
that we must present at the judgment.
The first element is faith. Paul says,
"Without faith it is impossible to please
God." Peter says, "Add to your faith
virtue and to your virtue'knowledge."
The faith here spoken of is not faith in a
system of theology. Notfaitilriva human
creed or statement of faith 6f' 'principles,
but faith in a person, faith in Jesus
Christ, the son of God. Add to your faith
virtue. The word virtue as used here de
notes courage—manliness. It is a courage
that will enable us to be true to our con
victions of right. The courage that in
spired Paul and Peter, Luther and the
heroes of the early church that made
them willing to die for the truth rather
than prove untrue.
County Jail Arrivals
Yesterday Jose Griego was brought to
the County Jail from Pasadena, to serve
ten days for disturbing the peace. From
Pomona the arrivals were William Marvin,
George Franklin, Charles Anderson and
G. Nelson, four thieving hobos sentenced
to ten days each for petty larceny. James
Rarlow, vagged at F:i Monte, lias a ten
day sentence against him also.
JOTTINQS.
Trunks and Leather floods.
All styles and varieties. Large stock always
on hand, and repairing a specialty. J. c. Cun
ningham, 236 8. Sprint; street. Tel. 818.
Wagner's Klmberley,
158 N. Main, opposite old court house, specs
and eye-glasses a specialty, tine watch and
jewelry repairing. Also diamonds and rine
jewelry at lowest figures. Wagner, the old re
liable jeweler.
Our Home Brew.
Maier A Zobelcin's lager, fresh irom their
brewery, on draught in all the principal sa
loons; delivered promptly in bottles or keel*.
Office and brewery. 414 Aliso street; tele
phone 91.
The Finest Flavored Oysters
In bulk and cans, 60 cents, lull quarts; One, fat
and juicy. Cans 50 cents. Discount to hotels,
and restaurants. Fred li&niman's UottMarket
Stylish nillinery.
Mrs. C. Dosoh will be found at No. 313 S.
Spring st, just below-Ramona hotel. Ladies,
see my New York spring styles.
Mis. Secord, massage ior ladles. RobarU b It,
cor. Main and Seventh at. Room 47.
A. A. Eckstrom has removed to 324 South
Spring street with his stock of wall paper.
A RISE TO LOWER TRAVEL
Present Passenger Rates Will
Discourage Tourists
TOURISTS ALREADY ARE SHY
A Number of Railroad Magnates Here
Hunting Sunshine
Santa Fe Officials the Quests of President
Leightnn of the Terminal—Road
News Notes
The raise in passenger rates east of Chi
cago is being felt in tbe Pacific Coast
business. As published a day or two ago
a new rate increasing the price of second
class tickets from Chicago to Ix)S Angeles
$ft, went into effect on February loth, and
now it is rumored that a raise in rates all
around will be made in a few days.
In one way the raise of $.3 on February
loth was a benefit, as previous to that
time there was a difference of that amount
between the rates from the East to the
West and vice versa. Now the rates both
ways are the same.
It is to be regretted, and none deplore
it more than the railroad passenger agents
here, that a raise in rates to California is
made at this time. The winter in Florida
and the South has been, and is yet,
very severe. That country has neither
fruits nor dowers left ami the tide of
people who have money to spend and are
willing to spend it in finding a place
where it freezes not anil the snows do not
come, neither do harsh winds blow, but
where there is suhshine ami fruit and
flowers, was just beginning to set in good
and strong towards the Pacific ( oast,
when the rates are raised, it is astonish
ing wdiat a little money will keep people
at home sometimes, but every passenger
agent of experience will say' that a $5
raise in rates will destroy hundreds of dol
lars worth of business.
Be it said to tbe credit of the Santa Fe
road that it fought the raise hi rates and
tried to get even a lower rate, but with
out avail. The tourist business is noth
ing like what it should be lor this time of
year and it looks as if the Eastern pas
senger men bad determined to check the
Western winter business as much as pos
sible.
Hunting Warm Weath:r
Within the past month no less than nine
presidents, vice-presidents, or general
managers of Eastern railroads have come
to Los Angeles in their private cars,
either accompanied by their families or
friends, to take a rest. To the number
already here and who have been here must
be added Robert Pltcairn, superintendent
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, who ar
rives from Pittsburg, Pa., in his private
ear today, accompanied by bis family and
Superintendent Pennington of tiie M'inne
| apolis, St. Paul and Bauft Ste. Marie Road,
■ who with his family arrived in his private
cur, Soo, last night.
it is also a noteworthy fact that
all the railway magnates ' who come
to Los Angeles with their families gen
erally leave their folks behind them when
compelled to return home. As far as
beard from Los Angeles needs no better
advertising agents than these same rail
road magnates.
A New Line Opened
The new Santa Fe, Prescottam. Plnenix
Railway is to be formally opened at Plne
nix, Arizona, March 12th next, at which
time there will he a grand fiesta in the
new metropolist of the southwest. The
Odd Fellows will hold their grand lodge
in that city and the people' of Phcenix
will turn out their vaqueros, fandango
dancers, cowboys and horned toads, cen
tipedes and tarantulas for the entertain
ment of the "tenderfeet" who come
down to see them. An excursion will he
run over the Santa Fe from this city and
remarkably low rates witli many unusual
privileges are offered those who" want to
see Arizona. From the inquiries already
made it. is probable there will be a good
sized train load go from this city. Tickets
will be on sale March 10th good returning
March Slst with all stop over privileges.
A Tramp Injured
Last night a tramp who was stealing a
ride on a brake beam on a westbound
Southern Pacific freight train was cut ill
the leg and injured by the breaking of the
Hange of a wheel. The piece of flange
broke off near Ponionu and struck the
man in the leg, cutting a long and deep
gash. The tramp crawled out at Pomona
and made outcry and was taken by the
train men to Ontario where his wound
was dressed. He gave the name of Henry
Murray.
Out for a Oood Time
D. B. Robinson, first vice-president of
the Santa Fe, together with W. F. White,
the passenger traffic manager, and K. H.
Wade, of the same line, on yesterday ac
cepted the hospitality of G. B. Leighton,
the president, and T. B. Burnett, the
vice-president of the Terminal Railroad,
and went Tor a trip to Sa.n Pedro over the
Terminal and thenpe to Redondo on a tug.
The trip bas no significance, but was one
of pleasure, pure and simple. The party
will be absent several days.
Notes and Personals
Passenger traffic is at the lowest of ebb
tide, while the freight, business keeps on
climbing up. This applies to all tbe roads
alike.
F. A. Healy, general freight and passen
gcr agent of the new Santa F'e branch into
Phcenix, Ariz., is in the. city. To hear
him talk one would think the new branch
is the only railroad wcirth riding over on
this or any other .continent. lie wants a
big crowd to go down from here to the
grand opening of the line next month.
There is a big excursion from the East
due here today or tomorrow. The passen
gers are ninety-day tourists, and are
booked to see all of Southern California.
It Was Grand Larceny
Hal Morse, alias F. 8. Kersey, alias K.
H. Ward, a young man, was brought up
before Judge McKinley yesterday, on a
writ of habeas corpus. He had been com
mitted to the custody of the Sheriff by
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
DH
* CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or an'- other adulterant
40 YEARS THE SI NDARD.
Justice Morrison on the 14th to stand
trial on the charge of grand larceny, con
sisting in stealing a bicycle from Burke
Bros. The writ alleged that the youth of
many names was unlawfully restrained of
his liberty because, if he was guilty at all
of an offense, it was embezzlement, ami
even that the evidence was insufficient to
prove. The court was not of sucli an
opinion and remanded the prisoner.
STOLEN CHICKENS
Their Purchase Causes a Commission rierchant
a Lot Of Annoyance
Sylvain Levy was examined yesterday
by Justice of the Peace Morrison, in the
Pilice Court, on the charge of having
bought stolen goods on January 25th.
Mr. Levy is a commission merchant
whose place of business is on Los Angeles
street. The complainant was H. J. Cone
of Pasadena, who alleged that the defend
ant had bought two dozen chickens and
one hen turkey, worth $10, his property,
and which he averred Mrr. Levy knew to
have been stolen. Evidence "was intro
duced tending to show that Cone had
warned the commission houses, and Mr.
Levy among the number, that the stolen
birds might be offered for sale to them,
but beyond that there was nothing to in
dicate that there bad been any knowledge
on defendant's part that he' bought the
stolen goods. The court ordered Levy
discharged.
JEFFRIES' SAD PLIGHT
Committed to Highlands as the Result of
Domestic Infelicity
Albert. Edward Jeffries, a native of
England. 83 years of age and a bartender
by occupation, who was sent to the Coun
ty Hospital a week ago for observation,
was examined yesterday before Judge
VanDyke, on a complaint for insanity,
and committed to Highlands.
The mental disease came \tpon him two
weeks ago and has grown rapidly. He is
very excitable and destructive. Among
his illusions is the one that, be has grown
a foot, since be was sent to tbe County
Hospital. He said that he had no reason
to complain of tbe food at that institu
tion, but they were In the habit of tying
him up in a knot when they put him to
bed at night and playing the piano so
that lie could not sleep. Domestic in
felicity is the primary cause of Jeffries'
sad condition.
CHINESE SLAVEHOLDERS
Eight Dealers in Human Chattels Charged
With Vagrancy
Gin Suey, Wong Wall, Wong Woo, Wong
Suey, Wong Wo, Wong Sin, Si Sin and Wong
Ark, eight Chinamen who are alleged to act
as cappers for nouses ot ill fame or of be
ing the owners of the slaves in them were
arrested on Monday night by Police Offi
cer Hitch, on the charge of vagrancy, hut
released upon depositing cash bail in the
sum of $100 each. As each name was
called a fat, sleek heathen walked into the
dock until eight prosperous looking China
men of the Wong family were present.
They were given till Saturday to plead,
and in the meantime they were allowed to
give a bond in substitution of the cash
put up.
The Supervisors
The County Auditor wus directed by the
board yesterday to pay all deputy county
officers tlieir full salary for January, as
fixed by the Supervisors, as soon as the
predecessor of each cine shall have filed a
waiver of all claims for his seven days' pay
during January. While holding the same
position.
District Attorney Donncll was granted
fifteen days' leave of absence, beginning
today.
The hoard will visit Pico Bridge, which
is now completed, today.
The petition of the people of Lordsburg
to have certain streets vacated and closed
will be heard on March 2d.
Court Notes and New Suits
Ella V. Sherwood was divorced yester
day by Judge York, from Sylvester Slier
wood, on the grounds of desertion and
willful neglect.
Esther O'Brien, the mother of Madeline
M. O'Brien and Charles A. O'Brien, has
petitioned to bo appointed their guardian.
The will of Catarina De Reynolds was
filed for probate. Her estate brings in an
income of $20 monthly.
Boyle Heights
Sold one place over there aud now have cus
tomer for niioCier live or s x-room cottage,
not too fur from car line nnd must be at a rea
sonable figure; uiodertiie cash payment nnd
monthly installment plan preferred. Have
neat four-rooiued place, Woo Heights 8775, at
$16 monthly Hume good outside trades on
land. LangwoTthy Co., .S. fcpnng, $th
floor, take the lifter.
250 envelopessoc: ream writing paper at
f.angstndter, 307 N. -Main st.. opp. Busier block.
Mrs. David Bigger
Chills and Fever
Left me emaciated, with distressing cougb, nc
appetite, pain la chest, shoulder, back and
Hood's^ 1 * Cures
stomach. Four bottles of Hood's Rirsaparilh.
Save me strength,good appetite and health
[its. David BXOOKR, Wiluox, Nebraska.
Hood's Pills win new friends daily.
JOE POHEIM
THE TAILOR Jb
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES 2*W
IN THE STATE SisL.
At 25 PER Cf NT LESS SM
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. H|
SUITS Made to order from $20 iKf
PANTS Made to oriler from $0 I wfif
FINE TAILORiNG ||i
ATMOPKRATE PItICES B LBBkI
*S-P.ulcs for Kelf-Measurenient■ w )w ISfl
aorl S;;njpks oi" ( loth scut free
Tor all orders. wr
No. 143 S. Spring St.,
T PS jS.rWT.HW
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
LUMBER YHRD
AND PLANING MILLS,
13H commercial si., - I.os Angeles, Cal.
J. T. SHEWARD
IT IS APPARENT to anyone who has been in the least observ
ing that the trade of this house is the largest this spring that
it has been for the past three years. The dress goods irade is
showing the largest gains, while all other departments are com
ing forward in good shape. The prices are theTowest and the
stocks the most complete they have ever been. Take silks as
an example. Choice figured Indias in new printed effects for
25c a yard. The genuine real Kai Kai silks for 40c a yard-
They are the best quality of Jap silks and are guaranteed to
wash. Then there is the best line of taffeta silks in stripes and
brocades for 50c a yard. The real Jap silks in black brocades
for $1 a yard; they are 24 inches wide and the best of all good
wearing silks. The dress goods department is offering a new
line of all-wool dress goods for 50c a yard that are entirely new
in color and style and extra value for the price. The assort
ment contains over 100 styles in checks, stripes, plaids and
mottled effects. In black dress goods we are selling a special
lot of wide goods in small, neat brocades for 75c a yard that
are worth #1.25; some of these goods are in small dots and
dashes that are entirely new and have the soft finish that makes
them especially good for a dusty country. In the new checks
in colored goods the assortment is full and complete for fine
suits. 50-inch goods in extra fine qualities for $\ a yard.
Storm serges in navy blues and blacks are the best things shown
for separate skirts. They are 50 inches wide and are sold for
75c to #1.50 a yard. We cut, fit and baste capes free. We are
showing a splendid line of new capes in medium and low
priced goods. A special lot of ladies' muslin underwear in
samples. One of a kind at greatly reduced prices. We are
selling at the present time the best $1 kid glove in the market.
All shades and sizes. Cream cashmeres for evening wear, isc
a yard. Seed effects in cream albatross, 50c a yard. A new
weave. We have the same goods in blacks. Special bargains
on the bargain counter.
AMUSEMENTS.
'RAHt RAH!! RAH!!!
+ THIRD HNNUHL +
College FIELD DAY
Given by Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association
I [Comprising tbe Occidental College, bos Angeles; Pomona College, Claremont; University oi
-southern California, I.os Angeles; Cluffey Collece, Ontario.
FRIDAY F6BRUHRY _22 P •
Washington's Birthday,
At Athletic Park.
fXF-The College Boys Will Smash the Coast Records.
AMUSEMENTS.
South Main St., Bet. First and Second.
Commencing MONDAY, FEB. 18th.
SPECIAL MATINEE
WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY, Friday, Feb. 22.
• An Avalanche of New Attractions
MISS HILDA THOMAS
CONWAY it LELANP —STACK A MILTON
MISS 0 RETT A IE ROY
DAILY & JORDAN—HARRY POTTER.
The famous society acrobats, EDDY FAMILY.
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
Matinee Prices: 10c aud •250. T , 5^47
Evening Prices: 10c, 25e. 50c. J "' "*'"
BURBANK THEATER,
Main street, between Fifth and Sixth.
Frei> A. cooper. Manager.
The Los Angeles Family Temple.
COMMENCING SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 17th.
Frank Harvey's Great Melo-Drami
Wages of Sin.
Indorsed by Clergy and rubllc.
Special Matinee Washington's Birthday.
Regular Popular Prices.
HAZARD'S PAVILION,
• I Fifth and Olive.
Southern California
Citrus Fair
ir it FOR 1895 ft -tf
February To Run Te n r 0.y..
UNIQUE AND BEAUTIFUL DECORATIONS.
A Magnificent Display of Fruit.
Promenade Concerts afternoon and evening.
Every citizen of Los Angeles should attend.
No 'tourist should miss it
ADMISSION - a$ CENTS.
ew Vienna" buffet,
114-llti Court St., Los Angeles, Cal.
FREE AND REFINED ENTERTAINMENT
NIGHTLY.
First Appearance in Los Angeles ol the
SWEDISH LADIES' QUARTETTE
Miss Jennie Norelli,
Miss Minna Norelli,
Miss Amy Tourble,
Miss Rena Having,
In connection with the enlarged
New Vienna Buffet Orchestra
Miss Marguerite Berth. Directress.
SATURDAY MATINEE and
MONDAY REHEARSAL
MST*Fine commercial lunch. Finest cuisine
andnicais a la curte at all hours.
iftriiiiiiii
DURING THIS SEASON OF THE YEAR
the most pleasant routo to the entire east,
with no high altitudes or snow blockades, is
via EL I'ASO and the
ip i m 1
THROUGH PULLMAN PALACE
AND TOURIST CARS DAILY
Between California and Chicago, St. Louis and
Arkansas Hot Springs without change. For in
formation apply to any agent of S. P. Co.. or to
T. D. CONNELLY,
Traveling Passenger Agent, Stimson Block.
AMUSEMENTS.
C. M. Wood, Lessee; H. C. Wyatt, Manager
NEXT ATTRACTION
COMMENCING THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 215!
ROYAL OPERA COMPANY
PRODUCING
KINO SOLOMON
An opera in Fire Acta.
GRAND CHORUS
COMPLETE ORCHESTRA
You flust See
'•King Solomon in All His dlory*
and the Queen of Egypt.
GORGEOUS, ANCIENT, ORIENTAL COSTUMES
Peats on sale, Wednesday. Feb. 20.
REGULAR PRICES-IS LOO, 75c, 50c and 250
T~ HALIA~CONCERT HALU ~
32a-325 Downey blk., N. Main st.
KD7VIISSION PRBB.
First Appearance ol
MULLIGAN & LYNTON,
ropuUr Sketch Artists.
Continued Success of
CHARLES COLBURN.
MISS GENEVA HAZELTON.
The Kccentric Come- | The American Nights
dian. ingale,
BILLY MORTON I MISS GERTIE RAVEN.
Concert from 7:30 to lil. Change of pro
gramme every week.
N. B.—Closed Sundays.
Next Week New Faces.
IT IS RARE SPORT !
•* iniHHT? +*•
Roller Skating in a Mammoth Tent,
Grand Aye., cor. Tenth St,
Music every evening 7 to 10 o'clock. Also
open rooming and afternoon, 10 to 12 and 2
to 5 o'clock. Large audiences every night. A
S-cent fare by all cars. Closed Sunday.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦
♦ JOB |
\ PRINTING ♦
X Executed With Neatness *
♦ and Dispatch at the *
! Herald Job Office i
♦ *
X 309 W. SECOND ST. I
♦ J. W. HART, Manager. I
♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦»
DR. JORDAN & CO. S
Iffll GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
S M)5l Market St., San Francisco
S flksM \ (Between Oth and 7th Sts.)
1 tTVBIV \Go u,hl l** rn bow wonderfully -ou
Lmi I BK are mftde *ad how to avoid titkncs«
Vft | and disease. Museum enlarged with
'I 1 * thousands oi new objects. Admit
• sion 25 eta.
Private Office—same Ruildlnsr
10.H market Street-Diseases ol men:
stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of the skin
and kidneys quickly cured without the use ol mi r.
cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send
for book.
Old established and reliable praottlonars.
7

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