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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 22, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-02-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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They Will Present an Artistic
Silk Banner
C. S. Nichols Obtains the Privilege of
Publishing One
Printed Matter to Be Distributed Among the
School Children Pertaining to the
History of La Fiesta
A little over a week ago The Herald
suggested that the most courteous act on
the part of the ladies would be the dona
tion of a silk banner to the Fiesta com
mittee, to be used by the latter each year
during Fiesta week in all the parades and
The propriety of such an act became at
once apparent and found favor with sev
eral prominent ladies, who believed that
the women of Los Angeles could express
their interest in the Annual festival in no
more eloquent manner than by adopting
The Herald's plan.
Yesterday several of tho ladies decided
to take charge of the matter at once and
to commence operations. Accordingly
it was decided that Miss Wills should
bring the proposition to the attention of
the ladies of the Friday Morning Club at
their meeting this morning. It is well
understood that the constitution of tho
Club prevents that body from taking
official action, but the ladies will be
urged to devote their efforts individually
for the tuecess of the project.
Undoubtedly the idea will meet with
the approval of the ladies, as the banner
Would he one of the greatest treasures in
the possession of the Fiesta committee,
and would forever show the public that
the women of Los Angeles appreciate the
importance of the event and take an in
terest iv public affairs.
The amount required for a handsome
banner is comparatively small and will be
raised without much trouble. When car
ried year after year in the parades, that
emblem of woman's gratitude will be the
pride of the committee, as well as of
every woman in Los Angeles. It will be
simply an acknowledgement of the latter
for the many courtesies extended to the
ladies and their deep regard for every
thing that tends to the welfare and pro
gress of the city in which they reside.
It is intended to make the banner of
very heavy satin and to have the inscrip
tion embroidered in solid gold letters.
The body of the banner will be in Fiesta
colors, but a pennant will be attached of
the stars and stripes. A gold bear will
surmount the standard, and the entire
banner will be trimmed in heavy gold
lacings and fringes.
The Merchants' Association has decided
to recognize as the official programme the
publication now in course of preparation
by C. S. Nichols. The work will be not
only artistic and handsome, but will be
one of the prettiest souvenirs of La Fiesta
and Los Angeles, that visitors can pre
serve and show to their friends at home.
The book will contain over 150 pages,
bound in an embossed cover. Aside from
its artistic value, the book will be of
great value to visitors, as it will contain a
vast amount of information, such as a
street directory, places of amusement,
principal hotels, etc.
The pictures of floats and scenery of
this city will he in half-tone cuts of more
than usual beauty. Tbe advertising de
signs will be pen drawings, executed with
great care and ability. The edition will
consist of not less than 10,000 copies and
will contain the only official programme.
The association very properly believed
that they would protect the interests of
the advertisers and purchasers as well as
of tbe public by recognising Mr. Nichols'
publication as official and thereby prevent
irresponsible persons from entering tbe
field and victimizing tbe people. As a
work of merit and beauty tbe publication
will be far superior to the one printed last
Tbe artistic committee have under con
sideration a plan for the education of the
masses in connection with La Fiesta, that
has been inaugurated by Tbe Herald. It
is generally conceded that tbe scenes
and historical events, represented by the
floats, are not generally understood by the
public. In order to make these repre
sentations more popular, The Herald pub
lished last Sunday and will continue next
Sunday ft series of articles on tbe history,
origin, customs, and habits of the ancient
Indian tribes that formed part of tbe early
history of this section of the country.
Tbe committees bavo decided to request
Charles F. Lummis to write on that sub
ject in more condensed form for publica
tion in pamphlets. It is proposed to ask
permission of the Board of Education to
allow the teachers to read these pamphlets
to their pupils once or twice each week iv
order to impress upon the youthful
minds the importance of tbe events so
vividly pictured by tbe floats. About ten
thousand copies will be printed and dis
tributed among the school children, for
study at home and for circulation among
their parents and friends.
The artistic committee made a tour
among the costumers yesterday to select
the costumes necessary for the manning of
the Moats. It is helieved that San Fran -
cisco will have to be appealed to for as
sistance in this matter.
The tribunes to be erected this year for
the use of the spectators on flower and
parade days will be of superior construc
tion and better comfort than last year.
Ahout twenty thousand seats will be pro
vided, but they will be so constructed that
there will be no danger of tearing the la
dies' dresses and to make them useful for
future celebrations.
The com mittee on secret societies has
addressed the following communication to
all secret societies in Southern California:
"The Fiesta committee having charge
of the annual celebration, which will take
place in Los Angeles, April IMb to 20th,
realize that the fraternal societies of
Southern California represent perhaps tbe
largest body of citizens in this section.
They have given these various societies
recognition in the appointment of a com
mittee to be known as the committee on
secret societies, and said committee will
have charge of the fraternal features of
this annual event. Witli a view to finding
the sentiment of your members, we would
respectYlUji ask that at your next meeting
yon bring the matter before your mem
bership, and at the earliest possible mo
ment notify the chairman of this com
mittee of your action. As citizens of
Southern California, our interests are
mutual, and as members of this society
you will readily see the benefits to be de
rived by making proper representation in
this celebration. The committee would
suggest that you unite with all other
lodges of your order, and your combined
efforts and strength will go far towards
advancing your fraternal interests. An
early reply is desired, that tiie final ar
rangements may be made as soon as pos
to La Fiesta do
Los Angeles by
tiie ladies of Los
Angeles, April,
Til is wili be tbe
inscription on the
banner that will
be tendered to Di
rector General
Meyberg on he
half of the ladies
of til i s city, as
soon as the Queen
of La Fiesta shall
have been duly
installed on her
Messrs. Bluett, Meyberg and Sheward
have been selected to take charge of the
prizes to be awarded during the Fiesta.
Director-General Meyberg has been au
thorized hy the Merchants' Association to
confer with the Park Commissioners with
a view to obtaining the privilege of
giving the flower show at Westlake Park.
San Francisco Urged to Inaugurate a Pirdl
aras t$ Follow La Fiesta
The season of Spring festivals is drawing
neak Los Angeles and Santa Barbara, as
usual, are making preparations for grand
floral carnivals, and with commendable
enterprise intend to eclipse all that they
have done before. We may be sure that
not a few other cities will follow their ex
ample. Santa Rosa may be counted on
for her annual rose festival, and San Jose,
encouraged by the success of a hastily ar
ranged fete last year, may invite the
world to a celebration of the (loralglories
of Santa Clara valley.
The success achieved by these local
festivals ought to be a stimulus to yet
greater undertakings in celebrating the
return of spring. All California is blessed
at that season, and all California might
fitly rejoice in it. It would be an easy
thing to devise a series of flower fetes, be-'
ginning at San Diego in the earliest blos
soming of spring, and proceeding north
ward, from city to city, with the season,
to culminate at some" northern or moun
tain town amid the glories of June. In
this way the tourist, passing from festival
to festival, would make the tour of the
state, and in the wonderful succession of
pageants and dances, amid the blooming
of ten thousand Mowers, would be im
pressed with t he Moral glories of our woods
and gardens ami enraptured with the in
finite variety of their charms.
Such a series of celebrations would have
more than an esthetic value, though that
in itself would he worth all the cost the
festivals would entail. They would at
tract the attention of the rapidly increas
ing numbers of pleasure seekers in Amer
ica, and would draw to California every
year thousands pf men and women of
means and culture, many of whom would
make their homes here, but whose pres
ence even as casual visitors would be a
benefit to every trade and every industry.
Hy such visitors as these, the Riviera,
once occupied only by peasants and poor
landowners, has been made rich, beauti
ful and famous. The prosperity that has
arisen there is due wholly to winter visi
tors. They created the demand for flow
ers, fruits, bric-a-brac, and all the thou
sand luxuries of life, .whose cultivation or
manufacture now affords employment for
the people.
We have a fairer land than the Riviera—
a better climate and a richer soil. Modern
conveniences of travel have made Califor
nia as accessible as Europe. To bring the
wealth and culture of the world to us,
therefore, it is only necessary to furnish
the enjoyments hy which they are at
tracted. Santa Barbara has led the way
by splendid successes, and Los Angeles,
with greater wealth and population, has
carried the happy thought to a fuller re
alization. It is now the turn of San
Francisco to develop the idea further and 1
make a festival that will eclipse the Mardi
Gras of Xew Orleans and rival those of
Venice in her prime.
Bohrman Demands $10,000 Damages From
the Electric Car Company
In Department Two a jury is trying an
other of tbe damage cases which are so
frequently brought against tbe Los An
geles Consolidated Electric Railway Com
pany. In this suit Henry Bohrman is tbe
plaintiff, and he demands .f.10,000.
Tbe particulars ol tbe accident from
which Bohrman suffered, according to his
allegations, permanent injury, were as fol
lows: On the 13th of March, IHO4, he was
driving in a wagon to which a single horse
was harnessed, on the regularly traveled
carriage wav of San Pedro street, near
Fourth, between the curb and the outside
rail, when one of tbe electric cars struck
his conveyance and threw htm out. The
accident coused him to permanently lose
the use of the thumb and forefinger of the
right hand, and seriously affected the
nerves and muscles of liis neck.
Henry Bohrman said that the accident
would not have occurred if proper warn
ing by clanging the bell had .been given.
The defense, however, showed by wit
nesses that they bad beard th«f*ell ring
at the time of tho accident. After all the
testimony was in the jury was taken by a
deputy sheriff to Inspect the place of the
accident, and the case was then continued
for argument until Monday.
Will Be Closed Today
We, the undersigned business houses,
agree to remain closed February 2i, isoft,
it being Washington's Birthday: Union
Hardware and Metal Company, Pacific
Crockery and Tinware Company, Perolval
& Chambers, Arnott & Sunnier, Baker &
Hamilton, Lloyd-Scovel Iron Company,
Harrison & Dickson, Havden & Lewis
Company, Pioneer Roll Paper Company,
Western Woodenware Company, Long,
Whitney & Co., Hawley, King & Co.,
Buscb & Hannon, Bishop it Co., W. C.
Patterson ,t Co., Harper. Kevin I.ls ,v Co.,
California Wire Works, J. 11. Reynolds,
S. W. Luitweiler, George E. Baldwin,
Kingsbaker Bros. & Co., John Wigmore,
Mathews & Bosbyshell Co., M. A. New
mark it Co., W. W. Montague & Co.
Chess Champion of Arizona.
The friends of Richard J. Hambrook
will be glad to hear that he is the winner
ol the championship medal and trophy
in the chess tournament just finished in
Phoenix. The trophy is a beautiful silver
vase, several feet high, exquisitely en
graved and lined with gold. Mr, Ham-
Drook was formerly in tho business of
manufacturing furniture here, but is now
in the furniture business in Pbrenlx.
Accepted the Street.
The Street Superintendent yesterday
accepted tho work just completed on Palo
Alto street.
A Rooming House
Of 25 rooms, and new 7 room cottage, corner
lotSSxlil, 5 blocks from .Second and Spring,
cost if'Joilu, offered for ifSuof); has !)t3()Uii
buildiDg loan mortgage, payable $-1!) monthly
Income now $100 mouth. Will trade equiiy
lor city property or good terms for cash, own
er can't run the business. No better invest,
ment In the city. Langworthv Co., 22U South
Spring; 4th floor; take the lifter.
Buy the Whitney make trunk and traveling
bag. Factory 4t!3 s. Spring si.
Manual Three of the City
Schools Issued
Individual Advancement the Principle
Underlying It All
The Advantages of Oradation Are Not
Ignored, but There Is nore Conservatism
of the Indivdiual
Manual Three, of the Los Angeles city
schools, has been issued by Superintend
ent Search, and is entitled Working Di
The little book is, as its title indicates,
a complete set of working directions for
the government of the teachers and prin
cipals of the schools, and to those who
are interested in the work of the schools
its general trend will be interesting.
In his Introduction Professor iSearch
says that this Manual is Intended as one
purely of suggestion, to be followed intel
ligently and with adaptation to specific
needs of pupils, grades of work, and
character of studies. In no sense is it to
interfere with the operation of individual
methods of teachers, excepting as such
methods violate some fundamental
economic laws. While there is definite
requirement in certain particulars, yet
the characteristic of the plan is that it
calls for the teacher prepared with ready
resources and original ways to work out
certain great principles, full of life, econ
omy and noble results of the pupils.
"The underlying principle of this plan,"
says Superintendent Search, "docs not
ignore the immense advantages of grada
tion, but holds that Its true province is in
the proper arrangement, sequence and
correlation of studies, and not in the me
chanical classification of pupils. There
must be more conservation of the indi
vidual. The school must meet the pupil
at the door of his specific needs, and pro
vide opportunity fur individual advance
ment. There may be certain advantages
in general exercises, and to proportionate
extent they should be utilised; but no lim
itation should be placed to the healthy
opcrution of individual activities and in
dividual expression. The individual has
rights that must he honored, that cannot
be sacrificed because of relative or mass
demands. There must be Hexihility in
adjustment to working needs; uniformity
in movement, in manner (tf procedure k in
detail of acquisition, and in specific de
"There must be greater economy of
time. Considering what was done in the
academy of the past, and in some un
graded schools of the present, the city
schools, with their better equipment and
greater opportunity must produce greater
value in return for the investment of
time. The course of study that calls for
twelve years practically demands more,
because of accumulative losses. Indi
vidual opportunity for advancement will
shorten the time demanded to less than
twelve years. Bright pupils can progress
at the full play of normal activities, while
the slower ones and those environed by
limiting conditions will gain immensely
by having work adapted to speeilisneeds,
anil because of no identical repetition of
grade work.
"There must be confinement of techni
cal school work to school hours. There is
no educative value in an exercise carried
on when the brain is exhausted. Fresh,
vigorous, intellectual activity is the foun
dation of all satisfactory work; but no
such activity can exist where there is hot
opportunity for rest and recreation. It is
not quantity that educates; it is not ac
quisition that develops; but the train
ing of mind through normal processes
and periods of vigorous activity. The
plan of work proposed does not ask for
less work, but for more; but this obtains
by utilizing properly directed activity
during shorter hours, rather than the
desultory and passive exercise of longer
"There is no true education excepting
self education; in this, the teacher can i
do nothing more than act as director, i
There can ho no substitution of effort.
The pupil must do the work, and do it
for himself. Hence it is that the exclu
sively class plan has its weaknesses; for
the work of the class is in r £ Ity done hy
a few pupils, and there are many en
couragements to dependency. When a
pupil, he he even an indolent one, pro- I
duces a piece of work absolutely his own,
that new element becomes a part of him
self, ami constitutes a basis for inspira
tion and higher accomplishment. There j
is redemption to many a pupil in oppor
tunity to do something actually his own.
Innate power comes with the' conscious
recognition of personal strength. With
out this, there is no ambition, no inspi
ration, no legitimate training, and the
school life becomes nothing more than a
thing to be cast aside at the first oppor
tunity. The individual method is rich in
provision for properly directed self edu
| "Pupils must be taught to work from
true motive. The recognition of effort hy
per cent credits, by markings, rewards,
honors and other discriminating incen
tives, is all wrong, because it introduces
into the school a means which becomes
an end. There is no true incentive, ex
cepting that which rises from pure love
for work, and.from doing work because it
it is right.
"Scientific instruction calls for the train
ing of pupils by specific and not general
provision. In 'the physical gymnasium,
the educational world long since recog
nized the necessity of delinite prescription
in order to reach the best results, intel
lectual development demands just as much
and even more individual consideration.
The basis for all this must be in intel
ligent child-study, not so much through
the medium of books, but with that won
derful being, the individual child, ever
before the teacher. Something in a
meagre way can he done without knowing
the child; hut much more is left undone.
His history, relative strengths and weak
nesses, likes and dislikes, trend and ten
dencies, are all important factors, which
must be thoroughly known and recognized
by specilie provision. This constitutes a
true basis for scientific instruction, ami is
directly opposed to the traditional method
of thoughtlessly giving pupils exercises to
perform without regard to interest, sym
metrical development, or cause and effect.
"All the plans of the school must result
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
(ism Ammonia, Alum or an' • jther adulterant
in better health to the pupils, physically,
intellectually and morally. School work
should he, not simply permissive of, but
conducive to health. "The longevity of the
world's best thinkers well illustrates the
fact that normal intellectual effort con
tributes to better health. It should be the
study of the school to so remove all unfa
vorable conditions as to bring to studentjr
higher intellectual and moral opportunity,
through definite sanitary provisions, fflle
Manual Four, Health.) The individoal
plan, with its reliance upon superior
mind training, the removal of unnatural
hours of study, and the presentation of
ethical principles of action, had its origin
as v means to provide for better health of
5 ' Flexible plans not only provide well
tor the higher interests of the pupils, but
give strong teachers greater opportunities
fur effective work. While prsper correla
tion demands certain careful superintend
ence, yet the qualified teacher, in pre
senting what is best for aj pupil, should
never he hurried by the necessities of
parallelism and mechanical gradation.
The plan of work presented calls for the
teacher of resources, ready to take a sug
gestion in its spirit and not in its letter —
the teacher in whom, without require
ment, neliance can be placed for the per
f -nuance of work."
Under the head of Working Methods the
following explanation is made:
The customary recitation plan is dis
carded for the 'following reasons: It is
enormously expensive, and has been the
one thing that has crowded study to out
side hours. It is full of passive exercise
and of indolent waiting; only the ones re
citing, or at best a few, are getting full
valve for time. It is a noisy, distracting
period to those engaged in other work. It
unjustly holds back the bright pupil", and
plunges the slow worker into premrture
difficulties. Doubtless it has certain ad
vantages, but these need not be lost under
the plan proposed.
The individual method has its recita
tlan, but for specificpufposes and of indi
vidual or group character. It also has its
individual examination, but there is noth
ing in to prevent general examination
upon points common to all workers. How
ever, in general, the purpose of an exami
nation is for the pupil's benefit, and this
is best conserved hy individual exercise.
There is this inevitable result of indi
vidual work under favoreble circum
stances, says Professor Search. Students
cover the course of study in less than the
usual time. When the high school requi
sites have been satisfied, which may be
on any day of the year, the pupil may
Spend the time in perfection of certain
details, or in extension work, for which
there will be abundant opportunity, or
may claim certificate or diploma that is
merited. At the end of the year will
oome the usual graduating exercises, full
of honor to those who have qualified dur
ing the year, with special credits for all
work accomplished beyond requirement
for graduation.
Upon first acquaintance with this plan
of work, some pupils will feel the absence
of old-time definite requirements, and
may experience a sensation of being lost;
hut it is because they have not been
trained to independent* selt-reliant work.
A little time, with its attendant adjust
ment to new working conditions, will
bring the realization of the higher oppor
tunity and principles involved. At any
rate, this is the same sensation of loss
which the mechanically trained student
experiences when he reaches after life,
which the true student should meet in his
school days of preparation.
[Continued from Fourth Page.}
Bonita Meadows, belonging to the estate
of J. B. Durkee, to Andrew .1. W. Keating
of British Columbia, for the sum of
House and lot for M. E.Wood, Fair Oaks
and Villa streets, $2500.
Lot on Marengo avenue, opposite Park
strest. 64x230, $!too.
Lot on First and Hudson streets, 75x137,
Dowsing it Procter have sold during the
past week the following properties:
Six hundred and ninety-six acres situate
in Orange county, known as the Charles
ranch, to Andrew J. W. Keating.
Lot 2!*, Scott's addition to Santa Monica,
60x175. $1000.
Lot M, block 14fi, City of Santa Monica,
Mary .lane Derricot, to Carl Y. Schader
and Jesse Yoakum. This property is
known as the Central House, situated
corner of Third street and Oregon avenue.
The purchasers will erect a handsome
brick block.
Cook &; Pearson report the sale of a
lot iv the Hammell Sc Denkcr tract, on
Ninth street, for $2000.
Clark ifc Bryan sold a lot in the Clark &
I Bryan tract, for $iH)O, to Frank Schade,
1 who will build for his own residence.
Brodtbeck & McOonnell sold for William
M. Osborn, to the Mojave liiver Lime
Company, 40x165 feet on the east side of
; Hill street, north of Ffth, with improve
| ments, for $f<oiro cush.
Harbert it Foster sold a lot on Fifteenth
street, between Figueroa and Georgia
' Bell streets, for Mrs Nancy Hisey, to Miss
| Helfrisb.
| On Monday the Semi-Tropic Homestead
' Company sold three lots in the Ninth
street tract; to Richard Hammer one, and
two to James O'Brien. Both gentlemen
intend improving at; once for their own
residences. Also the same company sold
a house and lot on Sherman avenue near
Fremont to Mrs. Rachel Leavitt.
Easton, Kldridge & Co. sold three lots in
the Wolfskill tract, Andrew K. Oilman,
William Oilman and Peter Sigvald being
the purchasers. Consideration $500 each.
Also to T. J. Keilly, a lot on Fourth street
in the same tract, corner of Wolfskill ave
nue, for $1200. Also to Mr. Mateo, two
lots on Ruth avenue, same tract, for $800.
All bought to build in the near future for
their own homes.
Thomas S. Ewing sold to Samuel W.
(Inrretson a lot on tbe north side of Or
ange street, one block west of Pearl, for
Austin & Ward sold a house and lot on
Flower and another on Ho]>e street for
Eugene K. Felt to Dr. A. M. F. McCol
lough; consideiation, (8000.
Mrs. Hilda Horn bought five acres at
Cahuenga from M. W. Llnnot for $1500.
Glider cfc Dow yesterday sold lot 2011 in
the Adams street tract "to Mrs. Anna Bl
Logan; also to Ringer A. Bllverthorn lot
;'.7 in tbe Central avenue tract; also to
William E. I.cc lots lb'2 and 103 of tbe
Briswalter tract. Mrs. Logan has let a
contract for building a $1000 cottage. Mr.
Silvertborn will build for bis own resi
dence soon. Mr. Logan, on bis arrival
from bis home in British Columbia, will
Improve bis property.
SUITS Maae to order from $20 KB*?
PACTS »ade to Order frm $5 jnUWrT
05S~i;ules for Self->feasuroment — him
and Samples of Cluth sent free s^RUP*^^
N0.143 8. Spring St.
Wholesale. Itotall.
JiWBSSi Chi 11 a ware, iironze, Lac
y WWiyv quei W are, sheila, I'aper
BH Napkins, Bamboo Art. All
I ™ latest style of hand work.
\VTE HAVE BEEN SAYING considerable about the dress
goods department lately. There is more to be said from
the fact that more desirable bargains are now being offered and
more of the better class of goods are being sold on account of
the low price than ever before. The trade in the dress goods
department is the best for over three years. Goods are from
33 to 50 per cent cheaper than they were a year ago on account
of the tariff reduction. We are selling a fine 50-inch all-wool
imperial black serge for 75c a yard. Last season the same goods
sold for #1.25. We are selling a heavy double warp 48-inch
English diagonal, with a fine lustre, for $1.25 and #1.50 a yard.
This goods is specially adapted for capes and suits, and is one
of the best things for separate skirts. Your cape will be cut,
fitted and basted free of charge. We are selling a 46-inch diag
onal, made from the best class of Scotch wools, with a fine,
clean lustre, for 75c and $1 a yard. With Scotch wools you
have the finest dust resisters. Fine all-wool black goods for
75c a yard, with small, neat figures. Small figures are having
a great run in black goods. 44-inch, extra heavy all-wool nov
elties for a dollar a yard. This same class of goods sold for
$1.50 a yard last year. This is without doubt the best dollar
line of all-wool goods in the market. We are making this our
leader, which means an extreme small profit on extra fine goods.
There is no trouble in selling these goods. The width, the
quality and the price recommend them to all careful buyers.
The styles are strongly in their favor. Fine silk and wool nov
elties in black and gray for $1 a yard. This goods is specially
adapted for old ladies, and is excellent for dusters. We are
showing the best $1 velvet that was ever sold in this city. We
have all the new shades. Special sale of odds and ends in mus
lin underwear. A manufacturer's sample line at less than
value. No two garments alike. Special value in kid gloves at
$1 a pair. They are an extra fine quality and are all new.
Qiven by Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association
Comprising tho Occidental College, Los Angeles; Pomona College, Claremont; University ol
Southern California, Los Angeles; Chaffey College. Ontario.
At Athletic Park.
Admission 50c. To Or and Stand 25c. Ladies Free.
South Main St., Bet. First and Second.
Commencing MONDAY, FEB. 18TH.
An Avalanche of New Attractions
The famous society acrobats. EDDY FAMILY.
Matinee Prices : 10c and '."sc. - .
tventng Prices: 10c, 25c, 500.
Main street, between Firth and Sixth.
Fred A. cooper. Manager.
The Los Angeles Family Temple.
Frank Harvey's Great Melo-Drama
Wages of Sin.
Indorsed bj Clergy and TiiMta
Special Matinee Washington's Birthday.
Regular Topular Prices.
Fifth and Olive.
Southern California
Citrus Fair
ft ft FOR 1895 ft ft
February 28tlh To Run Te n r D. y ..
A Magnificent Display of Fruit.
Promenade Concerts afternoon and evening.
Every citizen of Los Angeles should attend.
No Tourist should miss it.
114-116 Court st., Los Angeles, Cal.
First Appearance in Los Angeles of the
Miss Jennie Norelli,
Miss Minna Norelli,
Miss Amy Tourble,
Miss Ren a Hovlng,
In connection with the enlarged
New Vienna Buffet Orchestra
Miss Marguerite Berth, Directress.
Fine commercial lunch. Finest cuisine
anameais a la carte at ab hours.
lie fi M» li
the most pleasant r out - to the entire cast.
With no high altitudes or snow blockades, is
via BL PASO and the
Between California and Chicago, st Louis and
Arkansas Hot Springs without change. For in
formation apply to mi v agent of S. P. Co., or to
Traveling Passenger Agent, Stimson Bioca.
— THE —
An opera in Five Acta,
You iiußt See
"King Solomon In All His Glory"
and the Queen of Egypt.
Seats now on sale.
REGULAR PRICES-lfl.OO, 75c, 50c anil Wo
C. M. Wood, Lessee; H. C. Wyatt, Manager
February 28th and March Ist arrf 2i»
First A SMILE!
Next A YELL!
Jolly Nellie McHenry
1 Nil Oil to!"
New Bongs, dances and music. New and
great specialties.
He li ts on sale Monday, February 25th.
Trices $1, 75c, 50c and '250.
1 32a-y'J5 Downey blk., N. Main st.
First Appearance of
Popular Sketch Artists.
Continued Success of
The Kccentric Come- I Tho American Night-
Concert from 7:30 to 12. Change ot pro
gramme every week.
N. IS.— Closed Sundays.
Next Week New Faces.
«* la£ HHT ?
Roller Skating in a Mammoth Tent,
Grand Aye., cor. Tenth St.
Music every evening 7to 10 o'clock. Also
open morning and afternoon, 10 to 12 and "2
t>. 5 oVloi'k. Large audience* every nigUt, A
5-eent fare by all cars. Closed Sunday.

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