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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 01, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-03-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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AZUSA HAS A CANDIDATE
j|»trong Argument Advanced
m Why Ladies Should Vote
IGNORED IN OTHFR MATTERS
L 'he Collections Now Amount to Over
I Ten Thousand Dollars
UU the Commercial Traveling Men Will
X App.-ar In the Parade — The
If' , Country Delegates
llouthern Pacific Railroad $1500
Ijfiutlicrn California Railway 1500
■(first National Bank 200
It. J. Raid win 100
|W(f"tier A Zobelein 100
Mlidahy Packing Company 100
■Temple Street Railway Company 100
lloulter Dry Goods Company 100
■Anderson A Chanslor 100
Bftuin Street and Agricultural Park
1 Railway 100
• W. Braun & Co 100
. J. Hinckley 76
"». W. Godin and Rochester Shoe
Company 50
J! Rocder 50
Toiithern California Cracker Company 50
faeiflc Coast Steamship Company... 50
Milcox Estate 50
2 unset Telephone Company 50
'. Nordlinger 50
..readia B. de Baker 50
A. Newmark & Co 50
Rowland A Chadwick 25
jouthern California Packing Company 25
JJuke, Moffltt A Towne 25
Bishop Montgomery 25
Hud Zobel : 25
Fixcn it Co 25
ftazanis A Melzer 20
4. M. Elliott 20
■ buries Silent 20
■brphy, Grant Co., San Francisco... 20
•Jnique .'ilove Company 20
i,Totsl $4,775
previously acknowledged 5,826
H.Grand total $10,110;!
The polls are open
alj day at The Herald
office, and votes are
pouring into the bal
lot box as fast as they
can bo counted.
The coupon system
for the selection of a
Fiesta Queen has
taken Southern Cali
fornia by surprise,
and the result shows
that the people fully
endorse it. •
Yesterday the resi
dents of Azusa sent a
glowing letter, de-
icriptive of the beauty, grace and charm
f one of the belles of that town, and a
diotograph of the young lady, that proves
hat the pen picture of the sweet fuce is,
d say the least, very modest.
I The name of the young lady will be
Lublished next Sunday, when the other
jandidatcs are mentioned, and at some
littire date the public will be introduced
I) the charming subjects through repro
ductions of their photographs.
Some of the letters addressed to the
'icsta Editor are characteristic and show
hat the ladies appreciate The Herald's
rfforts on their behalf. In one of the
' pistles the fair writer says:
P ,'ln offering to the women of Southern
California an opportunity to have some
-1 ting to say in connection with La Fiesta,
*ou give them recognition, that they have
ailed to procure from the Fiesta Commit
tee. It has been a matter of much com
nent and somewhat sharp criticism
our lady friends that not a single
female" is found on all the committees
ppointed by the Fiesta management. Of
we do not expect to be placed upon
be parade committee or on the secret
committee, but we would and
ould have been of valuable assistance on
he artistic and music committees. The
entlemen will pardon the assertion that in
tatters of artistic taste and musical abili
► es, ladies as a rule could give them some
very vuluable hints. Being deprived of
ue right even to suggest anything re
nrding the management of any of the
ranches of La Fiesta, we can only ex
ress our gratitude to The Herald for tho
iportunity to cast a ballot for the lady
c believe should represent us as Queen
ILa Fiesta. And if our wishes should
8 ignored by the Fiesta committee in
lis respect even, we will have the satis
iction of having had our say."
The contents of this letter express the
idignation of a lady who evidently
(lows what she is talking about. Cer
nly The Herald has given the ladies an
portwnity to have some voice in a
itttsr in which they really ought to bt
c sole judges.
It is a matter of pride among the gentle
IS to be represented in the carnival by a
dy who not only has their respect, but
ho has all tho womanly attributes to
CUT THIS OUT AND SEND SEALED
To LA FIESTA EDITOR, Herald Office.
¥ I
| My choice for Queen of La Fiesta is
r 1
I • 1
X %
I Address S
I i
Signature a
■ :• U
% Address jg
I I
| Date I
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MARCH 1, 1895.
make tho picture most enchanting. In
this respect they are even more interested
in the selection of a Queen than the men.
While the latter will regard the queenly
form and face with the eyes of critics, tne
ladies will feel thut in the ligure every
woman in Southern California has a "pro
prietory" interest.
Tho Herald invites expressions on this
subject from the ladies as well as gentle
men, und such communications should be
addressed to the Fiesta Editor and wiil
receive due consideration.
It is necessary to mention on the coupon
the exact name of the lady tho signer
favors for queen of La Fiesta. Yesterday
one of the votes received was Ailed in as
follows: "Any one of the Spanish-Amer
ican families."
The sender of this coupon should de
cide as to the daughter of the r>articulur
family that should be honored and there
by give others an opportunity to vote for
that ludy.
Do not fail to send in your vote as soon
as possible.
LIBERAL FINANCIAL DONATIONS
The Unique Manner In Which the Commercial
Travelers Will Appear
Yesterday was a red
letter day for the sub
scription committee of
La Fiesta. The two
transportation compa
nies each contributed
$l. r >oo, and several other
large subscriptions were
paid and promised.
As will be seen by the
nbove list, over $10,000
has thus far been col
lected, but pleasing as
this public response may
be to the Fiesta commit
tee, much more is needed
to make the carnival a grand success.
Whatever sum is contributed by corpora
tions, final or individuals will never be
regretted by those who have aided in the
enterprise, that will prove of incalculable
benefit to everybody in Los Angeles and
Southern California.
The more money there is collected, the
grander will be J.he display and the greater
the fame this section will attain from its
annual festival.
The Eastern visitors and tourists from
all quarters will receive a lasting impres
sion of the splendor of the celebration,
and they will form a better opinion of the
development and wealth of Southern Cali
fornia. It is therefore the duty of every
citizen to be as liberal as his circumstances
and bank account will allow.
Aside from the subscriptions enumerated
übove, the committee is in possession of
a large number of contributions, that will
be made public from time to time.
As an indication of the feeling among
the business institutions in this city to
ward La Fiesta, the following letter of the
First National Bank is herewith published :
Mr. M. H. Ncwmark Chairman Finance
Committee La Fiesta, City,
Dear Sir:—At its regular meeting, held
on the 23d inst., the board of directors of
this bank directed that a subscription of
*200 be made to La Fiesta, and I accord
ingly have the pleasure of handing you a
check for that amount, in your favor.
In passing upon applications for sub
scriptions which constantly come before
our directors, they are obliged to consider
the fact that a large proportion of the
bank stockholders are business men who
are called upon for their individual sub
scriptions for the same purposes; but this
consideration has been largely ignored in
the present instance on account of the
public-spirited services so freely rendered
by yourself and your associates on La
Fiesta committee, and the benefits to our
city which may reasonably be expected to
result therefrom.
With best wishes for your success, I am
yours truly,
[Signed] Frank A. Gibson, Cashier.
One day during Fiesta week the com
mercial travelers are going to own the
town. That they are entitled to that
privilege and that they will be accorded
that right is beyond question when peo
ple shall have witnessed their grand and
unique feature in the procession. They
will occupy an entire division that will be
over three blocks in length.
According to present arrangements it is
expected that not less than 400 traveling
men will be in line. They will come for
miles in order to participate in the car
nival and to show their friendly feeling
toward Southern California.
Already a dozen tally hos have been
secured by them, and each vehicle will be
drawn by six spirited animals. The com
mercial men will be dressed as nearly
alike as possible. All will have silk hats,
gloves, canes, and boutonnieres of the
same flowers, with the Fiesta colors at
tached.
Following the vehicles will be three
large drays, also drawn by six horses, a.lfd..
loaded with trunks of immense sizes/J
Then will come three or four burros with
pack-saddles to exemplify the old-style of
traveling and the difficulties they encoun
tered in early days.
The last part of the turnout will be a
large dray representing rooms where the
commercial men show their samples to
customers. Two of them will be busily
engaged in explaining the beauty of their
goods, and over the doors will be a sign:
"Strictly business."
The artistic committee propose to pub
lish a souvenir in the form of a pamphlet,
containing a historical review of the sub
jects presented in the procession by the
floats. It is intended to make this souve
nir mainly an educational feature, with
out advertisements, to be sold during
Fiesta week,
Many advertising schemes have been
started by individuals, who pretend to
have the sanction of the Merchants' Asso
ciation to publish a programme, and busi
ness men are requested to place advertise
ments in these publications under misap
prehension and with fraudulent intent.
In order to protect the public from these
impostors the Merchants' Association has
furnished the following letter to Mr.
Nichols, who has tho sole privilege of
publishing an official programme of La
Fiesta:
The Merchants' Association,
Los Angeles, CaL, Feb. 28, 1895.
'Io whom 11 may concern :
C. 8. Nichols A Co. are authorized to is
sue the official programme, and they are
the sole parties who have the official
recognition of the Merchants' Association
and La Fiesta committees for" this pur
pose. - J. O. Koeplii, President.
Max Meyberg, Director General.
Today the delegates from the surround
ing towns will have a conference with the
Southern California committee regarding
the participation of the cities they repre
sent.
The delegates will be entertained at
luncheon by the advisory board and mem
bers of the Southern California committee
at their own expense.
The old warriors will march in solid
columns in the procession. The Soldiers'
Home of Santa Monica will be represented
by all the old soldiers who can stand the
fatigue and march with solid step.
To all the Grand Army posts in South
ern California invitations have been
issued to march once more to victory. It
is probable that some floats will be
manned by those who fought for the
Union, and who will represent some of
the scenes of the war, in which they took
such a prominent part.
Chairman Peck of the trades and man
ufacturers' committee has issued a long
letter, in which he calls attention to the.
great importance of that branch of the
Fiesta. It is his intention to induce the
manufacturers of this entire section to
furnish elaborate floats of the different
industries in which they are engaged. He
desires to show the large field occupied by
the manufacturers of Southern California,
and he will v ge upon all the vast import
ance of proper representation.
Mr. Robinson, the chairman of the
social organization committee will en
deavor to get into line all social clubs and
provide for each a distinct feature.
The advisory board has approved the
recommendation of the amusement com
mittee to hold athletic exercises at Ath
letic Park on Saturday evening, the last
of La Fiesta.
SAN FRANCISCO WILL CO-OPERATE
The Business Hen of the Bay City Will Aid
La Fiesta
San Francisco, Feb. 28.—The Mer
chants' Association of this city has de
cided to co-operate with the Merchants'
Association of Los Angeles for the con
duct of a festival in Los Angeles this
spring.
The object of the festival which is to be
a gigantic floral carnival, is to attract
tourists and other strangers to the State.
Speaking of the matter today, President
Dohrman said: "Our board of directors
has arranged for a float from San Fran
cisco. We believe the festival will prove a
great attraction to tourists and pleasure
seekers who visit Californina and will
thus be of great help to every section of the
State. We will have a representative from
San Francisco to participate in the cele
bration and we will advocate the intro
duction of these festivals in the central
cities of California,thus co-operating with
the southern association for the general
welfare of the State. We believe that 20,
--000 strangers may thus be attracted to Los
Angeles during the f-irthcoiuing celebra
tion."
A CHIVALRIC NEW REPORTER
Willie Goode's Adventure With a
Main Street Girl
His Intentions Were Excellent, but He Knows
More Now About Some Things Than
He Did Before
The new reporter had heard much of
the wickedness of cities. He had never
lived in a city before, having passed his
nineteen years in Potterstown, Indiana,
where he had been an apprentice in the
Banner office, and for two years past had
been writing what he called "articles"
for that journal of interior civilization.
But he had read the newspapers of the
great cities and was well informed about
"green goods" and confidence operators,
while he felt sure he could tell a bunco
man a block away.
He was a chivalrous youth, was Willie
Goode, and he was always on the lookout
for young women in distress and the idea
that women were ever anything but de
lightful, celestial creatures never entered
his head.
On Friday night Willie was walking
down Upper Main street towards Spring,
when he spied a lovely girl of about lti
years, standing as if waiting for some
one. She was in front of a cigar store, in
the rear of which was a glass door bear
ing the inscription, '"Club Room." She
was a really beautiful creature, as he de
scribed her afterwards to the boys in the
"city room." He said her eyes were
like great purple violets, sprinkled with
dew; her complexion was a combination
of the whiteness of the Alpine snow and
the tints of a pomegranate blossom ("IS
A Woman's Exchange
In the city of Riverside, doing a business of
»20 to ifliS a day, and stock that will invoice
for just what we want for it (good will thrown
in), $100. A nice clean place, and having the
best class of trade. Here is a net income of
$.00 a month for the right patty, and will
bear inspection. Good reasons for selling.
Langworthy A Co., 220 S. Spring.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
* CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or an" sther adulterant
40 YEARS THE SI. ,NDARD.
cents a box at cut-rate drug store prices, "
remarked the police reporter), her figure
well, Willie was a very modest youth, and
he would not enter Into lengthy descrip
tions of her contours, out his eyes glis
tened and his voice vibrated when he
came to that part of the story. He said
she looked as if she was a school girl, she
had sncli an innocent face. At this the
police reporter snorted sardonically.
Willie Waited ami watched, forjudging
by the appearance of the girl's face she
was troubled, unci he thought that per
haps he might be of some service. Soon
the glass door in tlie cigar store swung
open and a young man came out. He was
not an agreeable looking fellow. His
trousers were very tight, and slightly too
short; his cutaway coat was shiny; he
smoked a drug-scented cigarette, and be
wore his hair cut ill the fashion peculiar
to the tenderloin toughs. As he walked,
his feet shuffled along the ground, and
altogether he looked like a bad, bad young
man, and as he passed Willie he gave that
gentle youth a look that made him feel
very uncomfortable.
He went up to-the girl and commenced
talking to her, and much to Willies sur
prise she did not resent the fellow's
familiarity, though she certainly was very
angry, lie could not hear any of the con
versation, but evidently the fellow was
trying to keep the' girl from be
coming angrier than she already
was, and finally persuaded her
to walk with him. Willie followed
at a discreet distance. In a block or two
they came to a saloon. And after some
words the fellow evidently persuaded the
girl to enter, and they went in through a
side entrance.
"Now," thought Willie, "here is agood
story and 1 will do a chivalrous act. This
poor, innocent, beautiful girl has evident
been inveigled into this vile drinking
place, but 1 will see that nothing befalls
her. I will rescue her."
He did not proceed rashly, however, as
he thought best to study out a plan of
action. While his brain' was trying to
work out a course to follow, the door of
the saloon suddenly opened and the girl
appeared as if shot' from a catapult, and
the door slammed behind her.
£ She stood there a moment without
noticing Willie. He saw that her features
were contorted with anger and her mouth
was twitching as if she was trying to say
something.
Willie approached her, doffed his hat.
made a Pottersvllle dancing school bow to
her, and commenced his little speech.
'Permit me to express my most sincere
sympathy," he said, "1 have watched the
attempt of that wicked, wicked man to
work you harm, and I see that you have
eluded him. Will you permit nic to call
a carriage" (here he remembered with
horror that he only had 40 cents in his
pocket) "and send you to your parents'
home?
While he s oke the girl's face
changed from its angry expression
to one of wonder and when he
stopped she stared at him with all the
force of her dewy, violet eyes, and her
ruby-lipped mouth hung open in aston
ishment.
"Say, yer bloomin' alfalfa-seed jay,
watcher givin' me? Git next to yerself.
That's my man Jim in there, an' he s giv'n
me der trow down fer Carroty Ann, but it
don't go. Now mommer's baby boy had
better prance right erlong, fer ef Jim
catches yer here he'll eat yer—see?"
Hut "mommer's baby boy" had no
time to "see," for "Jim" had quietly
come out to see the effect of his throwing
out act, and the next thing Willie knew
something happened to his head, and all
the stars in the heavens seemed to be
dancing before his eyes. When he found
himself again and sat up, the rays of the
electric light showed him Jim and Jim's
girl wtalking along the pave of spring
street, and their attitudes indicated that
"de trow down fer Carroty Ann" would
not go.
IRON WORKERS AT WORK
The Tudor Works in East St. Louis Employs
Non-Union r\en
St. Louis, Feb. 28. —At the Tudor Iron
Works in East St. Louis the spike and bar
mills have resumed, giving employment
to forty non-union men, who came from
Pittsburg. It is expected that an attempt
will be made to run the other depart
ments before the end of this week, as
Colonel T. A. Meysetiburg, president of
the company, announces that he has
enough new men to take the places of the
tiOO strikers. To prevent trouble the men
now at work are taken care of at the iron
works plant, where beds and an eating
place have been prepared for their use by
the company. A high fence has been
built around the plant and guards have
been employed to protect the new men
from any possible attack on the part of
the strikers.
SIBYL IS SAD
The Famous Prima Donna Quarreled With
Her Betrothed
Boston, Feb. 28.—The management of
the Grand Opera Company now playing
.here substituted Carmen for Manol last
night. The reason for this was the an
nouncement that Sibyl Sanderson was
suffering from a cold. The story goes,
however, that Miss Sanderson's illness is
the result of grief resulting from a quarrel
with Antonio Terry, the rich Cuban who
was reported to be engaged to her. It is
said that he has transferred his affections
to another.
Fears of a Flood
Port Deposit, Md., Feb. 28.—The river
is slowdy rising and the ice may move at
any time and Hood the town.
THE FIRST EDITION
Of the New Evening Taper, tne
i us m
Will consist of
20,000 COPIES
And will be issued
ilonday, Harch 4, '95
For Advertising Rates apply at Business
office, 227 West First street.
W. F. BUKBANK, J. M. SHAWHAN,
General Manager. Business Mgr.
♦♦♦
♦ job ♦
♦ PRINTING ♦
X Executed With Neatness %
♦ and Dispatch at the ♦
| Herald Job Office !
% 309 W. SECOND ST. ?
♦ ♦
| J. W. HART, Manager. ♦
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
J. M. Griffith. Pres John T. Griffith, V.-Pres.
F. T. Griffith, Secretary and Trensurer.
Geo. R. Waites, Sup'tof Mill.
J. M. GRIFFITH CO.
Lumber Dealers,
And Manufacturers of
Artistic II irk ol Every Description.
Doors, Windows, Blinds and btairs.
39 N. Alameda St., Los Angeles, Cal
* Wholesale Retail.
BABA & CO.,
JAPANESE GOODS
Chinaware, Bronze, Lac
quer Ware, shells, paper
Napkins, Bamboo Art. All
latest style of hand work.
344 SOUTH SPRING. ST.
J. T. SHEWARD
f ADIES who have been in the habit of going into the first
store they come to for embroideries and laces are the ladies
we want to talk to through this advertisement. We have a
new bargain counter. We started this counter first to close out
the accumulations of our own stocks at a greatly reduced price-
This proved highly successful, so much so that we immediately
took steps to largely increase the stocks with desirable goods
and to sell them greatly under value. Laces and embroideries
are both to be largely used and we are now showing a large
stock of these goods in desirable goods at about one-half the
regular price. The prices are very much lower on the bargain
counter than you will find the same goods sold for elsewhere.
You will find a large assortment and the styles are the kind
now so much in demand. Laces from 1c to 2}c Every yard
a positive bargain. Embroideries in the same proportion.
Knitting silks in all colors for 22c 1000 yards spool silk, 50c.
500 yards basting cotton, 4c 200 yards basting cotton, 2c.
Pins, 2c a paper. Hairpins, lea paper. Elastic ribbons, about
half price. Combs and brushes, half price. Hosiery, greatly
under value. Side combs, 11c and 20c. Stocking supporters
at less than half price. This is the way the prices range all
through the bargain counter. The dress goods men say call
people's attention to the 50-inch all-wool dress goods for 75c
a yard. They claim they are better values than the $1.25 line
of last year. We believe they are. We will show a special line
of dress goods today for $4 a suit. All-wool and all choice new
spring goods. This and next week we will see a great many
strangers to visit the Citrus Fair. We will have bargains to offer
that will advertise the store with low prices and choice new
goods. We believe in advertising. We believe in truthful ad
vertising. New silk belts and buckles. This is one of the most
popular lines in the big notion department. Fancy silks for
shirt waists, 25c, 40c and 50c a yard. Actually worth 50 per
cent more money. We are having a large sale on this class of
goods. New millinery goods now on sale. New duck suitings.
£ARLYLE PETERS. LEA
The Renowned Musician, Composer and Author,
Will (iive a
ASSISTED BY • T"V • A *
ac ™ Piano Recital
At Y. M. C. A. Hall, Tuesday, March 5, at 8 P. M.
Tickets at popular price, 25c. On sale at Y. M. C. A. rooms or the Southern California
Music Conipauy, 111 N. Spring st.
NEW LOS ANGELES THEATER.
C. M. Wood, Lessee: H. C. Wyatt, Manager
ONLY TWO HORE NIGHTS
AND
GRAND SATURDAY MATINEE.
March Ist and 2d.
First A SMILE!
Then A LAUGH!
Next A YELL!
Lastly YOU ROAR
'PL FURIOUSLY FUNNY KNO
FKRCICKL FBSTISiHL
Jolly Nellie McHenry
In Her Up to-Date Comedy,
"i mi i t ovr
New Songs, Dances and Music.
New and Great Snecialtlcs.
Pretty Girls. Clever Comedians.
Seats now on sale.
I'rice*sl, 75c, 50c and 25e.
South Main St., Bet. First and Second.
Week Commencing MONDAY, FEB. 25.
Hlckey and Cole, The Almonts,
Carter and Mack,
The Archers, Conway and Leland,
Stack and Wilton,
Positively Last Week of the Comedienne,
MISS HILDA THOMAS.
Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
Performance every evening including Sunday.
Matinee Prices: 10c and 25c. T , \iim
Evening Prices: 10c, 25c, 50c. lei - 141 '•
HAZARD'S PAVILION, '
Fifth and Olive.
Southern California
Citrus Fair
•fr it FOR 1895 -h r
IS NOW OPEN
Today is LOS ANGELEB CITY DAY.
Tomorrow will be SCHOOL CHILDREN'S
DAY.
UNIQUE AND BEAUTIFUL DECORATIONS.
A Magnificent Display of Fruit
Promenade Concerts afternoon and evening
by CASSAVA'S CELEBRATED BAND.
Every citizen of Los Angeles should attend.
No Tourist should miss It.
ADMISSION .... a 5 CENTS.
THALIA CONCERT HALL,
323-025 Downey blk., N. Main St.
HDMISSION FREB.
First Appearance of
MULLIGAN & LYNTON,
Popular Sketch Artists.
Continued Success of
CHARLES COLBURN.
MISS GENEVA HAZELTON.
The Eccentric Come- I The American Night
dian. ingale,
BILLY MORTON I MISS GERTIE RAVEN.
Concert from 7:30 to 12. Change of pro
gramme every week
N. B.—Closed Sundays.
Next Week New Faces.
EWVIENNA BUFFET, ~
U l-lic. Court St., Los Angeles, CaL
FREE AND REFINED ENTERTAINMENT
NIGHTLY.
First Appearance in Los Angeles of the
SWEDISH LADIES' QUARTETTE
Miss Jennie Norelll,
Miss Minna Norelll,
Miss Amy Tourbie,
Miss Rena Hoving,
In connection with the enlarged
New Vienna Buffet Orchestra
Miss Marguerite Berth, Directress.
SATURDAY MATINEE and
MONDAY REHEARSAL
sMT~Fi r.e commercial lunch. Finest cuisine
and meals a la carte at aU hours.
]VTEW LOS ANfIELES THEATER.
C. It. Wood, Lessee; H. C. Wyatt, Manager
FOUR NIGHTS,
COMMENCING MONDAY, MARCH 6
The Musical Event of the Year
an opera mm
50-PEOPLE-S0
In an Elaborate Production of Czibulka's
lleautiiul Romantic Opera
: * »j
*
A Notable Array of Principals
Handsome Chorus
Perfect Ensemble
Augmented Orchestra
REPERTOIRE ,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday even
ings ' AMORITA
Friday evening and Saturday mattnee
BLACK HUSSAR
BURBANK THEATER,
Fbkd A. Coopkk, Manager,
MAIN ST., bet. Fifth and Sixth.
Week Commencing SUNDAY, Feb. 24th,
The Latest
Metropolitan Sensation,
I HI IBM
Practical Pile Driver. Elevated Railroad.
Concert Hall, (ii cat Fire Scene.
USUAL POPULAR PRICES.
Hi Site lie
DURING THIS SEASON OF THE YEAR
the most pleasant routo to the entire east,
with no high altitudes or snow blockades, is
via XL PASO and the
MIS 8 PMC M
THROUGH PULLMAN PALACE
and TOURIST CARS DAILY
Between California and Chicago, St. Louis and
Arkansas Hot Springs without change. For in
formation applito any agent of S. V. Co., or to
* T. D. CONNELLY,
Traveling Passenger Agent, Stimson B.ocks
ROLLER SKATE MASQUERADE
At the Rink, Grand Aye. and
Tenth street,
SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 2ND.
Skating in Costume and mask from 7 to
9:30, after which all can skate until 11:30
p. m
For list of prizes, price of ticke'.s, etc., sea
mall bills.
JOE POUEii
THE TAILOR gy
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES *sfr
IN THE STATE jjZ
fit 25 PER GENT LESS Jmk
JHAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. *flflHH|
SUITS Made id order from $20 JSt
PANTS Made to order 'rom $5 1 iui
FINE TAILORING
A.TMOItKRATE I'JtICES j jjjM,
4S~Rules for Sclf-Measuremont Bsu MIS
anr! Samples of Cloth sent free
*br ail orders. . V
Mo. 143 Spring St.,
LOS ANGELES
7

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