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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, March 15, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-03-15/ed-1/seq-7/

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LA FIESTA PREPARATIONS
The Attractive Poster That Is
Being Distributed
HORSES TO THE FRONT
E. J. Baldwin Will Send Many of His
Renowned Runners
Other Details Regarding the Club Costume,
the Programme of Sports, Lady
Bicyclists and Music
The Fiesta lithograph poster has struck
the popular fancy. It is a very handsome
production, nnd what is most pleasing
ahout it is that the artistic work was all
dona in Los Angeles by a Los Angeles
artist and the Los Angeles Lithograph
Company. There were many calls at
Fiesta headquarters yesterday for posters
by persons who wanted to send them to
various places in the state and in the
Kast. In the afternoon the advertising
committee und Captain Steere of the ad
viso y board arranged for a thorough dis
tribution of the posters in the East. The
Southern Pacific and the Santa Fe Rail
roads will place them in the hands of all
their agents from Canada to New Orleans
and from tho Pacific to the Atlantic.
They will also be sent to agents in Europe,
and In this way find their way not only
Into England, Cermany, France and
Italy, but China. Japan and other far-off
countries. A largo number of the posters
will bo senttoSan Francisco. The widest
publicity will thus be given in a charm
ing manner to the approaching celebra
tion, thus supplementing tho advertising
matter whicii has heretofore gone to s£>
many sections of the country.
The committee on trades, manufactur
ers' and producers' displays are feeling
very jubilant over the arrangements that
have been made with H. A. Unruh of
Santa Anita, manager of the business in
terests of E. J. Baldwin. Mr. Unruh is
very much interested in the Fiesta, and
has undertaken to send for the parade
mentioned some of the most valuable as
well as tho most renowned running
horses ever produced. He not only wil
lingly consented to the sending of the val
uable burses, but suggested other splen
did attractions in the equine line.
The public will be treated to a sight of
the Great Grimstead and his two wonde -
ful sons, Gano and Verano the ancestors
of the greatest number of phenomenal
running horses in proportion to the num
ber of their progeny of any line of
thoroughbreds known to history. Gano
curried the state record for three-quarters
of a mile for seven years, while Verano
has been a phenomenal stake winner.
It is likely also that many of the noted
horses which will be in Los Angeles dur
ing Fiesta week will be seen in the pa
rades, at least in some of them. The
horsemen are talking about getting up a
feature of their own, but have not as yet
perfected any details.
The members of the Gentlemen's Riding
Club will meet at Agricultural Park Sun
day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, mounted
and ready for drill.
The club has been informed by Director-.
General Meyberg that it will be assigned
to very important duty during La Fiesta,
provided he is assured of a sufficient
number equipped and ready for service.
The duty to do assigned the club is to
act as guard of honor to the Queen and
her court. The club will meet tonight at
7:30 o'clock, when business of tbe utmost,
importance will be brought up. All mem
bers are requested to attend.
The club nas adopted its costume and
disposed of a number of knotty points
about equipments, so that the task of
getting in shape for such military evolu
tions as they will perform is now before
them. After next Sunday it is expected
to cbange the time for riding to meet the
convenience of tbe greatest number of the
members. Some ol them are disposed to
think that early morning rides, say at 6
o'clock, these tine spring mornings, will
till the bill. If possible tbe organization
will arrange many enjoyable rides after
the Fiesta, but tbat is a bridge that
need not yet be crossed.
Especial attention is being paid by the
amusement committe to the music for the
carnival ball. The latest ideas in dune:
music, both in the music itself and the
number and kind of instruments in the
orchestra, will be carefully considered by
the commttee, and the fullest attention
paid to tne details that are so necessary
in enhancing the pleasure of the partici
pants.
Dr. Kennedy has about copmleted the
programme for the tournament of sports,
and it will be a very interesting one. If
the fun does not wax fast and furious at
Athletic Park on the occasion of this
event it will not be because there is not a
splendid programme.
The committee is also pleased with the
progress being made in tne arrangements
for the installation of the carnival govern
ment. A very large attendance is expect
ed on this occasion, and it will be tho
thing to appear at the Pavilion en masque.
The occasion will not be allowed to be
punctuated with wearisome breaks, but
everything will go off like clock-work,
and the speeches of the carnival officials
will be short and to the point. They will
each be put under a $1,000,000 bond that
their tongues shall not wag an unreasona
ble length of time.
The plan to organize a company of
young lady bicyclists for the floral parade
is still meeting with much favor. It is
very desirable that those young ladies
who will take part in the floral parade in
the manner described, should confer
with the floral committee of which Mr.
John T. Griffith is chairman. His office
is in the Potomac block. It was learned
yesterday that Miss Lulu Donnatin,
daughter of Mr. Donnatin, master car
builder of the Southern Pacific railroad,
is working heart and soul among her
companions and friends in furtherance
of this plan, and the floral commttee
wishes some young ladies in other sec
tions of the city to take hold of the mat
ter and work with their friends. There
are poems in color which could be rep
resented by the young ladies of the city
if they will enter into the spirit of the
occasion. ;The_indications are that this fea
ture will be "carried out and in a most
beautiful and brilliant manner.
Lust night a rehearsal for the carnival
concerts took place at Blanchard-Fitz
geruld music hall on South Spring street.
It was a very satisfactory affair and shows
that the singers of the city are very much
interested in the coming musical event.
Mr. Charles E. Day conducted the rehear,
sal and his enthusiasm is awaking corres
ponding energy on the part of the singers.
The rehearsals will be of weekly occur
rence hereafter, and more frequently, if
necessary.
Tbe books containing the choruses of
the oratorios and of which the dedication
music will consist have arrived and are
now ready for distribution. The works
of Beethoven, Handel and Hayden will
be employed.
Those having rooms for rent during
Fiesta week are responding to the invi
tation of the committee to list the same
at headquarters. The good points of this
plan are too obvious to be gone into at
this time. The advantages to all con
cerned are generally recognized and the
prospects are thut a full registration will
be made with the authorities.
RIGHTS OF LANDOWNERS
Pasadena'i Suit Against the Southern Pacific
Must Be Tried
The demurrer of the Southorn Pacific
Company in the suit of Morgan et al.
against that corporation, asking for a
perpetual injunction forbidding it from
laying a track on Broadway street. Pasa
dena, was overruled yesterday by Judge
Shaw.
Tho most Important question dealt with
by the Court is whether tho operation of
a steam railroad in a public street of which
the abutting land owner owns the fee
subject to the public easement, is a new
use and an additionul servitude not con
templated in the original dedication of the
street. The Court holds that it is.
The demurrer is overruled on the
further ground tbat plaintiffs own 2POO
feet of land fronting on the streets on
which the Southern Pacific proposes to
lay a track, and that the operation of the
road would seriously interfere with their
free access to it. The right of the owner
of a city lot to the use of the street ad
jacent is property which cannot be taken
from him without compensation, and any
act oy which this right is impaired is to
tbat extent damage to his property. The
complaint of Morgan and others alleges
this right, and, under the Constitution,
he is for this reason entitled to compen
sation before it can be taken for public
use. The case will now have to be tried
regularly.
THE PARK COMMISSIONERS
The Business Transacted at Their Regular
Meeting Held Yesterday Morning
The Park Commissioners held a brief
meeting yesterday morning in the Mayor's
office, all the members present.
J. Dean was granted permission to
reside in the dwelling in the Elysian Park
as long as he remains in the employ of
the Park Commission.
The attention of the Superintendent was
called to some old and horrid looking
cypress trees in Central Park, and he was
instructed to remove them at once.
Tbe matter of having a float in the
Fiesta parade was discussed, and it was
finally decided to have the Sec.etary and
Superintendent prepare plans for a flout
to be submitted at the next regular meet
ing.
It was voted that on next Tuesday
morning the Commissioners will drive
through Elysian Park, notice the work in
progress and make such suggestions as
they think necessary.
Superintendent Meserve was ordered to
visit the property owners on the west side
of Echo Park "between Bellevue avenue
and Reservoir stieet and see if they will
not donate at least eighty feet for a drive
way to be part of tho proposed boulevard.
HE GOT THE INTERVIEW
0
How Stephen Van Szinney Talked to
Harrison
Swung Himself Aboard the President's Train
as It Was Flying Through Hudson,
New York
Stephen Yon Szinney, a journalist who
has interviewed Bismarck, written ex
haustive articles on European politics,
made stump speeches in New York and
traveled all over the world, came to Los
Angeles yesterday, and will probably lo
cate here. He has two objects in view,
one of them being the establishment of a
German newspaper, and the other to
arrange for a series of Scheel's concerts In
this city.
Mr. Szinney has for some time been
connected with Herr Scheel in San Fran
cisco. The concert season there will be at
an end in a week or two. An attempt
was made by the Fiesta committee to se
cure Scbeel's services for the carnival
season, but no arrangement has yet been
completed.
Szinney is a man wbo is always meet
ing with an adventure. He jrot into
trouble with the authorities over in Aus
tria because of his enthusiasm in chasing
news for the journal with which he was
connected. Then he came to this country
and hadn't been here two' weeks before
he was making stump speeches iv New
York in the interest of cx-Presidcnt.Har
rison.
At the same lime be was dofng'work
for the Albany Herald, a German paper.
One day he neard that Mr. Harrison and
a party were coming th Albany, so he
took the train to Hudson to intercept
him. He was armed with all sorts of let
ters of introduction. Biit the President's
train did not stop at Hudson. Szinney
saw that it was not slowing up. so he
waited until tbe last car reached him.
Then he reached out. grabbed tbe hand
rail and pulled himself onto the plat
form. Everybody thought he was going
to be killed, but he presented himself to
the President with a smile, and obtained
an hour's talk while the reporters of the
English papers at Albany got a smile und
a shake of the hand.
Szinney says he doesn't know how fast
the train was going when he swung
himself aboard, but ho thinks it was
about seventy-ive miles an hour.
A SCHOOLHOUSE BURNED
Several Different Alarms Fool the Fire
Department
The Belvidere school house was burned
to the ground yesterday morning about 2
o'clock. The loss is about $6000.
Perhaps tho flames might have been
checked before tiie building was quite
destroyed, if two or three policemen had
not turned in as many different alarms
from all over the city. As a result, one
part of the department went over to East
Los Angeles. Chief Moore w**tfjtr> Wash
ington Harden, several mUfIkCQW there,
and all the time the fire was ourning
merrily at Boyle Heights.
The "building was not far from Occiden
tal College, and the first to discover it
were some of the students at that institu
tion.
The school bouse'was a two-story frame
building and cost $6000, and- on it there
was un insurance of $3000. A policy of
$500 Will cover the loss of furniture and
fixtures.
There was some talk of tiie Are having
been -started by incendiaries, but those
who live in "the neighborhood say that
the blaze was probably due to thejani
tor's method of kindling Are. Every
night before he goes away he lays tho
wood and coal in the stove ready for
lighting the next day, and it may have
been that he left a live coal in the grate
on Wednesday night, by which the wood
was ignited.
Teachers' Association fleeting
The executive committee of the South
ern California Teachers' Association met
a few' doys ago to complete arrangements
for holding the next annual meeting of
the association, which will be in the Nor
mal School building of this city on the
28th, 29th and 30th of the present month.
From the report of President C. H.
Keyes, who has, within the past few
weeks, made a careful canvass of the
seven southern counties, it is evident
that the coming meeting will easily out
rank anything of its kind heretofore at
tempted. An attendance of 1000 is B uar
anteed. The - programme contains many
names of the ablest educational men in
this state.
Court Notes
Charles B. Freeman, Esq., was ad
mitted by Judge Shaw to practice in the
Superior Court yesterday upon presenta
tion of his. license from the Superior
Court of Tennessee and on motion of H.
A. Pierce, Esq.
Frank H. Crowell was granted a divorce
from Mrs. M. Crowell by Judge Van Dyke
on the ground of desertion.
The Way to reach catarrh Is through tbe
blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla, by purifying the
blood, removes the cause of the disease and
permanently cures catarrh. Take only Hood's,
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
effectively, ou the liver and bowels, ttbo.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORJNJLNU, MARCH 15, 1895.
DUNCAN PAYS THE COSTS
A Verdict Is Entered for the
Express
NO FATALITIES REPORTED
The Jury Takes But a Short Time tc
Reach a Verdict
After Several Hours of Irony and Sarcasm the
Colonel Has to Walk Thence
Sine Die
Colonel Blanton Duncan of Kentucky
may still think that the Evening Express
libeled him. but the jury that tried the
case believed otherwise, as it only took
them twenty-Aye minutes to return into
court with a verdict for defendant yester-
day afternoon.
in,the morning W. T. Foley, Esq., ar
gued for the defense. He called attention
to the fact that the alleged "mal occhio,"
or evil eye, had not got in its deadly work
during the trial. Mr. Foley's argument
was that Colonel Blanton Duncan took
hidden delight in being mistaken for a
real three-ply, all-wool prophet. Yet
wdicn his prophecies turned out lizzies and
lie was denounced as v false prophet, he
grew mad and called it libel. Mr. Foley's
pen picture of the plaintiff was that of v
man of education, with a veneer of
knowledge, dabbling in this and dabbling
in that, claiming an intimate acquaint
anceship with every Peter and Paul of na
tional reputation; a man whom the
empty and assumed title of Colonel pleased
as much as the glittering bubble pleases
the innocent baby's eye. If the jury
should believe in indulging lunacy, they
might consider the Express article repre
hensible, but if they believed in freedom
and right their verdict would be for de
fendant.
Henry T. Gage, Esq., followed his asso
ciate. "He said that plaintiff had asserted
during the trial that the proceedings in it
had been lowered to the standard of per
formances of a circus. While this was cer
tainly not to be attributed to anything in
the conduct of those connected with the
defense, vet there had been some things
during the trial which were indescribably
funny. Among these was, for instance,
the letter of introduction which Judge
Brunson had admitted on the stand to
have received from Duncan. Tbe hitter's
retort when counsel had made a remark
I about excusing some of plaintiff's acid
remarks on account of his uge, was dwelt
and commented upon.
Counsel said that if the jury should lind
that defendant had investigated and as
certained the facts which it published
about Colonel Duncan to be true, that
then they should And for the Express.
As to the matter of malice, everything
elicited during tbe trial showed that
there was none and could be none. The
article which had offended the plaintiff
was true substantially in all of its allega
tions. But, besides that, there wus no
shadow In it of anything charging him
with conduct of a nature to cause him
to be held up to hatred or contempt. Was
he injured by the publication? He claims
to be a lawyer. Has he bad any practice,
or has this alleged libet lost him any
practice? No. All the suits be ever bad
weie those in which he was tbe plaintiff
against others. He was like n carpenter
who never built a house, a blacksmith
wbo never pounded iron, a banker who
never made a loan—he was a lawyer who
never had a suit except those he brought
himself. If this article was libel it never
caused people to shun Colonel Duncan; if
it produced obloquy, it was not apparent;
if ridicule, he never found it out.
Mr. Gage reviewed the whole publica
tion by piecemeal and asserted that about
the only apparent reason for the suit
that be could see was the allusion to the
plaintiff as "Colonel Blanton Duncan,
Esq." Coming down to the Falb theo
ries, counsel inquired whether plaintiff
was not impressed with them. Ther,e
was proof that be believed in his own en
larged auguries, based upon them, else
would he Save' given Judge Brunson a
letter of introduction which would enable
him to be on the ocean blue wdiile the
tidal wave was traveling from Honolulu
to Los Angeles. Evidence had been in
troduced to show that plenty of people
here had been frightened by Duncan's
predictions.
Could Duncan be sincere when he
brought his damage suit? if he was sin
core in his belief in the Falb theories he
must have known that this action,
brought fifteen days before the wave was
to overwhelm us, could never have been
tried until after that event, if at all.
When Colonel Dunce* is cornered it is
easy to see what kind of a man he is. On
tho stand he does not claim the occult
power of the Evil Eye, yet he published
a long article to show that people who op
pose him always die. In his defunct pa
per. People's Union, he published an ar
ticle against H. Z. Osborne, a long time
before the alleged libelous screed, entitled
"A Liar from Liarsville." And this is
the man who objects to a playful, pleas
ant rejoinder and wants a balm of gold !
Judge Anson Brunson's closing plea for
the plaintiff was, as are all the arguments
of this learned lawyer, a clean, able and
eloquent exposition of his view of the case
on the facts and. the law. The case was
placed in the hands of the jury at 1:55,
who returned ilfto court at 2:20 with a
verdict in favor of the Express Publish
ing Company.
The libel suit of Colonel Blanton Duncan
against the Times-Mirror Company is set
for the 23d, in Department Three of the
Superior Court, over which Judge York
presides. Until then the Ashing basket
and the prophecies will take a rest.
Wants $30,000 Damages
A jury was impaneled yesterday after
noon in Department Six of the Superior
Court to try the damage suit of Harriett
F. Davis against the Southern California
Railway. Plaintiff alleges that last year
while she was a passenger on one of
defendant's trains near Barstow it collided
with another one. She was injured from
the effects of the collision and perman
ently injured,and now claims $20,000. The
case will go on today.
A Mason
Is one of those fellows that make use of the
level and square, has been towards
Chicago and with half au eye can see the ad
vantage of owning his own home. We sell on
monthly payments, Ike rent. Come up and
be initiated. Password is "cash." Lang
worthy Co., 2265. Spring. En haut.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
DR
am
* CREAM
BAKING
POWDffl
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or an" ither adulterant,
40 YEARS THE SI mNDARD.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who Jive bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has g' yen satisfaction to millions nnd
met with tho approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Life:' and Bowels without weafc
;ning them and it is perfectly free Irom
every objectionable substance.
SyrUp of Fi|Ts is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c nnd SI bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
md being well informed, you will not
sccept any substitute if offered.
H HERB EX A MIN .VNO:» nQCC f
AND CONSULTATION' IS TlvC'*--'*
And honest, Intelligent treatment and
reasonable prices arc given.
Private Diseases of Men,
Such as Stricture. Syphilis, Gleet, Gonor
rhoea, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weakness,
Lost Manhood, Night Emissions. Decayed
Faculties, etc., etc., cured by the OLDEST
and most SUCCESSFUL specialist on tho
Coast.
NERVOUS,
CHRONIC,
PRIURTBi
Kidney, Bladder,
Blood and Skin Diseases
Successfully treated and quickly cured.
LUNGS AND HEART.
Our SPECIAL SURGEON recently from the
largest Chicago hospital [diplomas and certifl
ca est * be seen at ofllce), has made diseases of
the heart ami lungs a 1 ife study. Successful
treatment by the latent methods. DIAGNOSIS
made by the aid oi the microscope.
CATARRH.
tStW~O\iT Catarrh Specialist is CURING
cases of Catarrh than all the
tttViest of the catarrh specialists in
the city. CURE GUARANTEED.
HOTCE TREHT7UIENT.
If you cannot call write for instructions for
home treatment.
DISEASES OF WOfIEN.
A special department devoted exclusively to
the treatment of all female diseases.
CALLS made in all parts of the city.
Consultation and Examination FREE.
OFFICE HOURS: 9to 5 and 7to 3. Eunday
10 to 12.
r\j | S. HAIN ST.,
Jtwrnt" m. Rooms I, 3, 5 & 7.
JOE FOHlli
THE TAILOR jrj
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES Z*W
IN THE STATE
fit 25 PER CENT LESS M&
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. H
SUITS Maae ro order rrom $20 jKKp
PANTS Made to Order from <VJ ■ Qui
FINE TAILORING 11l
AT MODERATE rRICES I BIN
43-Rules for Self-Measurement. ( 1 VU
and Samples of Cloth scut free l! &Jll/l*^ft
Tor all orders. . t}*r~
No. 143 S. Spring St.,
LOS ANGELES.
J. M. Griffith. Pres John T. Griffith, V.-Pres
F. T. Griffith, Secretary ahd Treasurer.
Geo. R. Waites, Sup'tof Mill.
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
Lumber Dealers,
And Manufacturers of
Mc mm work ot Every Description.
Doors, Windows. Blinds and Stairs.
034 N. Alameda St., Los Angeles, Cal.
f*HURCH OFTHE; UNITY,
V* Cor. Hill and Third sts.
Tonight and Saturday Matinee,
March IS and 16.
THE REMENYI
omnnw
INCLUDING
EDOUARD REfIENYI
The World-famous Violinist
MISS PAULINE STEIN, Soprano.
MR. HENRY EAHES, Pianist.
Under the Management of Mr. H. B. Thearle.
"A rare musical treat."—New York World.
"Remenyl, the King of the Violin."—Chicago
Tribune.
Admission 50o; reserved seats 75c Reserved
■eats now on sale at the A. W. Berry Stationery
Co., 120 8. Spring street Telephone 1144.
J. T. SHEWARD
A £0-INCH strictly all-wool serge, in black and navy, is one
of the articles in the dress goods department that should
be examined by every lady who wants something choice for
very little money; suitable for a full suit, with a cape to match
—which we will cut, fit and baste free; or it is an elegant arti
cle for the new separate skirts; the price 75c. Black crepons.
with silk stripes, 46 inches wide, is the proper thing for the
new separate skirts or for the entire suit. This is the leading
article in the black goods line in the way of a choice novelty.
Fifty-inch all-wool imported black cheviots $1 a yard. This
article is a great dust resister and will never change its shade.
Mohair brilliantines 35, 40 and a yard. Boucle novelty
suitings, in blacks only, the price $1.2? and $1.50 a yard; they
are SO inches wide. We give you the advantage in the width
in a great many cases. Usually black goods are 36 to 44 inches
wide —ours runs 46 to SO inches wide. The price is no higher.
Black serges 38 inches wide —the price is lower on this account
— SOc a yard. Excellent quality 38-inch black crepe effects,
double warp and self-figured, 7Sc a yard. If you have been
buying goods for forty years you never saw the price so low
for the same qualities. Forty-four-inch extra heavy and choice
rich novelty black goods, small, neat self-colored figures, for $1
a yard—lB94 price for same class of goods was $\.SO\ 189>
price $1. A fine 44-inch French surah serge, brilliant dye, 7iC
a yard. We challenge a comparison with any $1 serge in the
market. Another serge of the same character, not quite so
heavy, for SOc a yard; 44 inches wide. We are selling a 28
-inch fine L)on's dye real Jap silk, black only, for $1 a yard.
This is only a little outline of the largest and cheapest black
dress goods department in this city. We are making a special
effort to draw attention to the dress goods department, and are
making the lowest prices ever known in dress goods selling.
In a great many instances we are giving from 9 to 12-inch
wider goods for the same amount of money than you can get
elsewhere. New millinery. New separate skirts that are
ready-made. They fit and set better than made-to-order skirts.
©In everything there must be a BEST, nor ffgjjfcH
in the building of Bicycles Is there an iHfflHl
exception to this rule, WF^tm
The Over
STEARNS a FIFTY
Isthe World ' s
HIGHEST v|Hr?% RECORDS
Grade c " c
BICYCLE STEARNS.
I„ the call and
WORLD See them
*»» ALLEN & PATTERSON,
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AGENTS, ffl^l
IsJxU*! 455 S. SPRING ST.. LOS ANGELES. ©SSi
AMUSEMENTS.
S. Main st.. bet. First and Second.
Week Commencing MONDAY, March 4.—An
Incomparable Array of Stars.
Week commencing Monday. March 11—A show
that beggars description.
BARRA TROUPE.
The Boneless Wonder,
BERTOLDI,
Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
Performance every evening including Sunday.
Matinee Prices: 10c and 25c. -..at
Evening Prices: 10c, 25c, 50c. lel ' 144 '■
NEW VIENNA BUFFET,
114-110 COURT ST., Los Angeles, CaL
FREE AND REFINED ENTERTAINMENT
NIGHTLY.
First appearance in Los Angeles ot
Miss Edith Burtis, Serio Comic,
Master Fred Brown,
Champion Buck and Wing Danocr.
Reappearance of tbe Queen of the Pacific,
MISS RET A QOUQH.
In connection with tbe enlarged
New Vienna Buffet Orchestra,
Miss Marguerite Berth, Directress.
SATURDAY MATINEE and
MONDAY REHEARSAL.
commercial lunch. Finest culilne
and meals a la carte at all hours.
1 i Hern Route.
During this season of the year tbe
most pleasant route to the entire east,
with no high altitudes or snow block
ades, is via EL PASO and the
BB M Ml 111
THROUGH PULLMAN PALACE
AND TOURIST CARS DAILY
Between California and Chicago, St. Louis and
Arkansas Hot Springs without change. For in
formation apply toauy agent of ri. P. Co., or to
T. D. CONNELLY,
Traveling Passenger Ag't, Stimson block, L. A.
THALIA CONCERT HALL,
1 323-325 DOWNEY BLOCK, N. Main It.
ADMISSION TREE.
First appearance of rllsa GENEVA HAZELTON
The Eccentric Comedian, BILLY MORTON.
American Nightingale, Miss QERTIE RAVEN.
Concert Irom 7:30 to lit. Change of pro
gramme every week.
N.B.- Closed Sundays. Next week new laces.
BAKER IRONWORKS
950 TO 060 BUENA VISTA ST.,
LOS KNGBLE9, - CKLIPORNIK
Adjoining s. P. Grounds. TeL 134.
sa
.-; ' AMJJSEMENTS.
rVTEW LOS ANGELES THEATER.
1 It Wood, Lessee; H. C. Wyatt, Manager
SEATS NOW ON SALE
— FOB —
REPERTOIRE:
March 18th, 21st, ) HPfVDV IV
And MATINEE 23d j HCnKI IV
March 19th FRANCESCA DA RIMINI
March 20th JULIUS C/ESAR
March 22d OTHELLO
March 23d RICHARD 111
DURBANK THEATER,
U Feed A. Cooper, Manager,
MAIN ST., bet. Fitth and Sixth.
Commencing SUNDAY, March 10.
Lester Wallack's
Comedy Sensation
ROSEDALE
With the full cast of
DAILEY'S STOCK CO.
Special ensagement Crack Drill Corps, Co. C,
N. ti. C. Fifty auxiliaries.
Prices, 15c, 20c. SOc, 500 and 75c.
The Mammoth Rink !
Grand Aye., Near Tenth St.
Open 10 to 12 a.m., 2 to 5 p.m., 7 to 10 p.m
Closed Sundays,
Masquerade Skating Carnival Saturday even
leg, March 16th. Eight awards to best skaters,
best characters, best costumes. Music, mirth,
mystery. Spectators 250. Skates 5Uc. Cos
tumes and masks at the rink.
Prize races Wednesday evening, March 13.
IMPORTED
Steam s Domestic Coal
BANNING COMPANY
Columbian Coal, $8 per ton, in bulk,
delivered.
TELS. 36 AND 1047. 222 SQL'TT' SPRING ST.
POLAND Addre ' s
FOR ROCK BARTHOLOIIEW «CO
WATPt? 218 W. First st.
VY/X I LZi\ TELEPHONE 1101.
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