LA FIESTA STREET PAGEANTS
Dates of the Different Parades
SEVERAL CHANGES NOTED
Tbe Organization of Companies Among
the School Children
Fifteen Hundred Already Enrolled In Com
panies ot nfty-two— fluch En
dates when the
pageants of car
nival week will
Since the ear
1i c r arrange
ments made it
has been found
the outline heretofore published owing to
the'greater numoer of displays of all
kinds thnn had been anticipated.
Under the present action of the central
committee, which is final, and which
was taken in conjunction with tho
parade committee, the arrangement pro
vides for five parades, which will all be
very extensive and magnificent.
'Ihcre will be no street pageant on
Monday. April 15th, the beginning of
carnival week, the races at Agricultural
Park in the afternoon and the installa
tion of the carnival government at night
at Hazard's Pavilion supplying an at
tractive programme for the first day.
The Oueen of La Fiesta will arrive
in the city on Tuesday, and after the re
ception of Her Majesty and retinue she
will review the first pageant of the week
at Central Park.
The parade will be signalized by the
appearance of the Pageant of the Pacific,
the splendid display of trades, manufac
turers and producers and secret societies,
making a procession which it is esti
mated will be over two miles in length.
Thire will be no day parade on Wednes
day, but at night will appear the gorgeous
illuminated Pageant of the Pacific. .
is the Children's day, the pa
rade of the school children being set lor
sometime in the forenoon of that day.
On Friday occurs the parade of the mil
itary, the tire department with visiting
fire chiefs of the West, a splendid display
by the Chinese of Los Angeles, and the
California pageant, consisting of displays
from Southern California cities, from San
Francisco and Central California.
Saturday has been set as Floral day,
when the floral pageant will take place,
and the battle of flowers at Central Park.
The other entertainments ana amuse
ments of the week will be about as out
On Monday night the deposing of the
present city government and installation
of the carnival officials; on Tuesday night
the first of the grand concerts; Thursday
night the grand carnival masque ball:
Friday niglit the second concert, anil
Saturday night the tournament of sport
by electric light.
The organization of companies among
the school children for the Fiesta parade
yosterday progressed very well, about 1!KX)
children being already enrolled in com
panies of fifty-two. The children of the
first and second grades were not being en-
Tolled in the companies, but the larger
children are becoming enthusiastic and
will make strenuous efforts to carry off
the prizes which will be offered.
The organization is being done under
the direction of Assistant Superintendent
Foshay and personal supervision of Pro
fessor C. J. Rhode, professor of physical
instruction, and the companies to date
are as follows:
Heliman street school—Two companies;
Company A, Captain Bryant Matthews;
Company B, Captain Ethel Ellsworth.
Casco street school—One company, Cap
tain DeWitt Temple.
Ninth street school—Two companies;
Company A, Captain Ray Arnold; Com
pany B, Captain Helen Day.
Hewitt street school—Two companies;
Company A, Captain Ray Hawks; Com
pany B, Captain Clara Nerney.
Amelia street school—Two companies;
Company A, Captain Charles Graham;
Company B, Captain Letitia Allic.
Ann street school —Two companies;
Company A, Captain Eddie Nolan; Com
pany B, Captain Pearl Putnam.
Sixteenth street school—Three com
panies; Company A, Captain Walter Alex
ander; Company B, Captain Ralph Brown;
Company C, Captain Rose Loeb.
■Thirtieth street school, two companies;
Company A. Captain John Rosier; Com
pany B, Captain Mary Clark.
Companies have also been formed at the
following schools und the names of the
Captains were not sent in: Chestnut
street, one company; Temple street, two;
Seventeenth street, two; Staunton avenue,
one, San Pedro street, two; Castelar
The companies of this year will march
in columns of eight, with half distance
between tbo lines, and will present a
As the companies are organized and the
officers appointed, they will be announc d
in the newspapers.
The public comfort committee has
learned that sonic one is attempting to
secure advertisements for a guide of the
nature the Fiesta management is arrang
ing to publish, claiming that it is an offi
cial guide. Tbe committee desires to in
form the public that its canvasser will be
supplied with proper credentials under
the seal of the association, so that all may
clearly understand what is official and
whatus not. The oflicial guide will be
distributed on all incoming trains; an
edition of 15,000 has been decided upon.
The official guide will have carefully com
piled information that will be of use to
United"States Marshal Covarrubias is
busily engaged in recruiting his company
oi "white horse cavalry;" and is meeting
with much success. As has been stated,
it is the intention to have a company of
eighty to a hundred men, all mounted on
gray horses and handsomely uniformed,
to ride in the procession, and if the idea
is carried out it will be one of the most
attractive features of the parade. The
"white horse cavalry" is separate from
th • Riding Club, and all applications for
enlistment should be made to Marshal
Covarrubias, either personally or by mail.
There are a great number of good riders
in the city and county, many of whom
own fine horses, and they are cordially
invited to take part and add to the glorie
of La Fiesta. -
DIRECTLY ALL RIGHT
fir. Salisbury Denies That the Pacer Is
Monroe Salisbury, the cleverest mana
ger and trainre of trotting horses in the
United States, is stopping at tho West
For several days there has been a rumor
srioat that Directly, the wonderful 5-year
old pacer, had broken down and would
never again be able to face tbo starter on
account of an injury io his back. .
"Directly was never better in his life,"
said Mr. Salisbury last night. "He is
going beautifully, and it's going to take
• mighty good one to beat him. All of
the homes* are doing nicely. I like partic
ularly that gray horse Mann J. I think
he is going to ho a phenomenon this year.
"What do I think about the horses'that
Mr. Curry bought from Dr. Wise? Well,
I think tlicy are a great lot and he got
them mighty cheap. I've had my eye on
Adelrtide Simmons for some time and I
would have liked to have had hex in my
string. I have just found out that Dr. Wise
told my man last fall that I could huve
her. but he never said anything about it
to mc. I'm sorry about that, because I
think she is a great mare and I would have
liked very much to take her across the
A SAND CONTRACT
A Howl of Jobbery Raised and a Special
Meeting of the Council Called
At Monday's meeting of the Council,
upon recommendation of the Board of
Public Works v contract was entered into
between the city and H. H.Metcalf grant
ing the latter for ten years the exclusive
right to have gravel from tho river bed
and to recompense the city at the rate of
8 cents per lead. Metcalf. under the pro
visions of the contract, could not charge
over 2 cents per cubic yard when he sold
the gravel to outsiders.
It became noised around the City Hall
yesterday that the contract was a job, and
the people's suspicions were confirmed
when several contractors said that they
would gladly pay the city 75 cents a load
for the gravel.
As a result President Teed called a spe
cial meeting of the Councl for tomorrow
morning at 10 o'clock for the purpose of
requesting the Mayor to return the con
tract without his signature.
By this means the contract will be made
void and a new contract can be executed
which will net the city more than 8 cents
per load for the sand.
THE BOND ELECTION
The Refunding Measure to Be Decided by
The Election on the Bonds Will Be Held
The list of bonds, their amount, their
year of issue, year of maturity, rate of
interest and amount of annual interest
are as follows:
Tbe funded debt bonds were issued in
1870, for the amount of $70,000, and ma
ture this year. They bear interest at the
rate of 7 per cent, or $5320 per annum.
The main sewer bonds were issued in
1877, ami mature in 1001. They bear in
terest at 7 pe. cent, or $1190 per annum.
In 1881 the funding bonds were issued
for $58,000, to mature in 1901, at 7 per
cent, or an annual interest of $4060.
The general improvement bonds were
issued in 1886, 1887 and 1888, to mature in
twenty years. The lirst issue was for
at 6 per cent, or $9000 annual in
terest; the second issue was for $40,000, at
0 per cent, or $2400 annual interest; the
third issue of $55,000 was at 6 per cent, or
$3300 annual interest.
The total amount of the bonds, $396,000.
draws the annual interest of $25,270. The
same amount of bonds at per cent, as
proposed, would draw an interest of $10,
--820, an annual saving of $8450.
Besides this, the bonds now are twenty
year bonds, ami the proposal to make
forty-year bonds saves one-half of the an
The following list shows the polling
Precinct A—All of the First Ward.
Polling place, 410 Downey avenue.
Inspectors, A Gundlach, H. V. Bard.
Judges, C. F. Durr, H. T. Heaton.
Clerks, James Mohan. Charles Wick
Ballot clerks, Perry Whitaker, O. B.
Preinct A—All of the Second Ward.
Polling place—Free Labor Bureau.
Inspectors, M. J. Blaisdell, George W.
Reteet. \, ,■■> ■•■ « . -.< ; !■ ■-r- • ~.» ,i<<
Judges, William Mays, E. E. Galbreth.
Clerks, Charles Smith, A. E. Senseny.
Ballot clerfcV, A'/fc! flat-,"'- D. Muircin.
,! .' third Ward /;.' .'. „
Precinct; o.'f/thp Thjrjll Ward.
Polling place. City Hall.
Inspectors, C. F. Hunter. C. H. Clark.
Judges, S. F. Bullfinch. C. D. Felix.
Clerks, E. Meserve, John King.
Ballot clerks, L. F. Vetter, G. A. Hart.
Precinct A—All of the Fourth Ward.
Polling place—Sixteenth street engine
Inspectors, W. G. Finch, John MeCann.
Judges, E. M. Snipman, E. C. Wilson.
Clerks, H. O. White. O. A. Vickery.
Ballot clerks, Frank Young, Conrad
Precinct A—All of tlie Fifth Ward.
Polling place. Washington Gardens.
Inspectors, Enoch Van Wie, I. J. Weir.
Judges. W. H. Allen, E. 0. Taylor,
Clerks, 0. W. Baldwin, John McArthur,
Ballot clerks, H. C. Austin, 1). Neu
Precinct A—All of the Sixth Ward.
Polling place, 1618 South Main street.
Inspectors, J. G. McDonald, Charles A.
Judges, James Butler, Fred W. Stein.
Clerks, G. B. Ellis, Fred W. Stein.
Precinct A—All of the Seventh Ward.
Polling place, Los Angeles Lumber
Company's building on San Pedro street.
Inspectors, J. L. Moore, llichard N.
Judges, Brainard Smith, A. J. Lennox,
Clerks, M. L. Starin, Fred W. Hetz.
Ballot Clerks, W. A. Hammell, John
Precinct A—All of the F.ighth Ward.
Polling place, old Hook and Ladder
House, Aliso street.
Inspectors, Charles Gerson, J. K. Mc-
Judges, M. C. Fordham, F. Clavere.
Clerks, S. Gerson, Joe Maier.
Ballot clerks. E. J. Collins, William
Precinct A—All of the Ninth Ward.
Polling place, Engine House on Boyle
avenue and Second street.
Inspectors, J. P. Rogers, A. H. San
Judges, C. H. White, F. J. Teale.
Clerks, J. M. Harris. A. W. Guest.
Ballot clerks, J. N. Cochran,. R. E.
Board of Supervisors
Tho applications for saloon licenses of J.
D. Beaslin of Azusa, A. C. Smith of Tlie
Palms, William Muhlig of Tho Palms, E.
Novarino of Santa Monica Canyon and
Alfred Dillon of Santa Monica.Canyon,
will be beard on April 4th by the Board
Jacob Hughes was, on petition, ap
pointed a director of the Neenach Irriga
The request of the A. 0. G. Citrus Asso
ciation to be permitted to put up poles on
the public highway between Azusai and
Glendora for a telephone line, was re
ferred to the District Attnorney.
The saloon license of M. Fiirstenfold,
proprietor of 'he Hotel Alhambra at that
place, was revoked.
The petition of E. Condon for the re
moval of obstructions on the Claussen
Canyon road was denied, without pre
The riodern Way
Commends itself to tbe well formed, to do
pleasantly and effectually what was form
erly done in the crudest manner and dis
agreeably as well. To cleanse the system
and break up colds, headaches and fevers
without unpleasant after effects, use the
delightful liquid laxative remedy, Syrup
LOS ANGkELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 20, 1895.
HEATERS AND ELEVATORS
Which Neither Heat Nor Elevate
SOME COURT HOUSE GROWLS
Judge Smith Speaks About the Heating
And the People Who Use the Elevator Ciro n
Because the Obsolete Machine Is
There is a good deal of growling going
on among attorneys, employees and peo
ple whose business cnlls them often to the
courthouse, at some of the mechanical
contrivances in that poorly furnished
building. If the supervisors ever bear
the groans they don't let on that they do.
Yesterday, however. Judge Smith, of
Department Due of the Superior Court,
registered a well defined kick, which he
directed should reach the ears of the
board just so dud not in any other way.
The heating apparatus of the court house
is none of the best., and its working is
unevenly divided. In Department Five,
for instance, it gives out enough heut to
grow pineapples and bananas, whereas in
the 'township Justice Court, it seems
colder when you hug the tubes than
when you are near the window. Some of
the old pipes leatc, and that is the reason
that in Judge Shaw's department there
hangs up a live-pound baking powder can
against the door. It has been mistaken
for a spittoon and for a (lower pot. The
can is picturesque enough w here it is, but
it is out of place and does not add to the
dignity of a hall of justice.
But In Department One, where Judge
Smith presides, it is still worse. The
mnchine there emits a noise comparable
only to the explosion of a gas engine. It
comes regularly and yet is always unex
pected, so that it unnerves every attorney
whose mind is on a tension because of
the business he is transacting. Judge
Smith has been away for a few days owing
to illness and upon his return imme
diately noticed this exasperating racket to
which he probably had grown used before.
He immediately directed his court clerk
to notify the supervisors that if the noise
could not be obviutfd he would see to it
that a good old fashioned stove took tbe
place of the snide heating tubes. Creak
ing, swinging doors, doors that pull one's
arms off. chairs that catch in your coat
pockets and tear them off, carpets over
which one stumbles, all these are among
the comforts which the taxpayer enjoys
in tbo court house. But the contrivance
that takes the cake is the obsolete, super
annuated elevator, which would be
sneered at in a lilte.ui cents a night lodg
ing bouse. On slack days it is wholly
insufficient and on busy days, while the
poor man who pulls the rope is working
himself into a shadow and making maybe
1500 trips up and down, most of the people
use the stairs and swear.
The old elevator is slower than the
seven-year itch. It is one of those old
fashioned contrivance* which is worked
by pulling a cable, and would wear out a
Hercules in no time in a building with
the traffic of the Court House. Two such
elevators, could not do the work needed at
the rate of speed that can bo gotten up.
If the elevatoi is not on the floor you are
on, if your legs are young and your wind
unimpaired, just walk up a flight or two
and you will get there before the old box.
What is needed to make an elevator a
useful contrivance, and not a thing to
loose tbe temper over, is one that is
workeil by hydraulic power or by steam,
with a controlling lever. It is rough to
expect $900 worth of elbow grease out of
an old soldier for $55 per month. The
Board of Supervisors is continually going
out into the country on inspecting viiits.
Why shouldn't they set a day and ride up
and down the elevator during working
hours, and see whether that, like all other
things, might not keep up in the proces
sion ol improvement?
Assemblyman William Llewellyn Will Repre
sent Los Angeles
Secretary Willard of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday telegraphed Assem
blyman William Llewellyn his credential |
as representative of'the chamber at the
Manufacturers' Convention, now in ses
sion nt San Francisco. For some months
past there has been a steady decrease in
the output of the San Francisco manufac
turing establishments, showing a falling
off in the demand. This state of affairs
has become so serious that the San Fran
cisco Chatnbei- of Commerce and. Board of
Trade recently sent out a call, inviting
representatives of the various commercial
bodies of the state to meet In that city to
discuss the matter with a view to devising
some measures if possible to stop any fur
ther falling off. Assemblyman Llewellyn,
who is a member of the manufacturers'
committee of the Chamber of Commerce,
was in Sacramento, and by order of the
board of directors, was asked to act, as tlie
Los Angeles representative, which he con
sented to do.
Tonight Louis F. Post, official lecturer
of the .Single Tax League of the United
States, will deliver a lecture in Unity
Church on the Single Tax. After his lec
ture a half hour or more will be given to
questions from the audience, either writ
ten or verbal, which Mr. Post will answer.
This feature of the meeting will no doubt
be highly enjoyable and instructive. As
for the lecture itself, it is sufficient to say
tbat Mr. Post has' no superior in the
world as an expounder of economic prob
His lectures ase illustrated by colored
charts. This will be his last appearance
before a Los Angeles audience the present
■ Bunch of 4
Lots in Boyle Heights, 2 of thorn corners, all
for $500; any terms, single or an suite or
trade, have a party wants to buy about s
roora house southwest part of town; can pay
$40 a mouth und secure floOO cash Price
must be moderate ond locality good. Seveial
buyers for installment houses. Demand
greater than the supply. Laugivorthy Co., z'M
ts. Spring, en bant.
A. A. Eckstrom has removed to 324 South
Spring street with his Stock of wall paper.
1 Wall paper sc, per roll, 328 S. Spring
Highest Honors—World 's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or an-• other adulterant
40 YEARS THE SI -JNDARD.
Sarsaparilla ir carefully
fcan H prepared by experienced
PSI Hi pharmacists from.Sarsa-
E9 parilla, Dandelion, Man
inn. Dock, I'iT) .i' sewa,
Junipe; Berries, and other well known
Tcgetable remedies. The Combination, Pro
portion and Process are Peculiar to Hood's
Sarsaparilla, giving it strength and curative
S power Peculiar to Itjelf, not pos
sessed by other remedies. Hood's
Cures Scrofula, Solt Rheum, Sores, Bolls,
Pimples and all other affections caused by
Impure blood; Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Indigestion, Debility, Catarrh,
Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver Com-
C plaints. It is Not What
we Say, but what Hood's
Sarsaparilla Does, that
tells the 6tory—Hood's
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable. 2co.
The best $3.00 Men's Shoes on the
Made from tannery calfskin, dongola
tops, all leather trimmed, solid leather
soles with Lewis' Cork Filled Soles.
Uneonaled for beauty, fine workman
ship, and wearing qualities. Your choice
of all the popular toes, lasts and fasten
Every pair contains a paid-up Acci
dent Insurance Policy for $100, good for
Wear Lewis' Accident Insurance
Shoes, and go insured free.
Sold by THE POOR MAN'S FRIEND,
132 Norm Main St,
TrtAOT SUPPLIED BY ..„.._..
F W.B-auNiCo WW^KPY
LOG ANGCLCB, CALIF. WV BE 3SW PTSI ttß 9
J. M. Griffith, Pres John T. Griffith, V.-Pres.
F. T. Griffith, Secretary and Treasurer.
Geo. R. Wattes, Sup'tof Mill.
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
And Manufacturers ot
M Mill work oi Every Descfipiion.
Doors, Windows, Blinds and Stairs.
934 N. Alameda St., l.os Angdcs, Cal
NEW LOS ANOELES THEATER.
C. M. Woon. Lessee; H. C. Wyatt, Manager
TONIGHT, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20TH,
And talance of weelt.
Tlie Fflstiioiiobie society Dramatic Event ol tne season.
And their distinguished Company in Classic
and Shakespearean reportoire.
Thursday Evening and Saturday ||[fj[|Y |y
Wednesday JULIUS CAESAR
Saturday RICHARD 111
Every play a lesson in history and dramatic
A SHAKESPEAREAN FESTIVAL.
Largest advance sale ot ihe season and best
seats rapidly being exhausted.
Prices—Bl.so, $1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c. Seats
now on sale.
South Main St., Between First and Second.
An Unprecedented Array of Stars.
REGALONCITA, FAIRY BALLET.
DELAUR & DEBRIMONT.
DOLAN £ LENHARR.
fIATINEES SATURDAY & SUNDAY.
Matinee Prices—loc, 25c.
Evening Prices—loc, 25c & 50c.
Performance «very evening including Sun
day. Telephone 14*7.
W Fred A. CoorEß, Manager,
MAIN ST., bet. Fifth and Sixth.
Commencing SUNDAY, March 17.
Come to Town at Once, Baby's Sick.
Who Owns the Baby?
Where's the Pug Dog?
LAUGHS, ROARS, SCREAMS.
PRICES—ISc, 20c, 30c and 50c.
Next—"TAKEN FROM LIFE."
During this sonson of Hie year tho
most pieas-int route t > the entire east,
with no high altitudes or snow block
ades, is via FX PASO and the
ii ■ b m
THROUGH PULLMAN PALACE
AND TOURIST CARS DAILY
Between California and Chicago. St. Louis and
Arkansas Hot Springs without change. For In
formation apply to a,»y agent of S. P. Co., or to
T. D. CONNELLY,
Traveling Passenger Ag't, Stimson block, L. A.
"THALIA CONCERT HALU
» DOWNEY BLOCK, N. Main st.
First appearance o! Hiss GENEVA HAZELTON
The Eecentrla Comedian. BILLY MORTON.
American Nightingale. Miss GERTIE RAVEN.
Concert trom 7:30 to 12. Change of pro
gramme every week.
N.B.- Closod Suad&ya Vc\t ccV newlaccs.
J. T. SHEWARD
TTHE APRIL DELINEATOR and patterns now on sale. Large
double fashion sheets free to all applicants. New readv
made dresses and separate skirts in all the new styles at the
lowest prices. This is our first season for ready-made dresses.
You are sure to get the latest when you buy here. Special to
day—all-wool skirts $4; tine braided capes $6. If you see them
you will buy them. There is a wonderful lot of new things in
the big cloak room and more on the way. New silk waists in
all the leading styles. You know how stylish silk waists and
separate skirts are to be. We have the materials in the dress
goods department to make them. All-wool storm serges from
50c to $1.50 a yard—navy blues and blacks. Silks for waists
from 25c to $\.50 a >ard. There is a wonderful increase in the
dress goods sales this season over last. All-wool dress goods
50c a yard. They are the better sort —the kind that everybody
buys. Last season's price for same qualities 75c. Newer and
better styles this season at a saving of $0 per cent to you. This
is the way we are doing the dress goods business this year. The
tariff reductions are a reality in our dress goods department-
There is no guess-work about it —we took the loss at inven
tory. You receive the benetit on every piece of goods. The
$1 dress goods now 75c; the 7$C dress goods now 50c; the
$1.50 dress goods ft; tine all-wool serge $1 a yard— l
note the width; the quality the finest. Fancy self-figured black
dress 50c, 75c and $1 a yard. The same reduction holds good
on this popular line of new goods. Small, neat checks in 50
-inch goods $1 a yard. Tartan plaids in fine Scotch goods $1 a
yard; they are new and popular, Some of the choicest plaids
come in subdued effects. A new line of taffeta silks for 60 and
75c a yard. We are showing new millinery at new prices.
The low prices have been carried all through the millinery
room. New high-crown sailors. New pattern hats.
HOTELS AND RESORTS.
nPTJTJ , A FIRST-CLAS3FAMILY hotel, opp. SIXTH ST. park.
1 il Pj V 1 J\\T 1 JLxX Convenient to kit street car lines. Rates leasonable.
539 SOUTH OLIVE BT. f MRS .1. C. tH ILBROOK9.
npTTir* nt>ATVTTi largest and finest sunny rooms
1 rllid OrttAlN U I AUr 1L- In Los Angeles; $3 to $10 per week. A
well-heated house. Meals at moderate rates. 49.3-425 S. SPRING ST. P. CONDON, Manager.
UHTTT IDPVT XT* CENTRALLY LOCATED, OLIVE AND SECOND STS.
.11V ' A-P-i I v AIVvT L WjJ&i Day boarders. Rooms elegantly furnished. AU mod
ern conveniences. Table cannot be surpassed. Terms reasonable. D. K. BARTON, Prop.
ADCA ill'A santa monica, cal.
ll\J I EtjLj 1\ U ISOrooms; steam heat; hot ocean water
baths. For information as to rates, etc., apply at Los Angelts office, 231 WEST FIRST STREET '
opposite Nadeau Hotel.
S. REINHHRT, PROP.
SUNSHINE. FLOWERS HEALTH, PLEASURE. SURF BATHING, MUSIC, BEAUTIFUL AND
romantic drives. BARBARA, CALIFORNIA.
THE ARLINGTON HOTEL.
NE - ; MANAGEMENT. FIRST CLASS IN EVERY DETAIL. WHITE OH TELEGRAPH'
ADDRESS. OKTV HND DUNN,
i ,' j DALDWIN'S HOTEL OAKWOOD,
A "%iTattigij|)fe / . Arcadia, Los Angeles Co., CaL
ySSa CIXTEEN MILES FROM LOS ANGELES, SEVEN MILKS
JT —£jlDxil!HlilsNt. y i~ from Pasadena, ou E. .1. Baldwin's famous santa
<VTfTMlfljjifKffl Anita ranch. ICloven trains daily >-ach way. Make dill-
gent inquiry couccrning tins paradise ior the weary tray
* vll JuWlßL']] .rfWlcßP»|L|[f mm eler heforo deciding upon your winter resting place.
_J /iHßßßffltlttf Guests nt the Oak wood havo free access to "Lucky" Bald
Kin's famous ranch—a boautlfu! plnvground of ou.OOO
'^^fflS* 5 . 'I * tte ± «• LAWRENCE, Manager. _
Best Appointed Hotel in
American and European Plans. W fllK|
A. C. BILiCKE & CO.
SANTA CATALINA ISLAND IN WINTER.
Hotel Metropole, avalon.
The Inn at Little Harbor; tho celebrated island stage road and the popular coast exour.
sions opened February Ist, 189 V A delightful visit.
Hotel service second to none; secnerv, climate ana other natural attractions of tha island
during the winter months aro unspproached. Excellent wild goat snooting. The bays teem
with fish of every variety. The upland Bcenory, as viewed from the stage road, defies descrip.
UOn ' Santa Catalina is endorsed by the traveling public as possessing attractions superior to
any locality on tho Pacific Coast. 1 ' ■
Regular steamer service, as per railroad time tables in Los Angeles daily papers; only 3Vj
hOUr full information from THE BANNING COMPANY 222 South Spring
street. Los Angeles, Cal. Illustrated pamphlets mailed to any address. The \\ llmington Trans
portation Company's ocean paisenget steamer -Falcon" will niako daily trips, Sundays ex-
CeP Tho company reserves tho right to change steamers ond their days ol sailing without notice
HEALTH! PLEASURE! SCENERY!
Echo Mountain House
Summit of Great Cable Incline,
ECHO MOUNTHI N. CKU,
ffiayrSawß Finest equipped hotel on the Pacific Coast. The
%%bIhQHHHBM cOBt o! a night on the mountains, to witness tha
cVtßMMjfilfl'rjßrffl sunset and sunrise, with its incomparable -tn
■PL. TiillWTni erv, lighted cities by night, Iho great .>u*r*
ySK Fair Searchlight, numerous cares of native an-
imals, a look through the great telescope, uu-lud.
ing notel accommoda lions and b 11 fares on Mount
"*^-j.f" eluding Mount I,owe Railway fares, irom $17.00
to $25 per week, according to selection of rooms:
' ri 's~ steam heat and open fires in every room. Situ
* ■ ated above the frost line, affording perpetual
flowers. More sunny days than in any other spot ln California. Table unsurpassed. Fines!
equipped livery statues at Altadena .irinction and Echo Vountain. Reserve rooms early by tel
egraphing at our expense. Los Angeles Terminal Railway, Mount Lowe Tallv-110 Line and Pa*
ndena street ears make direct connection with Mount Lowe Railway, ii. R. W ARNER, Manager,
Echo Mountain. California.
j Itching Piles are known by moisture like periPiration, caus-
I ing intense itching when warm. This form, as well as Blind,
I Bleeding, and Protruding, YILLD AT ONCE TO
1 MRS. VAN'S
PI I [ P Scotch Herb Pile Cure!
11l I ■ Which acts directly on parts affected, absorbs tumors, allays
I I 17 itching, and effects a permanent CURE.
■ am v For sale by all Druggists, or sent by mail on receipt of price.
50c and $1.00 per box.
Address, Mrs. Van, 308 E. First Street,
LOS ANOELES, CAL.
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