CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Cempkratcse—Report ot observations taken at
Los Angelas, April 4. The barometer Is
rad used to s.a level.
Maximum temperature, 68. I
Minimum Temperature, 51.
Rainfall for season, 8.00.
#sathbx Report—United states department
of agriculture weather report, received at
l.os Angelas, April 4, 1896.
Saw Francisco. April 4.—For Southern Cal
ifornia: Sunday—l'artly cloudy in northern
portion; fair In south portion; iresh westerly
Fancy loquats— A It house Bros.
Fresh mushrooms—Althouse Bros.
* Northern asparagus—Althouse Bros.
Dr. Wills' asparagus—Althouse Bros.
Rooms $2 a week and up. 0. S. hotel.
Easter cards at Langstadter's, 214 South
Orr <fc Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Sharp & Samson, funeral directors (in
dependent,) 536 South Spring street. Tel.
Removed. R. W. Morris, dentist, Nolan
and Smith block. Broadway and Second
Tbe entries for tbe dog show olose this
week, on Saturday at 113 West First
For easter services at the First Presby
terian church see notice under church
Ladies Easter millinery, also cloaks.
Auction tomorrow, two oclock, 219 West
The old and well-known pharmacist, C.
H. Hance, has accepted a position with the
Owl Drug company.
The firm of Pullen & Whitney, Brattle
boro, Vt.. writes to inquire if a factory for
the making of overalls would pay in this
Strictly fine watch and jewelry repairing.
We solicit the most complicated work and
assure the bom results. W. A. Freeberg &
Son, 400 S. Spring.
A vagrant named Harry C. Harvey was
yesterday brought to the county jail by
Constable Slater of Pasadena to serve a
Aerial navigation will be fully demon
strated by the wonderful aeronaut, Prof.
Earlston from the Wilshire tract at West
lake park, this afternoon.
Bishop Montgomery will open the fair
arranged by the Sisters of Mercy at Turner
hall on Tuesday evening, April 7th, when
a grand concert will be given.
Ladies who came too late for the last
sale at the White House 215 S. Broadway,
will have another opportunity. A big sale
opens Monday. See display ad.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239*4 South
Spring street. Painless filling and extract
ing. Best sets of teeth from $6 to $10.
hours, 8 to Bl Sundays 10 to 12.
The Chamber of Commerce yesterday
received a contribution nf Washington
navel oranges from Wm. Chase, Glendale,
and a bunch of dates from the Santa Ana
chamber of commerce.
The magnificent Gold of Ophir roses on
the premises of Horatio N. Rust, Esq.,
couth Pasadena, are now in bloom. Mr.
Rust states that visitors aro welcome to
drive into the grounds and see them.
Do not drive nails into your walls. Call
at L'chtenberger's Art Emporium 107
North Main street and get his figures for
room mouldings. They will ornament
your rooms and preserve the walls.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134,135. Special
sttention given to obstetrical cases and all
diseases of women and children. Elec
tricity scientifically used. Consultation
hours. Ito 5. Tel. 1277.
Aerial navigation will be fully demon
strated by the wonderful aeronaut. Profes
sor Richard Earlston, trom the Wilshire
boulevard tract at Westlake park on Sun
A public reception will be given at Kra
mer's ball on Thursday evening to the
Episcopal bishop of the Los Angeles dio
cese, Joseph Horsford Johnson. Hours,
from 8 to 11 oclock.
On the evening of the 15th, at Illinois
hall, the Woman's Relief Corps and Ladies
of the G. A. R. with the Daughters of Vet
erans, will give a reception exclusively to
the boys of '61 and '65 and their families
of this city.
The mayor and aldermen of Minneapolis
who have been visiting Southern California
during the past few days were driven
about the city yestetday. In the afternoon
tiiey were photographed in a body in
Central park, and last evening they left
for the north.
Free exhibition of Sy mons' great paint
ing, Sunset from Mount Lowe, with snow
scenes and numerous other views just taken
along the line of the Mount Lowe railway,
at ofllce of Mount Lowe Springs company,
dealers in the purest of all waters, corner
Third and Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
Deputy United States Marshal Oaks
placed J. E, Jelik in the county bastile as
a United States prisoner. Jelik wrote a
postal card to a Mr. Hampton, on which
was written libelous matter. He is held
for unlawfully using the mails.
The fire department responded to an
alarm from box 8J», at the corner of Fig
ueroa and Twenty-third streets, at 0:110
last evening. It proved to be but a chim
ney flue ablaze, which was put out in a
jiffy, no damage being done.
One of the most exciting games of foot
ball played this season took place yester
day morning between picked men from
the Baptist college, high and Cambria
schools. Their opponents were the Steams
and Sixteenth street boys. The game was
won by the latter team by a score of 4 to o.
Tho city has established a horse market
between Aliso and Macy streets, and the
principal dealers have moved their busi
ness into that district. Upon this showing
being made in the city court yesterday
morning, all the suits against the corral
men were dismissed.
The Ancient Order of Hibernians of this
city will give their twenty-second annual
ball in Turnverein hall. 321 South Main
street, on Easter Monday eve. The com
mittee of arrangements have done every
thing to make the ball a success. A good
time Is promised to all.
An important meeting of those taking
K art in the "Cradle Songs" will meet the
oard of managers of the Los Angeles
Free Kindergarten association, Monday,
April 6th, at 'i oclock p.m., at Friday Morn
ing club room. Any one having articles
characteristic of nations to be represented,
such as wooden shoes, cradles and bits of
peasant costumes, please report at meet
Joseph Boylson has associated himself
with Mr. Booth at 256 S. Main street, in
the undertaking business, under the firm
name of Booth A Boylson, where those re
quiring anything in their line would do
well to see them before going elsewhere, as
they keep everything in their line as good
as the best, and as cheap as tbe cheapest,
and will give their personal attention to
all business entrusted to them.
0. Uucommun, one of the oldest and
bfst known merchants of Log Angeles,
died at his residence on South Grand ave
nue, after a long and painful illness. He
refused to give up until the last moment,
and insisted on going out, although his
condition was such as to cause the greatest
uneasiness. Mr. Uucommun built the
hlock bearing his name at the corner of
North Slain and Commercial streets, and
tie has conducted bis business at this place
for many years. Mr. Uucommun was
rather eccentric in many ways, and lie
persisted in conducting his business on the
lines of the old timers, and refused posi
tively to make any changes. He accumu
lated a handsome fortune, and at the
same time contributed liberally of his
means to charity. His wife has Reeri
prominently identified with charitable work
for years past.
Fi nest fountain, best drinks, most ex
pert dispenser at 206 South Broadway.
Mrs. E. Flint has removed her dressmak
ing establishment to 247 S. Broadway.
Tonight Rev. Anna Shaw preaches in
Simpson tabernacle. Collection at door.
The attaches of the district attorney's
and sheriff's office were yesterday enter
tained at a bullshead breakfast at the
The United States flagship Philadelphia
will be anchored off Santa Monica today.
Large crowds will doubtless visit the re
After this date the fare to Redondo
Beach, via the Kedondo railway, will be 35
cents for single and 70 ceots for round
trip. Saturday and Sunday excursion rate
at 50 cents, as heretofore.
Beautiful Easter decorations at Simpson
M. E. tabernacle at 11 a. m.; Easter ser
mon by the pastor, Dr. McLean, at 7:30
p. m.; Rev. Anna Shaw preaches at night.
Collection at church door.
The Kaweah for newly furnished sunny
rooms en suite or single, call at 254 South
Broadway, corner Third, Los Angeles, Cal.
Mrs. C. D. Reynolds, Pr op. Electric cars
to all points.
Althouse Bros, on First street are receiv
ing seventy-five to 100 boxes of fancy
rhubarb direct from the growers up north
on every steamer. They buy in large quan
tities. That's why they can sell it so
Remember that the Z. L. Panne)ee Co..
carry the best assortment of dinner and
toilet sets to be found in the city, and their
prices are right. They always have on
hand a fine line of novelties in decorated
china, silverware and cut glass, and all ar
ranged in such a manner that it is a treat
to call and examine their goods, even
though you do not care to purchase. Z, L.
Parmelee Co., 232 and 234 South Spring
Died Prom His Injuries
Sidney Barnett, the youth who was so
badly injured by a falling pulley at a der
rick near the Ninth-street bridge the other
night, died yesterday at the Sisters' hos
pital from peritonitis, which ensued from
the terrible bruise he received in his stom
ach and side from the missile. He was
taken the day previous from the receiving
hospital to where he could have every at
tention, but his case was hopeless. Coroner
Campbell will hold an inquest this morn
ing upon the unfortunate lad's remains.
Cut His Scalp
An unfortunate, named Fred Smith, was
brought to the station at an early hour
yesterday morning, and placed in the hos
pital for treatment. He was pursuing his
devious way homeward with a brick in his
hat, when he fell to the sidewalk on Broad
way and cut his scalp, which bled profuse
ly. He was patched up and discharged.
God Blesa Our Horn.
And if you don't happen to have one we
can supply the deficiency in alt kinds and
sizes and at very reasonable figures. We
have several in different parts of the city
that can be purchased on the installment
plan with little or no cash down and the
balance at about what you are paying rent,
Langwortby company, 226 South Spring
Zuber Taken Home.
Adolf Zuber, who was badly slashed with
a knife Friday evening by a discharged
employe, William Nolan, was yesterday
removed from the receiving hospital to his
home at 1543 West Eighth street. It is
expected that he will soon recover from
his wounds, which being inflicted with so
small a knife, are superficial, except the
one gash which penetrated the walls of the
abdomen. He, however, had a most nar
row escape from death; a fraction of an
inch deeper and the in testines would have
been cut, making a fatal wound.
Professor Joseph Fandrey, Kuropean
specialist, formerly of Berlin, Germany,
now permanently located at 821 South
Broadway, Los Angeles, is a practical
rupture specialist and manufactures the
latest patent trusses (his own invention)
for curing rupture, also corsets for curva
ture of thn spine, female supporters, etc.
Each case will be made to fit. Over forty
almost helpless cases of from two to twen
ty years' standing, some twice broken, are
today cured and have no more use for
truss. Patients from twft'to seventy-five
years of age. Information and testimoni
als will be sent free on application.
Tonight at the big tent, corner of Third
and Wall, a lecture will be delivered to
men oily, the lecture being illustrated with
the aid of the stereopticon. After the lec
ture the customary vaudeville entertain
ment will take place.
Garbage collection daya have been
changed. See ad. on classified page, "Spe
| cial notices."
Special Easter Dinner
4 to 7:.i0 p.m., 28 cents, at The Ralston, SIB
West Third. The Ralston quartette (.1. Bier
i man, violin; F. M. LTser, piano; L, Opid, cello;
W. E. Strong, clarinet) will render the follow
ing program :
1, Overture, Morning, Noon and Night,
I 2. l.a Media Nocho. J. Aviles.
3. The r»lms, Faure.
4. Selection, Gasperone, Mollicker.
5. Largo, ilandel.
6. * Waltz. The Morning Journals, Strauss.
7. Melody, in F, Rtibcnstein.,.
8. Selection, The Gypsy Bcron, Strauss.
Decorations by a Chicago artist;'
Our Home Brew
Maier * Zobe'.eln's lager, fresh from tholi
brewery, on draught in all the prinolpal sa
loons; delivered promptly in botiles or kegs.
Office and brev.ery, 411 Aliro street: telephone
Hani man Fish Co., San Pedro
Fresh tiah and lobsters shipped direct to all
pointsln Arizoua, lexaa and Mexico, from
cannery in tian Pedro, at lowost wholesale
Pabst Beerl Pabst Beerl
On draft. Olympic Hall, 121 W. First st,
W. Garms, prop. Tel. 274. Finest commer
cial Innch. l.enve orders for bottled beer.
Eagle Brand Oyatara
Call for tbe Eagle Brand of fresh frozen
oysters. Your grocer has th?m. They are a
For tha poor dally. Drs. Lindley and Smith,
Broadway and Fourth, Plrtle Block.
Agency for Pabst Beer
Agency for Pabst beer. Phci..b Battling
Works, or. Fifth and Wolfskill sts.
Hawley, King A Co., 210 N. Slain st, agents
genuine Columbus Buggy company's buggies
Advance Davis sewing machines removed to
407 8. Broadway, opposite Chamber Com
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and lop delivery wagons.' Hawley, King 4 Co.
Pabat Beerl Pabst Beerl
On draft at Job Arnold's, 358 8. Spnn: at.
Big Tree Carriage Works, n) San Pedro St.
Concord business wagons a specialty
. H'iJ'i S i "Ifsabacaer, dentist, rooms 4 and
5, 119 8. Spring sU, Los Angeles.
4? lj>s. Keatings-"3«5 daya ahead ol
them all." Hawley, King 4 Co.
Everything on wheels, liawley, King A Co..
210-212 K. Main St. ' '
Sewing Machines rented $2 per month. 407
Dr. Harriet Hilton. 424 a BUI street
DLOS ANGELES HEBAjLD: SUNDAY MOBNING. APBIL 5. 1896.
THE MUSICAL COLUMN
While the week has been a quiet one as
far aa musical events are concerned, all
the city choirs have been busily engaged in
the rehearsal of elaborate music for ths
Easter festival. At the cathedral this
morning Beethoven's grand mass in C will
be sung; during the offertory KsginaCoeli, 1
by Lambilotte, is to be given, and a violin
solo, Mendelssohn's Andante, will be
played by Mr. Arnold Krauss before the
sermon. Professor A. J. Samra, who pre
sides at the organ, will be assiated by an
orchestra in Kretsckman's grand inarch.
The quartet, consisting of Miss B. Roth,
Mrs. S. Paine. Messrs. S. Thrower and J.
Scott, will be assisted by a choir of sixteen
voices. The orchestra will be constituted
as follows: First violin, Arnold Krauss;
second violin, H. Tupke; viola, H. E. Ham
ilton; 'cello, L. Opid; bass, R. Eulenberg;
first cornet, W. D. Deeble; second cornet,
H. P. Moore, and trombone, A. Birklein.
Mr. William W. Stephens, the efficient
choir master of Christ church, with the aid
of carefully selected voices, has prepared
and will render an Easter festival service
in keeping with the importance of the high
festival. The following is the program for
the morning service: Processional, hymn
121; introit, 0 Clap Your Hands, Dudley
Buck; Easter anthem, old Englist chant;
Te Deum Festival. Dudley Buck; hymns
111 and 115; offertory, from Stainer;
communion office, Eyre; recessional.
The great service list prepared by the
rector and organist of St. Paul's church
has been compiled with a special regard to
the best cathedral usuages and to the unity
of musical interpretations; as set fortli in
the design of the composers. The morn
ing service is to be devoted almost entirely
to oratorio, in conjunction with Weber's
mass in E-ilat during the communion ser
vice. The even-song will be characteristic
of the highest type of Anglican church
music, the old school being represented by
Dr. Wesley's anthem, Blessed Be the God
and Father, and the new school by Stain
er's Daughter of Jairus and the canticles
by Dr. Martin's splendid setting of the
Magnificat and Nunc Dimittis. At the 11
oclock celebration of the Holy Commun
ion the following will be the order of
music: Organ prelude. See, the Conquer
ing Hero Comes, from Handel's Samson;
processional hymn, The Strife Is tl'er; in
troit and credo from Weber's mass in E
flat; responses, Elvey. The following se
lections from Handel's Messiah will be
given during the olfertory: Solos, The
People That Walked in Darkness, Mr.
Marion Wigmore; I Know That My Re
deemer Livetli, Madame Martinez; chor
uses, Since by Man Came Death, For as in
Adam All Die, By Man Came Also the
Resurrection, Even So in Christ, and the
Hallelujah chorus. Stainer's Sevenfold
Amen will be sung. Full choral evening
prayer and holy confirmation, the Right
Rev. Joseph H. Johnson, D. D„ officiating.
The solos at this service will be Fame's
Les Hameant and 1 Sent You Fortli With
Mourning, from Dr. Stainer's Daughter of
Mr. Frederick Stevenson, the choirmas
ter of St. John's Episcopal church, has pre
pared some very fine music for today's
services. Much of it is Mr. Stevenson's
own composition, and will be heard at St,
John's for the first time. The anthem in
the morning will be Gadsby's Lol the Win
ter Is Past. Sullivan's beautiful hymns
will also be a feature of the morning serv
ice. The offertory anthem at evening will
be Stainer's They Have Taken Away My
Lord. Oower's choral services will be sung
at both services.
At St. Vincent's Catholic church Hum
mel Fs mass in E-flat will be sung, and Ga
lena's Regina Coeli will be the proces
sional anthem. Romandy's Veni Creator,
written expressly for this occasion, will be
sung by Mrs. J. Rubo, with violin obligato.
The soloists at the service will be Misses
R. Davis and Lillie Scanlon, Messrs. W.
Jochurn, C. Clark. M. Killiam, Joseph F.
Nuelle and Josef Rubo. Prof. it. W. Wilde
will preside at the organ and Signor Dion
Romandy will assist.
Prof. C. S. Cornell has arranged an at
tractive program of music for the services
today at tbe First Methodist church. A
chorus of thirty-five voices will assist the
quartet, which is composed of Miss Maude
Wentworth, Mrs. Edith Brown Young,
'Messrs. Granger and 0. S. Cornell. Buck's
.Christ the Lord and Stainer's They Have
'Taken Away My Lord will be sung at the
-morning service, when Mrs. Richard Mc-
Knight will also give the solo Witli Verdure
( lad, from Haydn's Creation. At the even
ing service the music will be as follows:
Chorus, As It Began to Dawn, Buck: Now
■When Jesus Was Risen, Lyons; llecit. and
'Aria, Mrs. Young aud quartet and chorus;
chorus, "Tis Done, Williams; solo. The
Morning Breaks, Williams, by Miss Went
worth; chorus, He Lives, the Folds of
Death Give Way, Williams, and solo, The
Resurrection, Shelley, by C. S. Cornell.
» * »
11 is good news that the promising young
violinist, K. J. Ferrer is to give another
concert before he leaves for Brussels to re
new his studies with Ysaye. Mr. Ferrer,
who is a native of California, has, far the
last Aye years and a half enjoyed the tu
telage of the best violinists iv Europe, and
is, today, regarded by Ysaye as one of his
star pupils. Mr. Ferrer's second concert
will be given at the Blanchard- Fitzgerald
music hall, next Thursday evening, when
lie will play Wieniawski's Legende, Zar
zycki's mazourka, and with Mias Blanche
lingers, Grieg's sonata, op. 8. Mrs. Adele
Wightman will give a couple of delightful
guitar solos, and Mrs. Tolhurst will be the
vocalist of the evening. A distinctly at
tractive program has been arranged, and
no music lover can afford to miss hearing
the young violinist, who, undoubtedly, will
make a name for himself.
Miss Anna Fuller, the talented and ac
complished soprano, is to be heard in con
cert at the Los Angeles theater on Monday
evening, the tilth instant, During llie
last six years Miss Fuller has devoted her
self to the highest development of her line
voice with the enlightened zeal of a true
lover of music. A native of Maryland, her
rich voice early attracted attention; for
several years she was first soprano at St.
Stephen's church, Philadelphia, which po
sition she resigned to go to Italy to study
under Vannucini at Florence. Subse
quently Kandegger of London, Mine. Al
lot of Berlin, where Miss Fuller made a
very successful debut before the Berlin
Philharmonic society, Mme. de la Grange
of Paris and Toeraleff of Leipßic, under
took the cultivation of her powers. During
last summer and fall Miss Fuller sang in
a series of grand concerts in London with
great success and in other musical centers
of both England and Germany won the
highest praise from the critics. The Mv -
sical Courier said of Miss Fuller last No
vember: "She is must thoroughly
equipped for the career she has chosen
and her progress will be watched with in
terest." While an ardent student of Wag
ner and gifted with a sufficiently grand
voice to interpret the Meister's works,
Miss Fuller can sing a simple ballad or a
plantation melody very charmingly, and
her concert, when no doubt she will give
proofs of her versatility, will be a distinct
* « *
The history of the best known popular
songs during the last few years is full of
135 SOUTH SPRING ST.
Monday. March 6th
5030 ysrds—nearly 100 rjlcci-s—French, Scotch and American Dimities and Imported
Batistes at 10c, 12' 3 c, 14c and l~>c per yard.
Beautiful combinations in high colorings. The choicest Wash Good weaves of tho season.
Sample patterns displayed in show window.
In our Dress Goods Department we offer 50 pieces Imported German Novelty Dress Goods at
50cents per yard. The most desirable assortment ever offered at this price; worth one-half
PAPER PATTERNS TEN CENTS EACH
FIXEN & CO., 135 South Spring St.
remarkable interest. The song-writers
who chance to catch or reflect the notes of
the (lay are too often the victims of cir
cumstances, and it is as often as not that
they hit on a popular song simply by
the merest accident. It would be difficult
to find any one better versed on this sub
ject than Charley B. Ward, who, besides
being the author of The Bowery Boy and
The Band Played On, is a specialist in
this sort of song. "Charley Graham." he
said the other day. "sold Two Little Girls
in Blue for a $10 hill, and the publishers
made over $35,000 out of it. Daisy Hell
was written by an Englishman while
stopping in New York. The Urin that ac
cepted the song paid his passage luck to
England. The song suddenly sprung into
extraordinary popularity there at the time
of a royal marriage and subsequently waß
reproduced in this country with such great
success that the publishers cleared $30,000
out of it. The composer had luckily pro
tected his interests, and raked iv $11,000
in royalties. The largest royalty ever paid
yet has been on Sweet Marie. Raymond
Moore was on his way to San Francisco
with Thatcher's minstrels to appear in
Africa. One afternoon he was a heavy loser
in a game of poker. Cy. Wurman's
lines on Sweet Marie were about
all he had left in his pocket. He sought
consolation from them in the rear of the
car. A melody came to him, he summon
ed the leader of the orchestra, and in an
hour the music of the beautiful ballad was
accomplished. It is curious how a song
sometimes jumps into popular favor. Joe
Flynn as one of a song nnd dance team
had been singing Down Went McGinty for
a year and a lit If without any particular
notice. He had offered it in vain to pub
lishers in New York, Philadalphia, and
Boston. At last an obscure publisher in
Brooklyn undertook to publish it. Joe
went off on tour and returned in a year to
And in place of the insignificant home of
the publisher a fine big block. The pub
lisher had made a fortune out of it. Ta
ra-ra-ra Boom-do-ay was an adaptation of
a negro song, Ting-a-ling, etc. Henry J.
Saynrs heard it one night in a dive and
licked it into shape. Lottie Collins' hus
band happened to be the advai cc agent of
tbe company with which Savers was travel
ing. Lottie Collins got hold of the song,
produced it in England as her own and
even appropriated royalties on it. The
evolution of some of these songs is really
interesting. The colored men get hold of
a melody and distort it. The white man
gets it again and produces it in
a new form. Take The New Bully,
you can trace that easily enough back to
that famous song Maid of Athens. Fe
lix McClannan hud the greatest difficulty
in persuading a publisher to accept Com
rades. Her Golden Hair Was Hanging
Down Her Back had already achieved pop
ularity when what was the surprise of the
New Yorkcriticstoflnd it embodied in The
Shop Girl as a new song. 'J. he managing
editor of the New York Sunday World sent
for me one day and said he wanted a song
for his next issue, I presented to him a
number of scores, but he did not like them.
I then hummed over to him the air of
The Band Played On: he liked it,and
the thing was really given birth it, ten
minutes. After tlte Ball? Yes I know
all about that. Charles K. Harris looked
after a cigar stand in Milwaukee for his
brother-in-law, and at odd moments used
to amuse himself with the banjo. I was
with him one day when his mother came
up and lamented that lie waistod his time
in such a way. His brother declared he would
sack him, but he wrote After the Ball
and iv a year had bought his brother's
place and put up a $00,000 building within
a block of it."
Mrs. .losefa Tolhurst will sing the offer
tory solo at the First I'resbyterlan church
of Pasadena this morning.
Tiie coming of Anton Seidle and his mag
nitlcent orchestra to the coast lias been
postponed, but it is hoped they will be here
in September. The soloist, Emil Sauret,
has left for Europe.
Rath Koese will put Americans who visit
Baireuth next summer under obligations to
him, as s ho has given the city $40,000 to
build a fine concert hall.
Massenet composes his music without
the aid of a piano, and, liguratively, hides
himself in a cupboard on the night that
any opera of his is produced. He is a
splendid raconteur and is very popular in
Bohemian society of the first order.
On dit that Jean de Ueske is really going
to be married in May! This time the
threatened bride-elect io the Countessedo
Miramaille—a widow, rich and handsome,
and young! But who knows. M. Jean de
Keske, no doubt, but he won't tell!
On Friday evening next, the 10th inst.,
Mrs. Valentine of the I.os Angeles Conser
vatory of Music will give a pupils' recital at
the rllanehard-Fitzgerald music hall.
Horr Thllo Becker gave one of ilie most
successful pupils' recitals of tiie season
last Tuesday. Herr Becker lias some very
promising talent amongst his pupils. The
brilliance of Mrs. BotsfOKPS execution was
much admired, and the precocious talont
Notices under this head free.
ASHLEY— April I, 18'Jfi, to the wife of W, B. Ash
ley, a daiiK liter.
lU'ItKE—To the wife of John O. Burke, an SJtf
pouml daughter, 780 Lit vers street, Enst l.os
Notice! of deaths, without comment, inserted
under this head tree Funeral notices to cents per
BA RNES— At Los AllKcie-4. April 4, IS'rfj, W. W,
Barnes, a native of Wilmington, N, C, aged Bfi
years, died suddenly,
Philadelphia and Florida papers please copy.
DUCOMMUN—ApriI 4, at S Ab p. m., Charles Louis
Funeral notice will appear later.
FOItP—On April 2nd, at his iioni", Kdgemont,
Bellevue avenue, C. W. It. Ford.
Funeral services on Sunday afternoon at 2:80
oclock at I'nity church, corner Third and Hill
Boston, Lynn. New York and Ban Francisco
papers please copy.
ALLKN— Friday morning April ."Id. William Je
rome Allen, aged 25 years, beloved son of Mr.
ami Mrs. W. 11. Allen, at the family residence,
No. 813 \V. Twenty-third street.
Servicer. Hunilay. 3p. m. Friends Invited. In
1 Peck *t Chase Co.
!*HE BROADWAY ~;
i 3» a broadway.
of little seven-year-old Paloma Schramm
is simply wonderful.
I'll Tell Papa On You is the title of a
new song by Fred Lone and is written in a
sweet, flowing and graceful style, with a
pleasing and effective accompaniment.
The Retail Clerks' association gave a
pleasant musical evening at Foresters
ball last Tuesday.
Mrs. Annie Ricord will sing the beauti
ful solo, I Will Extol Thee, from Costa's
Eli, at the Simpson tabernacla this morn
The soloists engaged for La Fiesta music
are Mrs. Maude Berry Fisher, soprano:
Mrs. Charles Hickman, contralto, and Mr,
The Dudley Buck Concert club will fur
nish the music at the Masonic services at
the Simpson tabernacle this afternoon.
An Easter concert will be given this
evening by the children of the Plymouth
Congregational church. A program of
special vocal and instrumental music will
Mrs. Jennie Kempton will give a pupils'
recital all 140 S. Pearl street on Thursday
If you smoke for pleasure use Sweet Mo
ments cigarettes. A superior article.
Pleasure, business, scenery. Only $3
round trip. If you are ugly you go free.
If handsome, a chromo and ticket. For
full particulars call 244 S. Broadway.
Hemet Land Co.
In This City.
We can't begin to enumerate the extraor
dinary bargains wo have in store tor you.
Come and see tor totirsclf. You can buy from
us at one-third and one-half oft the regular
prices. That's enough, ain't It? We are de
termined to close out erery dollar's worth of
goods iv our store to change our business. To
morrow all of our solid gold rings at about the
price of old gold,
Children's Rings, solid gold; regular price
£I.SO, closing out price 75b
Ladles' Solid Oold Rings, set with real
Doublets, former price $2 and $2.50; closing
out price.... $1.00
Ladies' Solid Gold Rings Tiffany and Belcher
mountings, real emerald, ruby or sapphire
doublets, former price S5; closing out
P rlCB *2 and $2.50
Genuine Diamond Rings, set in ltk gold;
former price, 8">; closing out price ¥2 50
Ladies'line Cold Rings, set with 2, 3, 4or 5
stones, real doublets, worth up tofflO: clos
ing out price $3.00
Genuine Cluster Diamond Rlners, 12 dia
monds set in Ilk gold, worth $-.'5: closing
out Price 515.00
solid Gold Hines, Opals, Rubles, Emetalds
or Sapphires, set with 2 karat stones, worth
up t057.50; reduced t0,.., 92.50
Come and buy your Jewelry at
one-third and one-half the prices
that jewelers ask.
CUT RATE STORE,
213 SOUTH SPRING STREET
Hollenbeck Hotel Block. Manufacturing Jew
eler. Silversmith and (ipticinn,
Arthur S. Bent j
651 Bdway, Near 7th
.Made by Indiana Bicycle Co.. Indianapolis.
Ever Troubled With Your Eyes
E.ertrledus? We hare fH'ed glass»s to I
thousands to tbeir entire satisfaction.
Why not give us 11 trial? We wfh satisfy
you. Lyes tested free. Lou esc priocs.
5. a. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Optician
MB 6. Spring street, opp. Stlmson Block.
Lstablitbed bar* alae years.
ggf- Loos far ths Orswn sa tb* Wlatsv.
J Here is the Solution puzzle %
fTo Our "'' r ~ $
fllMiat Wets* 7
When we opened our
new Spring A
X Stock of Clothing for Men and <&
V Boys Selected X
X As it was with the greatest of care V
<$> from ..' Stylish
<§> Makers of repute, we felt certain
<§> our Sales <^
For this season would increase beyond <§>
V all previous Spring X
X Sales, and we were right. Already
< G> we are Something W
SOver 20 per cent ahead
in our Sales
<$> For the months of Jan., Feb. and
i March as compared to the Same a
j V Period of '95. We are more than \
I satisfied with Such
I A good beginning, and
j <§> feel Sanguine 4fc
SThat the admirable stock we have <4>
when...... i Sold X
At such right and reasonable prices j \
as we | Sell ',
<§> At, will without doubt prove a win
<§> ning card for the rest of the j Season &
SOur stock of Boys' School Suits and i <§>
Novelties and elegant ! Straw X
/N Sailors excite the admiration of all I
who I See ▼
<§> Them. Rich or poor, you can de- V
<& pend on it that this Store w
<£> Will treat <§>
i We regret that no one succeeded in winning the prizes, there-
fore, with an endeavor to please all, we have donated the amount <§>
of the prizes in cash (| 10) to the Newsboys' Home, and there- X
ceipt for same will be published in Tuesday's Times. Will try X,
and give you something easier next time.
HARRIS & FRANK, Props.
f 119-121-123-125 North Spring Street f 1
Ladies' Hrs. Wilmot
Department J Parcher
On ground floor. Ev- Manager Ladies' De
[ erything new. Hours, partment, Is again at
8 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, the bathi ' and haS
except Sunday. Also 1 cured Laura Collins,
1 open Tuesday and Fri- i\ who Is the best sham
day evenings. JmWmL\ P °° er °" the COaSt "
Open Every Day and All Night
Including Sunday. We give all kinds of bath.3 and rubs in both
H. O. Brooks,
J The i
' IS THE MOST $
£ Fascinating and Delightful Musical £
fW Instrument of Modern Days. aw
'■ You are master of it without a half hour's practice, and need
i_) no musical education whatever to render perfectly a Verdi _)
T| Overture, Strauss Waltz, or "The Band Played On."
£ Geo. J. Birkel, Sole Agent 5
1 Parlors 18-19 Pirtle Blk, Fourth and Broadway, s#
j EUREKA OIL CO. Wffi Sos'h Bresdwsy PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
Pro Incurs »ud Dealers In L\J 7*T BER V 7-5 R D
nn piipi nn nn and plasixg mixs
I WIL.. rUUL, UIL« 136 Commercial Street.'Loa Aagslea, Cal.
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