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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 05, 1896, Image 5

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Commencement Exercises of the
College of Medicine
Launched on Tbeir Profession at the Los
Angeles Theater Last Evening
Interesting Literary and lluelcal Exercises.
Addressee by Drs. Barber and Brsln
erd-The Graduating Class
The annual commencement exercises
of the College ot Medicine of the Univer
sity of Southern California were held
at the Los Angeles theater last evening.
The friends or the studentß and faculty
were out in force, almost every Beat on
the main floor being occupied. On the
stage were seated the members of the
graduating class, the members of the
tacu'lty and a number of well-known
physicians. A number of beautiful floral
tributes to the graduates were banked
In front of the stage, Just behind the
footlights, while about the stage were
placed palms and other tropical plants,
besides several handsome floral pieces.
The exercises opened promptly at 8
o'clock with a march, Monte Crlsto, by
the college orchestra, after which Dr.
W. 1,. Wade, secretary of the faculty,
who officiated as master of ceremonies,
Introduced Dr. J. P. Widney, the dean
of the College of Medicine, who deliv
ered the opening prayeY.
An overture by the orchestra, Fest,
followed, after which D. D. C. Barber
delivered the address on behalf of the
faculty. The doctor gave a review of the
practice of medicine among tho
ancients, and coming down to the nine
teenth century, touched on the marvel
ous advance made within the past twen
ty years. In fact, said the doctor, all
that had been discovered In regard to
medicine, aside from anaethesla, pre
vious to the lost twenty years, might be
wiped out apd the world would be none
the loser. He contrasted the old meth
ods of surgical operations, when the un
fortunate wat held down by strong men
while the surgeon proceeded with hie
work amid the shrieks of the victim,
with the new system, when the opera
tion is performed noiselessly and pain
lessly, while the patient was under the
Influence of anaesthetics. The speaker
scored the quueks and charlatans who
prey upon the public, and again warned
the people against them. Speaking of the
Los Angeles college. Dr. Barber said
that the course of study had been in
creased to four years, and he could now
say without boasting that It was the
equal of any in the country, and that
Students of the Los Angeles college were
admitted to any of the classes of th-»
other colleges of the country on terms
of equality.
After another selection by the orches
tra. My Dream, a waltz, the graduating
class was presentd by the secretary. Dr.
Wad", and the decrees were conferred
by Rev. George W. White. D. D., pres
ident of the university, Dr. Klizabeth
A. Follansbee handing up the diplomas
as each name was called. Following is
the class of '96 who last evening received
their diplomas: Melvin A. Bresee of I.os
Angeles, Charles Dee Caven of Dos An
geles, Wilder Dwlght of Los Angeles,
Nettie E. Hammond of Denver, Col.,
Wall Jean Damn of Canton, China, John
G. MeDeod of Seaforth, Ontario, John
Lincoln Rogers of Dos Angeles. Ray
mond Grlswold Taylor of Covina, Will
iam Todd, M. D., of New Zealand, Her
bert N. Wales of Dos Angeles.
There was another selection by the or
chestra, and then Dr. H. G. Uralnerd
delivered the valedictory address. The
speaker gave the graduates some good
advice, urging them to always maintain
a high standard of ethics, cautioning
them against any line of practice that
would tend to lower the profession, and
reminding them to at all times bear in
mind their high calling. He urged the
necessity for regular living and taking
care of their own health, and, above all
things, cautioned them against the use
of stimulants, which had caused the ruin
of so many bright minfls in the profes
sion. The speaker alluded to the over
crowded ranks of the profession, espec
ially in Dos Angeles, but reminded the
young doctors that they must not be
discouraged, for there was always room
at the top. Special attention was also
railed to the necessity for reform In the
laws relating to the commitment of in
sane persons to the asylums, and he
asked the graduates to lend i heir Influ
ence In bringing them about.
After music by the orchestra. Rev. C.
C. McLean delivered the closing prayer,
and as the audience left the theater the
orchestra gave another selection.
Immdtately after the close of the exer
cises, the friends of the students crowd
ed around them on the stage to extend
their congratulations.
During the exercises, Dr. M. D. Moore,
professor of obstetrics, according to his
usual custom, presented a special prize
to the student who passed the best ex
amination In that branch of study. The
lucky student this year was Charles
Lee Cavin of Los Angeles, and the prize
was a handsome case of obstetrical in
Among the graduates was one woman.
Nettle E. Hammond of Denver, Col., and
one Chinaman, Wah Jean Lamb of Can
ton, China. There were several of the
latter's countrymen among the aud
ience. The graduate had discarded his
queue and was In American dress. Fol
lowing Is the present faculty ot the col
J. P. Widney, A. M., M. D„ LL. D.,
Dean, Emeritus Professor of Principles
and Practice of Medicine; H. H. May
nard, M. D., Emeritus Professor of Prin
ciples and Practice of Surgery; J. H. Ut
ley, M. D., Professor of Principles and
Practice of Medicine; Horace B. Wing,
B. S., M. D., Professor of Clinical Medi
cine; George W. Lasher, M. D., Profes
sor of Principles and Practice of Sur
gery; Joseph Kurtz, M. D., Professor of
Clinical Surgery; William LeMoyne
Wills. M. D., Professor of Descriptive
and Surgical Anatomy; W. L. Wade, M.
D. , Professor of Therapeutics; Melvin
L. Moore, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics;
Walter Llndley, M. D., Professor of
Gynecology; Carl Kurtz, M. D., Asso
ciate Professor of Gynecology; T. J. Mc
carty. M. D., Professor of Materia Med
lca; D. G. MacGowan, M. D., Professor
of Diseases of the Skin and Genlto-Urln
ary Organs; H. G. Bralnerd. A. B„ M. D„
Professor of Diseases of the Mind and
Nervous System; E. A. Follansbee, M.
D., Professor of Diseases of Children;
Henry Sayre Orme, A. 8., M. D., Pro
fessor of Hygiene; D.'C Barber, A. M„
M. D., Professor of Pathology, Histology
and Microscopy; H. Bert Ellis, A. 8., M.
D., Professor of Ophthalmology; Wll
lam D. Babcock, A. M. M. D., Professor
of Diseases of Ear, Nose and Throat;
Nathaniel P. Conrey. A. M., Professor
of Medical Jurisprudence; George L.
Cole, M. D., Lecturer on Physical Diag
nosis; Frank D. Bullard, A. M„ M. D..
Professor of Chemistry; Claire W. Mur
phy, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy
and Lecturer on Physiology.
A Dull Day's Work on Potty Cases Trans
acted Yeiterday
A light day's business was done in
the police courts yesterday, although
full time was put in, especially In Jus
tice Morrison's department. The vag
rancy case again N. H. McLean was in
progress all the afternoon before a Jury.
The testimony was not at all conclusive
and McLean was promptly exonerated
by the Jury without leaving their seats.
Mariana Perez, a poor half-witted
Mexican, was arraigned for petty lar
ceny for having stolen a sack of flour.
Trial was set for today.
Tom McDermott was to have been
examined for petty larceny, with a prior
conviction, but the McLean case drag
ged along too late, and the matter went
over until Saturday at 10 a. m.
Joe Buchanan, the potato peddler ac
cused of battery upon a woman, Kitty
Cummlngs, will have trial on Saturday.
William Rogers, the expressman, was
convicted of disturbing the peace and
got $90 or ninety days in jail.
Ah Len paid $15 fine for unlawfully
selling lottery tickets.
James Robinson, Charles Gustlng and
J. R. Morgan, three box-car Bleepers,
who were arrested early yesterday
morning In the Southern Pacific yards,
were given floaters of sixty days each.
J. S. Pervier, a saloonkeeper, was tried
for violating the Sunday-closing ordi
nance, his case being heard and taken
under advisement. Frank Wood and
Joseph Lawson, for the same offense,
will have trial on June 13th and 11th
A dismissal was entered in the case
of Maggie Ferdlana, accused of malic
ious mischief.
Six drunkards completed the list for
the day. receiving lines of $3 to $10 or a
corresponding number of days In Jail.
The Committee of Thirty Appointed—First
fleeting Tuesday Next
The permanent Fiesta committee of
thirty has been selected. It is composed
of ten gentlemen drawn from each of
the three organlatlons, the chamber of
commerce, the Merchants' association
and the Los Angeles board of trade, and
are as follows:
J. O. Koeplll, J. M. Crawley, R. H.
Howell. H. Jevne, C. S. Walton, M. H.
Newmark, W. C. Patterson, tlregory
Perkins jr., W. E. Roberts, John M.
Johnston, A. Jacoby, John F. Francis,
Fred 1,. Alles, C. D. Willard, F. J.
Thomas, K. H. Wade, F. M. Wood, W. C.
Bluett, Ad. Petsch, D. W. Klrkland, H.
J. Fleishman, H. W. Frank, D. A. Ham
burger, John A. Kingsley, C. F. A. Last,
George A. Montgomery, R. W. Pridham,
Ferd. K. Rule, J. M. Schneider, A. E.
The committee of thirty wil hold its
first meeting at 4 oclock on Tuesday
afternoon, next, and will commence the
Fiesta campaign of 1897 by appointing
an executive committee and the trans
action of other business.
The planning, arranging and perfect
ing of details of a carnival season
such as La Fiesta de Los Angeles has
grown to be entails an amount of
thought and work that few persons com
prehend, and ten or eleven months afford
no more time than Is necessary to In
sure the success that is looked lor. In
deed, in New Orleans, the work of pre
paring for the following year's carnival
commences within a week after the close
of the great fete season.
Rumor That He Has Leased Arizona's
They Are to Irrigate Public Lands That He
Will Then (let Rent Free—Governor
Franklin Surprised
PHOENIX. Ariz., May 30.—1f opinion
hereabouts is not grievously at fault C.
P. Huntington is Involved in the most
shameful of the scandalous acts which
characterized the last territorial admin
istration. It is believed that he is one
of the prospective beneficiaries, if not
the inspiration and central figure, of a
contract secretly made by the board of
control last December whereby the con
victs of the territory are leased to a
company which proposes to use them In
the' construction of an irrigating canal
near Yuma. The purpose of the canal
is to bring public lands under cultiva
tion, and the purpose of the contract Is
to turn over these lands to a company
which Is believed to represent CP. Hun
tington. The contract was made pub
lic today.
As It was made under the Hughes ad
ministration and as the members of the
board of control were sworn to secrecy,
Governor Franklin was unaware of its
existence until recently, when Eugene
T. Ives of New York called upon him.
Informed him that he was successor to
Mr. Fleming, the original lessee, and
demanded that the provisions of the con
tract be carried out Governor Frank
lin was astonished at the news and it is
said will contest the legality of the
The contract provides that the com
victs of the territory are leased to the
canal company for ten years. They are
to work from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily and
the territory is to receive 70 cents per
diem for them, payable In water rights
at |20 an acre on land under a canal that
the company proposes to build with the
labor of the convicts. The territory is
to transport the convicts to any place
designated by the company in or out of
tho territory where their labor is re
quired. It is further provided that the
territory is to feed, clothe, guard, shel
ter and furnish medical attendance to
the convicts. In four years from the
date of the contract the lessees are to
take possession of the territorial lands
covered by the canal, and are to hold
them rent free for a period of ten years
It Is estimated that the cost to the ter
ritory of carrying out the contract would
be $1,000,000 o $1,500,000, for which the
territory would receive no practical ben
efit—San Francisco Examiner.
K. O. T. M. Officers
Following are the new officers of Los
Angeles tent, No. 2, K. O. T. M.:
Past commander, William Brooks;
commander, Frank James;. lieutenant
commander, T. E. Stanton; chaplain,
Fred Anthony; record keeper, E. M.
Guthrie; finance keeper, John Spiers;
sergeant, Bralnerd Smith; master at
arms, Frank Bryson; first M. of G., E. G.
Russell; second M. of G., T. J. Phillips;
sentinel. J. P. Stocksdale; picket, C. A.
Luckenbach; board of managers. Sher
man Smith, George Varcoe, C.J. Waller;
musician, Eugene Bassett; physician,
Dr. William Dodge; physician, S. and
A. department. Dr. J. S. Owens; corre
spondent, Lester Osborne.
Native Sons Elect Officers
The new officers of Los Angeles parlor,
No. 45, of Native Sons of the Golden
West, are as here given:
Past president, C. Bennett; president,
E. C. Schnabel; first vice-president, E.
G. Hookstratton; second vice-president,
S. M. Levy; third vice-president, C.
Blumenthal; treasurer, A. Ramish;
financial secretary, Lee Payne; record
"ecretary, H - G - Elkeles; marshal,
C. Balzer; trustee, I. Notion.
The Tourist club composed of mem
bers of Los Angeles parlor will give a
trolley picnic at Rublo canyon next
Sunday, leaving Fourth and Broadway
in special cars at 8:30 a, m. All "Na
tives" and their friends are invited.
Houses Wanted
Party with $800 to pay down wants
good cottage north and west of Adams
and Main; must be a bargain. Also we
have customer for a cheap cottage south
east; some cash, balance Installments.
Also another at Pico Heights. Lang
worthy & Co., 226 S. Spring,
Dhplaya tor the Chamber
John Branch of Artesla sends the
chamber of commerce Bamples of fine
Eureka lemons. Messrs. McCreery &
S6n of the city send a bunch of alfalfa,
a fair sample from their field, It Is the
third cutting this year. There has been
no Irrigation done but the growth has
been dependent on the exceedingly
light rainfall of the season. Yet this
grass is fully three feet high and so he
says lt will yield all of one and one-half
ton to the acre.
Those Yesterday of the Univer
sity Very Successful
By Harry Lee Martin a Splendidly Con
ceived Effort
A Large Audience to Witness the Ceremonies.
Diplomas Presented, With Appropri
ate Remarks—The Banquet
The day days In the univortity
world to the senior is commencement
day—when he receives his parchment
and proudly steps off to the tune of
Paddle: Your Own Canoe, and calls him
self a "man." Yesterday forenoon was
the annual commencement time In the
University of Southern California. The
exercises opened with an overture by
Prof. w. F. skeele on the grand organ,
entitled Offertolre de St. Cecilia, follow
ed by prayer by Rev. T. C. Miller of
Pasadena. Prof. Skeele gave another
organ number, entitled Home Sweet
Home, a transcription by Huck, after
which the first oration by Clarence T.
Wilson was announced upon the sub
ject The Dignity of Man. Mr. Wilson
has a good delivery and is very easy
before an audience. Mr. C. E. Mort was
the next speaker. His subject was Span
ish Misrule in Cuba. This proved to be
the most popular subject of the program
and was handled In a thoroughly an
alytical manner. Miss Edith Wicks
next gave her graduating number upon
the piano, she being one of the music
graduates. Her selections, a. Liohter
tanz. hy Rubens teln; b, Norwegian
Bridal Procession, by Orieg, played
wholly from memory, showed highest
skill and ability. Miss Wicks will con
tinue In a past graduate Vourse next
year, looking towards a degree. The
next oration was upon the subject The
Things That Are Caesar's, by Miss
Edna Marsh. The composition of this
production was smooth and the thought
strong. Mr. J. R. Ross took for his
subject, Tho Freedom of Armenia. He
handled the subject masterfully and de
veloped considerable eloquence. Mr.
Ross Is preparing for the ministry and
will attend Drew Theological seminary
next year.
A vocal solo by Miss Llla D. Peale fol
lowed. The lady amply sustained her
reputation as a soloist. Miss Peale will
return to her home in Connecticut soon.
Mr. Lincoln 11. Caswell spoke for twen
ty-three minuter upon The Ethics of
Adversity. His paper was excellent in
thought and composition and his deliv
ery good, though hardly up to what he
is capable of doing. Mr. Caswell will
attend Drew Theological seminary next
year. Miss Anna O. Henderson was
next on the program with an oration en
titled Art for America. Her work upon
the platform waarniost pleasing and her
composition probably the smoothest of
all. Her patriotic sentiments concern
ing American art were heartily applaud
ed. The second piano graduate. Miss
Cornelia Keep, followed Miss Hender
son, with Beethoven's Sonata, op. 20,
First Movement, and Air de Ballet No.
1, from Chaminade. She will take post
graduate work in the music department
next year. The Philosophy of Political
Parties, by John A. Gray, was the next
production. He developed considerable
philosophy from the chaos of politics
and was roundly applauded. His pro
duction abounded in considerable wit.
Mr. Homer K. Pitman's oration was a
disappointment to his friends. His sub
ject. Christian Citizenship, tended too
much towards the Fourth of July spread
eagle style. However, there was con
siderable food for reflection In his pro
duction. Mr. Pitman will study for the
ministry. Miss Lulu Pieper sang pleas
ingly Busch's Song of Spring, with flute
obligato by W. H. Meade, after which
came the crowning event of the pro
Mr. Harry Lee Martin, who had been
appointed valedictorian because of his
excellence In scholarship, having re
ceived first rank in everything since he
entered the college four years ago,
seemed to be inspired. His oration on
Life and Labor was a befitting close to
such a grand array of oratory. Mr.
Martin said in part:
"Work" is the law of our being; the
living principle that carries men and na
tions onward. All true happiness, all
that is worthy of the name, lies In a har
mony between the spirit of our life and
the duties of our place In life. This life
is not a holiday in which we may enjoy
the things around us and neglect our
selves; it is the training place of our
spiritual nature, the vestibule of eter
nity. The things we cultivate here will
ripen and the fruit, whether good or bad,
we must eat hereafter. This vast cre
ation with its complicated systems and
profound wonders. Is but the temporary
tenement of pure being; one day the en
closure shall be burst and cast aside—
a forgotten garment—and "when the
bold, bright stars are dark as death
dust," the soul shall have forgotten its
useful existence."
But if the soul is great In its powers,
it is no less so in its far-reaching in
fluences. As the movement of one plan
et In Its course is felt through all the
celestial spheres, so each note in the
great chord of moral sympathy never
ceases to vibrate.
Mr. Martin's friends expected much of
him in an oratorical way, but his grand
effort far surpassed their most sanguine
hopes. Mr. Martin's was assuredly the
best effort In both oratory and thought
that was upon the program. He will
study law soon, but has been offered a
deputyshlp in ono of the county offices
for the coming year.
Mr. Mordecai S. McGee did not de
liver his thesis, the subject of which
was Religion, a Study, the time having
been taken up by the others. He has
been appointed an assistant professor
in the university academy for next year
and will enter the Maclay college of the
Prof. A. W. Baumlster, the secretary
of the faculty, In his presentation of the
class for conferring the degrees Institut
ed the custom of wearing hood and
gown. The custom Is a beautiful one, fol
lowed by many of the best institutions of
the east and would find a responsive
chord In many minds In U. S. C.
The following degrees were conferred
by President George W. White:
Bachelor of arts—Harry Lee Martin,
cum laude, Mordecai S. McGee, Edna
Marsh, John A. Gray, Homer K. Pitman.
Bachelor of philosophy—Lincoln H.
Caswell, Clarence T. Wilson, James R.
Bachelor of science—Clyde E. Mort.
Bachelor of literature—Anna O. Hen
Master of arts—Charles H. Wlnsor,
A. B.
Master of science—Franklin N. Lap
ham, B. S„ Robert T. Hall, B. S.
Dean F. A. Bacon presented the class
in music, consisting of Misses Edith
Wicks and Cornelia Keep for gradua
tion from the music course, and the di
plomas were accordingly conferred.
Gold paper. Be. 328 S. Spring.
A Mild V\>j»te. One MIL for a Hose
. A moTMwnt ol tbo bonis woh d« » ncnui; for
bMltb. Th.se pUls mppljwhst the srstem l.cfc. to
mike It reiulsr Thejr cur. Heedsche, brighten the
ftw'neitnw 3lZ »«? ty]} 0 " b ttJ wtb » n "osmetics.
A remedy of sterling
worth — invaluable
for all complaints of
the stomach. Sooth
ing and curing with- j
out false stimulation
or distressing reaction.
Ask for Fred Brown's, j
Sold everywhere.
When you can use Electricity with
ease and comfort without the shock
or the inconvenience of the old
style battery, it becomes a pleasure
to get cured by it. No one ques
tions the curative power of Elec
tricity, but there is only one way
to apply it right. That is by
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt
You put it on when you go to bed
at night, fixing the regulator so that
it gives a pleasant warming current j
without burning the skin, and you
wear it all night without bother.
You sleep sound and awake in the
morning refreshed and vigorous;
with every vital part teeming with
animal magnetism. It is easy to
cure by this method.
A great nißny people know nothing of Dr. San
den's Electric Belt because tlipy have not taken
tho trouble to look it up. A little book, "Three
Classes of Men." will Interest you. lt is free. Ask
for it, or call and examine this health-giving ap- i
304' -j S. Broadway, cor. Second, Los Angeles, Cal
8 to 6; Evenings, 7 to 8; Mondays, 10 to I.
A Staff of Expert Specialists
Incorporated fors2:lo,ool)ami possessing the largest
and best equipped medical institute on the coast.
A specialist for each class of chronic disease, of- I
fers to sufferers the h'ghest character of medical :
service. Not one dollar accepted unless a eura Is
possible. Consultation always free. Write tf you
cannotoali In person.
Byrne? Building, Rooms 414-413, Lss Angeles Cal.
Tel. 1113 Black. Offlce hours, 8 a.m. to S p.ni; 9to
1 Sunday*; 7to 8 evenings.
Wectire Emissions,
Dr - White
Here Ten Years.
University of
Southern California
Liberal Arts, Music,
Theological, Art, 1
Medical, Elocution,
Commercial. Normal,
The only university in Southern Cali
Five hundred students- in all depart
ments. «
Equipments—A strong faculty of special
ists: good buildings; modern courses of
study; superior laboratories; fine museum;
large library; athletic track; gymnasium;
baths; tennis court.
Special facilities for science students.
School year opens Sept. 8, 1896.
For particulars and catalogue address
GEO. .W. WHITE. President,
University, Cal.
2 Saturday
\ —SALE...
TRUER VALUES were never offered, as we are now selling to make the ending of
tlVis most successful sale long to be remembered. We have placed all odd and end suits on
one table, and as long as they last take your pick
Men's Suits in AIL i I Men's Suits in Fine
Wool Scotch, Fast fi / Ar% A . mrrv I Worsteds,
Colored and Good I LT 9 A f| j™ § Cassimeres. Cheviots,
Looker, worth StO, M /ffl HIP a pCrfeCt Si £ r "
now y I m *»^5O,
"5 A i These Suits were sold at 57.50, $9.00 and $10 00, 1 (fcti QC
«P 1 .OU I and were worth the money. g $11 .00
Brown Bros.
249-251 S. Spring St.
Makers of Low Prices
200rni AGRESi«i2IOO
Fine Land
At Auction
Saturday, June 13
11 a. m., on the Ground
In lots of from four to sixty acres.
This fine body of land Is six miles from
city limits at Howard's Summit on Re
dondo rillroiid. between Vermont and
Western avenues All In cultivation.
Raises fine crops of grain and Is well
adapted for (Wives or deciduous fruits. No
irrigation required, and water for stock
and domestic use can be had from wells at
reasonable depth.
Land of same quality in this locality is
held at |75 W |IUO per acre. But at this
sale it will go at your price. The land
will he sold In lots of (our to sixty acres to
suit all bur era. This la the best opportu
nity to buy .such land so near Los Angeles*
To reach the land, drive out Vermont
avenue or Western avenue to Howard
Summit, or take Redondo special train, 10
a m; or parties from Redondo leave Re
dondo ou lU:4"> train
Free Excursion
The Owner
Has Provided
A Special Train
To |ea\e Redondo depot, Grand avenue
and Jefferson street at 0 a. m ; returning
will arrive in Los Angeles about 1 p. m.
All parlies attending this sale can pro.
On re FRKE TICKETS for the trip at our
offices For full particulars, terms, etc.,
apply to
Poindexter & Wadsworth
305 West Second Street. Los Aogeles
Perfect Fit, Beit ol »J| 1
Workmanship, at HH
Moderate Prices, go to U
Joe Poheim, IBP
PailtS order irom... $5 | IK]
suits „",;.; i?om. $20
The Styles are Complete and Artistic in
Every way. All Garments Shrunk
Before Cutting.
The Largest Tailoring Establishment In Los
143 S. Spring Street,
Bryson Block. Los Anjelei.
Is pleasant and effective In the cure of Asthma, Hoarse
ness, Croup, all Throat, Lung-, or Wasting Diseases,
Weakness m Motherhood, Scrofula, or Nervous l>ebl>
Uy.etc. SoudScfor sample to 231 Davis 51.,8. Cal
136 Commercial street. Los Angeles, Cal.
M.-*-, m, > rj r Li eu ig & Co/s World Dispensary,
The Oldest Dlspensurv nn the j'^ 1 -. Established 21 years, In ALE.
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Until Cured
CATARRH 11 specialty. We euro tlie worst cases In two or three
months. Special .surgeon from .San l"r:in -isno Dispensary in coi
stant attendance. Examinations with microscope including analysis.
The poor treated free from 10 to 12 Fridays.
Our lons experience enables us to treav tiie worst cases of secret, or
private diseases with ABSOLL'TK CERTAINTY OF SUCCE.Sd.
ISO matter what your trouble Is. come and lulk with us; you will
not regret It. Cure Kunranteed fo:* Wasting Dr:-.lns. Undeveloped Or
gans and Lost Vitality. NO. SOUTH MAIN ST.
! Contractors and Dealers
In Asphalt, Lubricating Oils, Distillate, Engine and Car Oils.
dVrect 0F.... Asphaltum and Oil Refining Co.
Plant Located on Ninth street, near Santa Fe track. I*. O. Box Glfi, Los Angeles. Cal. Telep'.iono 1471
Wp T\f\ IT* At little expense—make handsome durable FLl'Fi?
s-# UVJ ■ I lll'tis ot" yuur woro-nut carpet. They nre beavteC
and more durable than Smyrna-*, and will outwear any n'.'ier Kutf made,
besides costing only a trltte. Drn;> lis a postal und we will call for your Car.iet
and make from it any size rue. you may wish.
PACIFIC ItUU FACTORY, 634 south Broadway,
■!■"■■ "■ — -- - - i-'LJ-s.
I 1 C. M. WOOD, Lessee 11. C. WYATT, Manager
~ Sunday Evening, June 7th
j J night only | An Evening of Marvelous Alystery
famous White 1 laliatmas madame anna an-door,
Direci trom Burraali. India. Introducing the .Marvelous Manifestations of YO3II, (lonitoos and
and MIND RKAKINu. (seatson ■ ale at box office Saturday, .luneii.
popular PRICES—2SO} oSo and Ma.
Gypsy Encampment
June 10 and 11
For the hene»H of the Free Industrial School. Opens Wednesday evenlntr with grand concert hy mill,
tary hand at t> p.m Thursday afternoon will he the babies coaching parade. Untrlea open to babtof
under five veurs. Ladies Wishing to ent T names nf their little om.s, mldress Mrs. W. M. Frtcsner,
corner Twenty-third und Flgueroa sts.. or Mrs. Butler St. James Parte. Admission, 23 cents. Children
under 12 years, Thursday afternoon, hi cents.
Los Angeles' Family ■arm - A Performance every evs«
Vaudeville Tlieater ningincluJlng Sundays
SOUTH MAIN ST., Evening Prices, 10,2;,
Bet. First and Second - G Tel. 1447
RANSOME, the World's Greatest Topical Comedian. B—NIGHTONS-3. MORTON* & MACK,
BURBHNU THBHTEH Fral A. Cooper. Ala-iajjr
MAIN STREET, betwesn KiftTi anl iif.x.
Grand production of Baritey Campbell's famus dramn ™ * »■ * 1 " n A * »•a*
First appearance this season of the favorite actor, JOSEPH J. DOWLING. with
The Davis-Moulton Company wna-llTl;T D isySi^^
Produced with Special Sceuery Effects
Prices—soc, 80c, 2.V?, 15c Telephone No, 1270
THE P7-51-PIC3 Corner FlrU and Sprln* sts., un ier the proprietorship*:
UUNTiiKK iSt B£RNHARD, has raopenai tha sj\»>i 11.
With the celebrated BERTH FAMILY, .ormerlv with Vlonn* Buffet.
sjb v ISIS INK PKRK Cor. Jeffer-on St., and Western aye., Los Angeles, Cal.
\A F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
A beautiful society and family resort with all modern improvements and conveniences.
Open all week. Sundays only Club members are admitted. For membership cardt
apply to F. M. FLECK, Secretary, South Broadway.
WRNNRCK'S PKRK End of Downey aye. Electric lins.
Sunday Evening;, June 7th
CONCERT AND PRIZE DONKEY RACE at 2 p.m There will bosix different donkey raO?B wltn
and without saddles. Ladles are allowed to compete. Six of the most donkey-like jockeys are en.
gaged. Friday and Saturday training days. Admission free.
HUINrA Mill lKl\ ing Machinery, Belting, Packing, Wool Pulleys, Dynamo*
IllllllLU. UUILLIIU, Motors and Electrical Supplies. Phone 1437.
' ' The Machinery Supply Co., IOS N. Broadwa

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