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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 01, 1897, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-06-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Chronicled on Pages g, 6, t, o and 10
Forecast: Fair; westerly winds.
Field day sports at Athletic park.
Wheelmen enjoy a smoker at the
Athletic club.
Police to inaugurate another war on
the clot machines.
, Committees appointed to perfect the
Fourth of July celebration.
Despondent consumptive attempts
suicide by the morphine route.
Memorial day fittingly celebrated;
»n impressive scene at Simpson taber
Burbank—Erma, the Elf.
City council meets—lo a. m.
Board of police commissioners meets
—10 a. m.
TEMPERATURE—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles, May 31. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
t a. m.
t j>. m.
Maximum temperature, 72.
Minimum temperature, 58.
Indications for Southern California: Fair
Tuesday; warmer; light northerly winds
inland; westerly winds on the coast.
Brlght's special delivery, removed to
404 South Broadway. Tel. main 49.
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main CD.
Call tel. Main 243 for ambulance, Kreg
elo A Bresee. Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(Independent), 536 South Spring street.
Telephone 1029.
For fishing tackle and ammunition go
to the Southern California Arms com
pany, 113 West First street.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Patton, 214 South Broadway.
Adams Bros., dentists, 293% South
Spring street. Painless Ailing and ex
tracting. Best sets of teeth from $5 to
$10. Hours, 8 to 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
' A carload of stone and bridge tools
engine, fifteen tents, etc., will be sold
at auction this morning at 10 a. m., at
21t East Third street: C. M. Stevens,
H. C. Llchtenberger'e art emporium,
located at 202 South Spring street, ln the
Wilcox building, le the best place to pur
chase frames, plcturesand art materials.
Remember this store when you desire
anything new and artistic.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134. 135.
Special attention given to obstetrical
cases and all diseases of women and
children. Electricity scientifically used.
Consultation hours. 1 to 5. Tel. 1227.
Good values in colored dress goods,
mohair and wool and silk and wool
mixed. Novelty pattern suits $5 each,
former price, $12.50; Persian Bilk and
Wool and Imported Scotch cheviots, $5 a
suit, Just half former prices. See goods
on display In windows. Coulter Dry
Goods company.
Well Known San Diego Attorney Who
Has Removed to This City
The San Diego Union of Sunday last
notes the departure from that city for
the purpose of taking up his residence
in Los Angeles of Judge James A. Gib
son, who has entered Into a partnership
with Messrs. Bicknell and Trask, the
new Arm to be known as Bicknell, Gib
son & Trask. Judge Gibson occupied
the bench of the superior court of Sar.
Bernardino county for several years,
and afterward served as supreme court
commissioner. He resigned that post
January 1, 1891, and became associated
with Harry L. Titus of San Diego, and
the partnership was continued until
Judge Gibson's determination to remove
to Los Angeles.
A Young Man Takes an Overdose of
A young man by the name of Albert
Pearlman attempted to commit suicide
by taking an overdose of morphine in
his room at the Sliver Star house, on
East First street, yesterday forenoon.
He was found before the poison had
taken effect. Dr. Sexton was called ln
and applied the stomach pump, saving
the man's life.
Pearlman came here from Chicago
about three months ago. He was In very
poor health, and has been suffering from
consumption. Recently his money be
gan to run low, and his health was not
improving, he decided to put himself
out of the way, and took a dose of mor
phine for that purpose.
Given ln Payment of a Bill by an
Azusa Man
A young man from Azusa, giving the
name of John J. Cook, was arrested yes
terday morning by Detectives Aublo
and Hawley, upon a warrant sworn out
by E. B. Root of this city, to whom
Cook gave a worthless check on the
Azusa bapk for $6. The check was
given in payment of a bill, and when
presented to the bank it was learned
that Cook had no money on deposit. He
will be held on a charge of obtaining
. money by false pretenses.
Injured His Knee
Nathaniel Ward, a teamster, living at
809 Bellevue avenue, was greasing his
wagon yesterday afternoon, when the
support slipped out from under the axle,
letting the bed fall upon his knee. He
received a serious injury, and was
brought to the receiving hospital, where
Dr. Hagan gave him medical atten
tion. Afterward he was removed to
the county hospital.
Don't Give Up
Trying to get your own home and stop
paying rent. Tou may have looked up
some place* on the installment plan and
were disappointed when you saw them,
but don't stop looking until you have
seen the two dx-room cottage* we now
haW. One for 112 a month and the other
for lit. Both within walking distance
of business center and nice enough for
anybody. Lanrworthy Co., 221 South
Sprin* street.
Miss Maybelle Rendall of South Al
varado street entertained with a 10:30
breakfast Sunday In honor of Miss
Francisca Alexander.
Covers were" laid for twelve, and
as the other guests besides Queen Fran
clsca and her prime minister were th«.
members of the "green set" ln the Fiesta
cotillion—of which the hostess was one—
the decorations were all green and
white. In the center of the table was a
large cluster of beautiful white roses,
with their own greens, In. a cut glass
punch bowl, which stood upon, a silver
framed mlrorr. From alternate corners
strands of asparagus plumosus and
broad green' satin ribbon were festooned
to the center ot the celling, forming a
peaked canopy above the table. Day
light was excluded and the light from
two cut glass candelabra and several
banbuet lamps, which were placed
about the room, filtered through th?
green shades. The chandelier was also
shaded with green wound with aspar
gus plumosus, and at the base was a
handsome bow of the green ribbon.
Maidenhair ferns were scattered over
the surface of the tablet and with the
silver and cut glass appointments the
ensemble was strikingly dainty and
beautiful. White roses and asparagus
plumosus were massed on mantel and
buffet. The place cards were of green
rough paper, decorated ln water colors
by the hostess with figures ln fancy
costume, copied from the ones worn ln
the minuet, and the menu was en
graved on the other side. A string
orchestra furnished music, and Chris
topher catered. Besides Miss Alexander
and Mr. F. J. Thomas, there were pres
ent Mrs. Rendall, Misses Rose New
mark, Christine Kurtz, Alyce Keenan,
Messrs. L. F. Oottschalk, Newmark,
Weyman, Drs.Wllllams and Karl Kurtz. •
Tallyho Party
A Jolly party of young people, chapa
roned by Mmes. N. D. Wilcox and W. T.
Jefferson, enjoyed a delightful tallyho
ride from this city to the home of Mr.
E. N. Skldmore and Miss Mable Skid
more at Downey Saturday evening. A
dainty supper was followed by games
and a short musical program, consist
ing of vocal selections by D. M. Tittle
and Misses Skldmore and Jefferson,
piano and violin solos by E. N. Skldmore
and Steve Skldmore, D. M. Tittle and
Miss Belle Skldmore. Following are
those who enjoyed the ride and hospi
tality of Mr. and Miss Skldmore: Mmes.
N. D. Wilcox and W. T. Jefferson, Misses
Ida Hyland Bella Millar, Mollle Tittle.
Mable Jefferson, Lillie Miller, Minnie
Tittle, Mary Fowler, Belle Skldmore,
Messrs. C. F. Shafer, D. M. Tittle, Oscar
F. Berger, Harry Turner, G. W. Shafer,
H.G. Shafer, Steve Skldmore and Beach.
Brake Breakfast
Lieutenant and Mrs. J. C. Drake en
tertained formally Sunday, in their
hospitable home on Grand avenue, with
a charming 12 oclock breakfast. Covers
were laid for eight. In the center of the
table was a large, square, cut-glass
bowl, In which was a generous cluster of
long-stemmed coreopsis and striped rib
bon grass. Under this handsome clus
ter of flowers, and edged with maiden
hair fern, was a mirror which reflected
their brilliant colors. At one end of the
table was a fancy basket, filled with
great black cherries. Attached to the
handle of the basket on either side l were
small Blusters of coreopsis and ferns
caught with bows of golden-yellow satin
ribbon. The guests were Captain and
Mrs. Gilbert E. Overton, Lieutenant and
Mrs. Randolp Miner, Mr. and Mrs. B.
Theosophical Social
The Theosophlsts of Harmony lodge
had' a delightful social Thursday even
ing at their headquarters in Odd Fel
lows' hall, 220% South Main street. A
male quartet consltlng of Messrs. W.
P. Franklin, H. G. Beebe, G. W. Fuller
and Frank Barklew gave some excel
lent music. Miss Foster recited a se
lection from Mark Twain entitled "Ad
ventures of European Guides," and
James Whltcomb Riley's "Raggedy
Man." Miss Kratzer gave "The Green
Mountain Justice." Little Edith Salyer
recited "Orphan Annie." Mrs. Halsell
recited "Johnny at the Dime Museum."
Mrs. Moon gave "Lasca on the Rio
Grande." Mr. Richard Veld gave "Ca
sey at the Bat." Games and refresh
ments completed an enjoyable evening.
Junior Hop
The hop given last evening- in Turn
vereln hall by the juniors of the college
of medicine, U. S. C, to the class of' 97,
was a success ln every particular. Over
a hundred couples responded to the in
vitations, and the committee of arrange
ments, A. M. Smith and J. A. McGarry,
proved themselves champions in their
line. The entrance and stairs to the
hall was canvased, punch was dis
pensed during the evening and Slaten
catered for a particularly inviting sup
per, which was served by an efficient
corps of waiters. Schoneman & Blanch
ard's orchestra furnished music for the
dancing and the handsome costumes
of the ladies formed not the least at
traction of a very attractive scene.
Plater Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Plater enter
tained with a very informal dinner Sun
day evening, in their apartments in the
Baker block. The decoration* were long
stemmed La Frace roses, maidenhair
ferns and handsome butterfly bows of
wide pink satin ribbon. The guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Hicks, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Blalsdell, Mr. and
Mrs. Ozro W. Childs, Dr. Bryant and
Dr. F. K. Ainsworth.
Mount Lowe Excursion
Mr. and Mrs. John PL Jackson, Jr., en
joyed a delightful day Sunday with a
trip to Mt. Lowe. The party with
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson were Misses Fan
nie Danforth, Ruth Adams, Lucy Jack
son; Messrs. Teale, Barnwell and Dick
inson. The party lunched at Alpine
tavern and dined at Echo Mountain
house, returning to Los Angeles ln the
D ay at Santa Monica
A jolly party of twslve. made up of
Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Holterhoff, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Will Bishop, Mrs. H. M.
Sale; Misses Rose Newmark, Christine
Kurtz, Florence Silent, May belle Ken
dall, Alyce Keenan; Dr. Karl Kurts and
Mr. Harry Wyman spent the day yes
terday at Santa Monica.
Here and There
Miss Wynne Bowman returned Satur
day afternoon from Palo Alto where she
has been attending college.
Mr. John Gray of Bellevue avenue
leaves today via the Santa Fe route for
a business trip to Wisconsin and the
east. Mr. Gray will visit President
Cawley of the First National bank,
Pipestone, Minn. ,on his return trip to
Los Angeles.
Mry. Harrison Gray Otis will entertain
informally Wednesday evening in honor
of Dr. Guild, who te visiting her from
San Francisco.
Mrs. John E. Plater expects to leave
for a month's stay in San Francisco the
last of next week. After her return
from there Mrs. Plater will spend the re
mainder of the summer In Santa Monica.
The young people's East Side Poppy
Social circle will meet this evening at
7:80 at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
Collins, 306 North Griffin avenue. All
members and their young friends arc
requested to be present, as there are
some new officers to be elected.
Mrs. John D. Foster expects to leave
for the east about June Bth. She will
visit Mrs. Ha'mmond (nee Anna Foster)
in Pittsburg for two or three months',
and her route will be via Denver, Kan
sas City and Chicago. Mr. Foster will
probably go east in the fall and return
with her.
A Well Known Manufacturer Passes
After a short but acute attack of Ill
ness J. G. Chamberlain, vice-president
of the Merchants and Manufacturers'
association and general manager of the
Los Angeles Iron ahd Steel company,
died at his home, No. 230 West Twenty
fourth street Sunday morning in the
67th year of his age. Mr. Chamberlain
had for some" time been a prominent fig
ure in the buslnea* life of this city and
several years ago started the rolling
mill of the Los Angeles Iron and Steel
company, which enterprise did not
prove a success, and a few months ago
closed down. Mr. Chamberlain was
born In Ohio and was one of the found
ers of the city of Leetonla at the junc
tion of the Fort Wayne and New York
Pennsylvania and Ohio railway. In
1887 he transferred his business interests
to the south and was prominently Iden
tified with the development of the Iron
coal and railway Interests of Alabama.
In 1892 he removed to Los Angeles where
he has since resided.
At the organization of the Manufac
turers' association In 1895 Mr. Chamber
lain was chosen president and contin
ued ln that capacity until its amalgama
tion with the Merchants' association
last year, when he was elected vice
president of the larger body, which po
sition he occupied until the day of his
death. He was also one of the members
of the executive committee of tlje recent
homo products exhibition and contrib
uted largely to the success of that ven
ture. - 1
Deceased leaves a widow and one
daughter here, the latter being the wife
of C. D. Plllsbury, the attorney. There
Is also a son now in business in Colum
bus, Ohio, and a daughter, the wife of
George C. Smith in Philadelphia. The
funeral will take place this afternoon
from the family residence and will be
attended by the board of directors of
the Merchants and Manufacturers' as
sociation ln a body. The interment will
be at Rosedale.
Chairmen of the Several Subcommit-
tees Appointed
The Fourth of July committee held its
first session at the Nadeau hotel last
evening, there being a full attendance
as follows: Horace Anderson, chair
man; Geo. Pessell, secretary; Harry
Slegel, treasurer; F. K. Rule, J. N. Phil
lips, Milton Carlson, Simon Maier, Rob
ert A. Todd, E. H. Hutchinson, C. C.
Wright and F. W. Wood, executive com
The business transacted was merely of
a preliminary character. The follow
ing gentlemen were appointed chairmen
of the several committees, and at the
next meeting they will report the names
of their appointees to serve as commit
teemen: Finance committee, Simon
Maler; literary exercises, William Mead;
decorations, E. H. Hutchinson; music,
J. N. Phillips; printing, Milton Carlson;
transportation, F. W. Wood.
F. K. Rule was appointed chairman of
the auditing committee and he at once
named H. B. SUverwood and W. G.
Ohanslor to serve on his committee.
Robert A. Todd, appointed chairman
of the press committee, also named his
appointees as follows: William A.
Spalding, L. E. Mosher, Paul Blades and
C. D. Willard.
Henceforward the executive
tee will meet each Tuesday and Friday*
evenings and it is expected that during
the current week permanent headquar
ters will have been secured.
In selecting chairmen for the several
committees, Qhairman Anderson used
such precaution as would - render all
appointments altogether independent of
political affiliations. It is the purpose
to make the celebration one truly na
tional ln tone, patriotic in sentiment and
altogether outside of party lines, a cele
bration in which everyone may partici
pate without sinking individual opinion,
in the realization that the day celebrat
ed is altogether distinct and apart from
politics as ordinarily understood.
Alaska Mission Work
SAN FRANCISCO, May 31.—Eliza
beth M. Deane and Mrs. Demonet of New
York are here on their way to Alaska
to engage in missionary work in the
mining districts of the Yukon. Miss
Deane is a deaconess of the Episcopal
church. She is also a trained nurse, and
It is her expectation that her labors will
be almost exclusively confined* to hos
pital work. The miners of Circle City
have already contributed 1400 to a hos
Latest ttrle of wan paper at A. A. «uk
■tram's. at South Serins street.
Cutlery ft Furreys. U> N. Spring si.
ences at this house have a decided taste
for plays of the strong order, pieces in
which there is plenty of action, where
the villain gets in his deadly work up to
the last act, and where the heroine, af
ter suffering unheard-of trials and trib
ulations, at last comes through safely
and lands in the arms of the juvenile
lead, while the baffled bad man is either
killed outright or, as is more frequently
the case, is arrested and led off to dur
ance vile. The plot frequently turns upon
the discovery and possession of certain
"papers" which always have large red
seals attached, and the rapidity witn
which these papers are written and pe
rused, and the child-like simplicity with
which they are accepted as settling at
once the ownership of large properties
and • the legitimacy, or otherwise, of
contesting heirs, strikes the professional
auditor with awe and admiration.
"Erma, the Elf," produced last night,
is destined to be the joy of the Burbank
audiences for the remainder of the week.
It is a good, clean, wholesome piece,
and while, of course, the incidents do
not happen exactly as they would in
real life, yet there are numerous types
of character sketched in which the ac
tors bring out with clever effect. Katie
Putnam has one of her favorite roles
and plays it capitally. The little woman
is the best personator of childish char
acters on the stage today. Her petite
figure, small features, treble voice an i
juvenile gestures und attitudes combine
to give a certain truthfulness to the
most eccentric things she does. She has
two methods of delivery; one, which she
uses for the larger part of the time, in
which she is natural and unaffected, her
voice having always a sweet, penetrat
ing character; but again, when she gets
the pathetic stop on, and starts in on a
long-winded speech made up of copy
book maxims, she is, in spite of the deli
cate tremor that accompanies her de
livery, not quite so convincing. The
lady is an artist, however, to the tips
of the delicate fingers of her shapely
hands, and has the command of ex
pression both of voice and gesture to
an extent rarely seen in pieces of this
kind; her great virtue being that she is
never tempted to overact her part, no
matter how wild it may be.
Miss Putnam is supported by her own
company and not by the regular stock
of the house. H. B. Emery is a capital
old man and J. D. O'Hara, who played
the part of Bosanko, a theatrical man
ager, made quite a hit with his topical
The outline of the plot of "Erma, the
Elf" has been already given in these
columns and it will have been seen that
the piece is like the conventional play
of its class. The title bears a strong re
semblance to "Irma, the Waif," but
whether the likeness goes any further
does not appear. The plot is really of
little consequence, as the acting runs
along very smoothly and Is always in
teresting. The work done by the star
and her company is the best they have
done here this season and the piece
ought to draw well for the rest of the
♦ ♦ ♦
ORPHEUM. —It is growing a some
what serious, not to say pointed, ques
tion whether or not the gallery is going
to run the show at the Orpheum. Of
course, on the sentimental side, It is
important to cater to the gallery person,
because it is so pathetic to think of
him lounging about the streets and in
the saloons, as he presumably would be
if not at the Orpheum. The doubt
arises, however, whether any real ben
efit can be gotten by him from, the things
he likes most and howls the loudest
over in the vaudeville turns. On the
other hand, he pays less than a third of
what the cheapest seat costs In the body
of the house, and less than half the
price of the balcony seatß and his pref
erence should not be the only one con
sulted in a management which wishes
to retain Its patrons.
All this Is said by way of preamble,
and for two reasons. Last night when
Signor Albertl and his wife came on
to stag, the gallery arrogated to Itself
the privilege of hissing them openly and
pointedly. The entire lower part of the
house promptly rose to the occasion and
drowned the insult in a storm of bravos
and applause. The gallery did the same
thing two weeks ago. Is it to be allowed
to continue? And if so, why? The other
reason is quite as flagrant and needs
immediate and heroic remedy.
Nothing but a mad desire to provide
joy to the gallery would permit a sane
management to so offend its decent
patrons as to permit upon the stage that
remarkable aggregation l which travels
under the name of "George Osrani and
celebrated' burlesque pantomime com
pany." There are five of them, all men,
all unspeakably vulgar. Their make-up
is inanely vapid, their business is a
mixture of the commonest horse-play
and coarseness that verges perilously
close to obscenity at times, the whole
turnI—unwholesome,1 —unwholesome, to put it mildly.
The rest of the bill is all up to the
standard. Miss Pleurette Terpsichore
and her four little fisher maidens repeat
their turn ot last week, and the dolls fail
to come back as usual. Edwin Latell
makes a hit with his musical novelty,
played with steel dishes on a marble
slab, and is generally amusing. Al and
Mamie Anderson, gorgeous of costume
and neat of foot, continue to bringdown
the house, and Signor Albertl
and Madame Orlandl reappeared
last night with an aria each from "Car
men," ln costume, and a duet. Albertl
was ln magnificent voice, and the Tor
eador's song was given a magnificent
Alexander Toclanu, the "phenomenal
male soprano," made his first appear
g Steinway Pianos ■==>> g
6 80LE AGENCY— 6
$ Everything in Music. V
2 £28 8, SPRING ST. Established 1875 <f
Have You Heard
•..Of the...
Periodica! Premium Co?
ni inn mr < DR - whitehiu,
andpermanentours, without detention iron
business. Ho knife used; no blood drawn: ac
pay until cured. Consultation free
Hotel del Coronado
Society Center.
Summer Rates, $2.50 per
(lay by the week and up
C©roiM© Mineral Water
Purest on Earth —
Used Throughout the Hotel
Order this water over Tel. Main 746, or ol
CORONADO AGENCY. 900 South Spring st.
Tel. Main 667, Los Angeles.
Coronado Agent.
Safest water for constant use.
$fl©o© o o o
Is offered to any one who can
prove that anything but H >ps and
Malt are used in the manufacture
of Prima Beer
The Best and Purest
Beverage on Earth
Is made by the San Diego Brewing Company,
Ask for the famous Beard, PRIMA und PIL
They spsrkle like nectar and are pure and
wholesome. For sale by the bottle or in bulk
Zens & Wack, &
212 West Third Street
Oldest I.KTgesi aud Beit. Experienced leache
modern methods, thorough course! of study, day
night. Cull at the College office, or write for na
Jusi rated catalogue gtving full lnformutiou
ance last night. His feminine make-up
is a particularly good imitation, and his
voice is well termed phenomenal. He
shows that he thoroughly understands
producing and using his tones, and they
have a remarkable depth and range, but
his natural voice, a rich, mellow, power
ful baritone, is just as wonderful; hi©
handling' of it Is as praiseworthy, and
it is to be deplored that he wastes time
and strength In forcing tones which are
not, on the whole, agreeable.
Mile. Anl closed the bill with a very
neat bit of work on the trapeze. She
has a slight, lithe figure, a sweet, refined
face and is extremely good in her line.
Another Crusade Started Against
Them by Chief Glass
Another crusade is to be started by
the police department against the
nlckel-in-the-slot machines kept In
many of the saloons and cigar stands
around town, which pay the winnings
in money. The card machines and oth
ers on which the winnings are paid in
cigars and drinks are not to be' molest
ed, as the rights of their owners to op
erate them have already been vindicated
In the courts.
Several months ago Chief Glass start
ed a crusade against the nickel-ln-the-
slot machines, with the result that an
order ot the court was secured defining
what machines were run in conflict with
the statutes. The decision was given
by Judge Morrison, who held that all
card machines and others where the
winnings were paid ln drinks were legal
and might be maintained without being
In conflict with the law. The others
where the player stands a show of win
ning a number of nickels after a certain
percentage has dropped down the back
way for the man who is keeping the
machine, were held to be illegal, the
same as any other percentage game.
As soon as the decision was given
the proprietors of percentage machines
were notified that they must do away
with them. A large number obeyed the
order, while others paid no attention to
it. No arrests were made under the de
cision, and as soon as it was seen that
certain ones disregarded the order and
continued to run their machines with
impunity others began to set them up,
and, as they are a profitable source of
remuneration, a crop of percentage ma
chines has again blossomed forth all
over the city and have been openly rur
ln violation of the law. Chief Glass'
attention was again brought to the mat
ter, and yesterday the proprietors of
the percentage machines were once
more ordered to close them up and In
formed that an immediate arrest will
follow any failure to comply with the
law in the matter.
Mr. Grocer:
Would your customers
drink more tea if their tea
were better ? Would they
buy more groceries ?
Would your business be
better or worse, if you sold
better tea?
If Schilling s Best is all
that we say it is, it will make
your business better; if it is
not so good as we say, give
back your customers all
they have paid you for it,
and they can't complain.
We pay you.
A Schilling St Company
San Francisco 824
7b Our Subscribers:
We beg leave to Inform you that
we have moved from 205 New High
St. to 105 E. First St., room 22 in
the German American Savings
Bank. Respectfully,
Dr. Yokiam
Specialist In the treatment of the mind
and nervous system. "X Ray" used
in the diagnosis of all diseases. 230-31
Bradbury Block. Office hours, id a.
tn. to 3 p.m.; j to 7 p. m
Captain Jack Williams,
The Scientific Swimmer
of the Woild,
la secured by the BANNING CO. to teach every
body to swim. Old aad young peepte can in a
very fsw lessons bo mad* proficient Swimmers.
Avalon, Catallna Island.
#~SV « fA. Los Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater
-1 gest bill i>f nt ° VELTlEBtii,s season.
jf/ex. Uac/anu, Hafeltoprsno, Osrani Uroupe Five Burlesque rantomimists-
The beautiful 77? me. jfnt Marvelous Gymnast, and 15 other High-class Artists.
Prices never Changing Evening—Reserved scats, 25c nnd Stic; Gallery, 10c. Regular Mati
noes, Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday. Tel. Main 1447.
fflurbank Uheator MAIX STREET ' BET ' rIFTH AND SIXTH
Zjoniyht and Remainder of Week, matinee SATURDAY ONLY
Charming Little JB< . . (7\ , In CT. Dazey's n n , ,
Jiatie J'utnam %Zma omoiy .. Orma, the Ott
AsErmathe Elf, Nanomc. the Indian Princess, His Satanic Majesty. New songs, dances, special
scenery, rare fun anil intense enjoyment. Seats now on sale, Evening price*-lOe. (Be, 50c.
Matinee prices—luc and 25c ; felephone Main 1270
Pa Jiesta Park v w BUCKLEY, G : en. Manager
Grand Aye., Pico, 12th and Hope
£S™f. "Shoot the Curves" &gMßty* tyerry-jo-Xound
Next Attraction, the Grandest of Jf* . OPENS SATURDAY' EVENING
All Out-Door Spectacles tJ'CtUSft i * JUNE 12
With grand ballet of over 100 girls. Grand marches, Intricate evolutions, sword combats,
Roman chariot races, high-wire acts, aerial nets, the magnificent wnlrlwind dancers, glgantio
stage and scenery, 227 ,cet long, "0 feet deep, beautiful lake, 150 by no feet. The Brocken Scene
and a deluge of fireworks. 1600 covered seats, 400 private box seats, 3000 seats with comfortable
backs, Reserved seats on sale Monday, June 7, at Blanchard & Fitzgerald's Music
5t0re..>..'.... Telephone West 9
534 S. SSroadtvay
fie-ta'u-f.kk,'five firsts Tfot One breakdown
Qstrieh — South iPasadena.
■ftgSi lio n*. Collars, Fans, Etc At Producer's Prices.
Vienna Siuffct 114 ANDII9 COURT nMn
_ „ . PAUL KERKOW, Proprietor
-„ _ Free, Refine 1 Entertainments. Classical Music Every Evening. Austrian-Hungarian
Mtchcn and Fine Cuisine All Day.
|jj Incorporation Sale Incorporation Sale
| P§t§mac BlOCfe 221-223 S.Broadway
I Incorporation 1
I ..Sale.. I
If From day to day during this clearance of high-erade merchandise «1|
Jig. we shall place on sale special offerings worthy of attention of W
every thrifty buyer.
I Today It's Housefurnishing Goods (J
jj ... §
I • From tie Liiei Bepartment 1
vJ. All Linen Huck Towels, Fringed ioc 5c
Turkish Bath Towels, 20x4; in 15c 10c tin
18-in. Bleached Twilled Crash, yard 6tfc Ac K.
SV 18-in. All Linen Crash, yard ioc 7>£c Sf^
c» 60-in. Loom Table Damask, yard ~. 35c 25c m
flj 64-in. Bleached Damask, yard 50c 35c (*y
5-8 All Linen Napkins, dozen $1.00 75c V\S
>0 V 4 Bleached Napkins, dozen $1-75 $1.40 Cfc
i*3 Pattern Table Cloths, 2 yards J4.25 $3.50 Ov
Si 4-8 Turkey Red Cloths . $1.25 $100 &\J
In • m
§ M tfee Brapery Bepartiieit &
Pr'ce frice .
?/ Best Quality Fancy Silkoline, yd 12% c f Bc
Ij. White Curtain Swiss 36-in., yard 20c 10c
g White Curtain Swiss 50 in., yard 35c 20c
50 in. Upholstering Tapestry, yard 45c 30c (X&
vj: 8-4 Tapestry Table Covers-. $1,50 95c KG
\?j 6-4 Chenille Table Covers ii.sjj 85c r|i
y> Heavy Chenille Portieres, pair $2.00 $1.90 c£
Jj French Repp Portieres, pair $8.00 $6.50 fti
LV Silk Derby Portieres, pair .$15.00 $10.00 [C
X} Lace Curtains, full size, pair $1.40 $1.00 {23
Pay as you like, Caslh or credit.
We will allow you two years in which to pay
for a Twenty-four Dollar Stove.
Los LngMiiiig ®%
457 South Broadway.
Treats successfully all I'emale diseases, in
cluding fibroid tumors, suppressed and
paintul menstruation, from any cause.
CIALTY, Twenty-five years' experience
DR. SOMERS cures catarrh, bronchia*
and other pulmonary troubles for )5 a
month, medicine included. Call and inves
tigate his facilities for treating the above
disease. 315 Currier block, 312 W. Third it.,
between Spring and Broadway.
i Wo >end the marroiouH French
1 mm {St EsmoJy CALTHOS free, aint »
o/> Tn Mm MM \ l»Rul guarantee that CALTliOtf will
i »TO»» IM.vh.ne. ii P.mlMloim.
vrT BmVZmF T "IHW Sm.rraiUrrhoii.Viirlcoc.lo
W>E \ »■* MSTOKE 1.0.t Vnjor.
vTik, -Sgi Cse it end pay if satisfied.
' Solo ImorUaa Are.*", ClAetMOtl, Ohio.
/«\oth«rsl J«Voth«rsl i*Voth*rsl
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over 50 years by millions of moth
ers for their children while teething with
perfect success. It soothes the child, soft
ens the gums .allays all pain, cures wind
colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea.
Sold by druggists In every part of the
world. Be sure and ask for ''Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Byrup" and take no other
kind. « cents a bottle.
Dr. C. li. Parker's
Perfect System of Crown and Bridge
work. Gold Crowns, $5.00 and up.
Brldgework per tooth, $).co and up.
Gold Hillings, $i.oo and up. I do the
best work in all branches of Dentistry,
ane my prices are moderate.
Office hours 9 to 12 a.m., 1 to $ p.m.
Rooms 24 and 2? Muskegon
DIOCK, Flume 442
Bronchitis anl
Asthma . . • • \\j w T
Positively Cured by In-
halation. Consultation «j*eYß*ssasssssk. ;
Free—Or Glass does not
rely on climate for a euro.
Testimonials on file.
, 213 South Broadway.

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