INDEX OF LOCAL EVENTS
Chronicled on Paget 3, s. 6, 7 and 8.
Forecast: Fair; westerly winds.
The marriage market in June; the
old tax upon bachelors revived.
Los Angeles defeats the Riverside
team in yesterday's ball game.
Electrical workers' picnic at Syc
amore Grove; general labor news.
Jubilee services are held at city
churches; sermons by Revs. Thomson
Market for California citrus prod
ucts in the east; how the crop was
handled by the fruit exchange.
Another move in the harbor fight;
United States survey steamer Uma
tilla arrives at San Fedro on a special
and secret mission.
EVENTS OF TODAY
City council meets—lo a. m.
Commencement exercises of high
school, Hazard's pavilion—B p. m.
Regular meeting of Merchants and
Manufacturers' association—B p. m.
Literary exercises and drama, by
students of St. Vincent's college, Los
Angeles theater—B p. m.
TEMPERATURE—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles, June 20th. The
barometer Is reduced to sea level.
' p. in.
Wind Vel. Wth'r
~NE a" Clear
w 8 clear
Maximum temperature, 77.
Minimum temperature, 50.
Rainfall past 24 hours, Inches.
Rainfall for season, 16.86 Inches.
Forecast for Southern California: Fair
Monday; westerly winds.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Call tel. Main 243 for ambulance, Kreg
elo & Bresee. Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(Independent), 536 South Spring street.
Have you seen the new PeeTless Type
writer? It Is a beauty. Emporium,
Third and Spring streets.
For rushing 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 6; Sundays, 10 to 12.
The seventh regular semi-annual div
idend of the Equitable Building and Loan
association. First and Broadway, has
been declared, at the rate of 7 per cent
on paid up and 8 per cent on running
stock, payable July Ist.
H. C. Llchtenberger'e art emporium,
located at 202 South Spring street, in the
Wilcox building, is the best place to pur
chase frames, pictures and 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 embroidered flouncing,
full length, $1 per yard, former price $2;
fancy open work tucking, 50 cents per
yard, former price $1.26; ladies' fancy
neckwear, silk and' muslin, about manu
facturing cost to clean up; 27-inch Tux
edo veiling, 15 cents per yard. Coulter
Dry Goods company.
We place on sale for the next three
days a large line of wrappers at one
third off regular price. They are samples
bought from Marshall Field & Co., Chi
cago. Fine styles and perfectly made.
Don't miss this chance if you are in
need ot a wrapper. N. Strauss & Co.,
425 and 427 South Spring street, between
Fourth and Fifth.
W. S. Head, a wealthy rancher from
Rio "Verde, Ariz., is stopping at the
Thomas C. Ryan, one of the owners
of the Lost Horse mine, near Tuma, is
a guest at the Van Nuys.
F. M. Mooers, one of the discoverers
of the Rand group of mines at Rands
burg, is again at the Nadeau.
Fred H. Solomon, a well known Im
porter of Japanese goods, is registered
at the Hollenbeck from Yokohama.
Daniel Ryan, who is connected with
W. H. L. Barnes in his law office at San
Francisco, is registered! at the Hollen
Mrs. Herman Eplnger and Mips
Epinger, well known society people of
San Francisco, are registered at the
Charles R. Gagan and bride of San
Francisco are guests at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. Gagan Is a well known newspaper
man In the Bay City.
Arthur Bull, a real estate man from
Chicago, is again at the Hollenbeck. He
is heavily interested in California lands
and sends out a great many colonists
from Chicago every year.
H. E. Lacy, a well known banker from
Tucson, Ariz., arrived here last night
and has taken apartments at the HolleTk
beck. Mr. Lacy comes to Southern Cali
fornia every summer to escape the heat.
He will go to Santa Monica.
Miss Ida B. Bowen and Charles H.
Richardson were quietly married at 11:30
yesterday morning at the home of the
bride's mother, 225 North Olive street.
C. C. Bowen, brother of the bride and
pastor of the Christian church. Glen
dora, officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Richard
son will rceidie in this city, where Mr.
Richardson has business interests.
A Cheap House
Near Pico and Georgia Belle streets
The lot is 50x120 and the house Is a
cheap boarded up and down affair of
five rooms, but the price Is only $825 and
terms to suit, such as $25 cash and bal
ance at the rate of $10 a month. One
other much better place on easy terms
Langworthy Co., 226 S. Spring street.
All prices of wan paper greatly reduced
A. A Oekstrom, 234 South Spring street.
Survey Steamer Umatilla
at San Pedro
A PORTENTOUS ARRIVAL
UNEXPECTED AND MYSTERIOUS
ORDERS TO SAIL
The Next Thirty Day* to Be Occupied
in Work About the Harbor.
What It Means
At a late hour last night the United
States survey steamer Umatilla/ dropped
anchor in Sam Pedro harbor, having
come direct from San Francisco upon a
mission" which Is undoubtedly of special
importance to this section. Although
the officers of the vessel refuse to give
any information as to what has caused
this unexpected move It is more than
intimated that the visit Was to d<o with
the harbor question In; some form.
It is only a couple of months since the
Umatilla was transferred from her ca
pacity as dispatch boat to the control of
the Coast and Geodetic survey, and she
is now under the control of Col. Meinden
hall. chief engineer of the board. The
vessel is commanded by Lieutenant
Louthran, and carries a complement of
eighty men. What the nature of heir
mlslson Us can onlly be conjectured, but
that it is of special Importance is un
doubted. The officers state that they
will remain in port for thirty days or
more, and that they saiftd under special,
and) pi esiima'bly sealed, orders.
Much speculation was Indulged In by
the San Pedro people, and various ru
mors were set afloat It is the general
opinion, from all that could be gathered,
that the vessel has been ordered to the
spot directly by President McKinley,
and that a survey will be made to define
the limits of the inn«r andi outer har
bors, which, has beiem the sticking point
with Secretary Alger in his refusal to
advertise for bids. If such Is the case
the letters and protests recently sent to
the president flrom this locality are evi
dently having their effect.
AN EXCITING RUNAWAY
But Then "All's Well That Ends
Too much llauor resulted In a befud
dled condition tf Jim McGulre's senses
last Saturday *lght and the aforesall
befuddled condition was directly re
sponsible for a runaway in which he
figured and which for a time threatened
serious consequences both to himself
and his wife and baby. McGuire had been
up town and started to drive to his home
at 240 Bernard street in his buckboard.
His wife and baby were on the seat be
When he reached Upper Main street
Just In front of the old Mission church,
owing to the boozy condition of his mind,
he mistook the sidewalk for the center
of the road and started in to make his
horse see it the same way as he did.
He had some difficulty in doing this and
finally got the animal so excited that it
started to run away.
At about the first leap the rear end
of the rig struck a telephone pole and
caved in, throwing McGuire headlong
Into the gutter. The horse then started
to run up the street in earnest, with
Mrs. McGuire clinging to the seat with
one arm and to the baby with the
other. Officer Rico, who was patrolling
his beat, heard the noise and hurried to
see what was the matter. He saw the
man lying in the gutter shouting at the
top of his voice, but did not stop to
make any investigation beyond a hasty
glance and then took after the runaway,
hoping to stop the horse, and, if
not successful In this, to be on
hand If anything happened to the
woman. He was relieved when he saw
the rig draw up in front of a house. On
arriving there he found that neither
Mrs. McGuire nor the child had been in
jured. The runaway horse knew when
he had reached home and stopped. On
going back he found McGuire still lying
In the gutter with a badly bruised hip.
With the officer's help he managed to
get home, where he found his wife anx
iously waiting for him.
ANOTHER LOTTERY RAIDED
An Amusing Sign Posted Out by a
Officers Fowler and Sparks, who have
been making- it warm for the proprietors
of Chinese lotteries the past few days,
made another haul yesterday. The place
raided was located at 203 Ferguson
alley. The whole outfit in the place, con
sisting of many thousand's ot tickets
and the instruments used in marking
them, was secured to be usedi as evi
dence. This was the first raid which
these officers have made in Chinatown.
Largely through their efforts, it Is
claimed, that all the lottery joints which
were running outside of Chinatown have
been closed up tight, and they now pro
pose to carry the war into the enemy's
One Chinaman, whose place at 233
Center place, was closed by the officers
several days ago, has posted out an
amusing sign. The Celestial claimed to
be a doctor and used his title in the hope
of drawing suspicion away from the
lottery game which wae running in a
rear room. The sign is painted on a
board' about two feet square and reads:
"Dr. Kan Sing is on a vacation. No
more medicine. Patients go home and
"And the Lord Added to Them Day
At the morning: service of the -Bethle
hem Institutional church the pastor,
Dana W. Bartlett, spoke from the text,
Acts 11:47: "And the Lord added to them
day by day those that were being
saved." Mr. Bartlett said In part: The
burning question of Christendom today
is, how shall the outside world be reach
ed and converted? The great thing is
to get an Indifferent community into
touch with * spiritual church. To do this
there must be used, first, the mttVortu
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 21, 1897
that will bring the people within the
doors and be all things to all men; and in
the second place, a spiritual church,
aplrlt filled, self-dedicated, bearing the
brand of Christ, to receive and welcome
those who know not the Master. In such
a church there will be a daily Increasing
membership composed of truly saved
In the evening a temperance meeting
was largely attended. Great interest
was manifested and the pastor spoke on
the blight of drink. A number of young
men testified to the power of God to save
from the awful curse, when its hold
seemed fastened on them. A male chor
us furnished several selections.
THE DEATH RATE
Mortality for the Month of May—Re
port of the State Board
The report of the state board of health
for the month of May, embracing sta
tistics from twenty-eight cities, villages
and towns having a population of 608,
--891, shows t/hat there were 682 deaths
from causes as follows:
One hundred and l twenty-two from
consumption, 49 from pneumonia, 24
from bronchitis, 3 from congestion of the
lungis, 4 flrom diarrhoea, 5 from' cholera
infantum, 36 from other disease's of the
stomach and bowels, 6 from dip&htherla,
4 from croup, 1 from sicanlatlna, 4 from
whooping cough, 1 from typho-malarlal
fever, 7 from typhoid fever, 1 from re
mlttant and Intermittent fever, 3 from
cerebro-epinal fever, 32 from cancer, 88
from heart diseases, 4 from alcoholism,
and 288 from all other causes, 3 of whdch
were from la grippe.
This shows a mortality ratio of 1.12
per thousand for the month, or 13.44 per
thousand per annum. During the month
, measles were reported epidemic at
Fresno and Cottonwood.
Whooping cough, was epidemic at Ma
dera, Fresno and Downey, and mumps
were epidemic at Selma.
To the Christian Endeavor Conven
tion and for the Fourth
The Southern Pacific has announced
rates to the Christian Endeavor conven
tion at San Francisco at one and one
fifth fare for the round trip from point 9
In Southern California 400 miles or more
distant from San Francisco, making an
$18.00 rate from Los- Angeles. Tickets
will be sold July sth to 9th, inclusive,
going, limit July 9th, return, limit July
26th. Stopovers In both directions with
in the limits.
On the Fourth of July a rate has been
made of one and one-third fare for the
round trip bet wen points 125 miles or less,
one and one-fifth fare for 200 miles or
less, but over 125 miles, and one fare for
the round trip for 300 miles or less, but
more than 200 miles. Three hundred
miles will be the maximum distance
for which these tickets will be sold. The
tickets will be on sale July 3rd, 4th and
sth. good to return until July 6th, ex
cepting in case where tickets are sold to
points between 200 and 300 miles distant
from selling point, when the return limit
will be July 7th. Tickets are for contin
THE LOST CHRIST
Evangelist Small at the First Chris
Yesterday at the First Christian
church large audiences were present at
both services. Evangelist Small at the
morning services preached upon "The
Lost Christ." He said that Christianity
had great power in the beginning of th*
Christian era. This was> not because it
was possessed of great riches, or social
standlng.or the patronage of the mighty.
There must have been some potent influ
ence in human affairs to have accom
plished such wonders. This power
found in the person, the character, the
life of the Son of God. To preach of him
in his wondrous power and beauty is to
accomplish wonders In the purifying of
human life. There were several acces
sions to the church at the morningserv
ices. In the evening the evangelist
preached upon "Why I Am a Member cf
the Christian Church." There were sev
eral more conversions. The meetings
will continue for several days
Normal School Alumni
The Alumni association of the Los
Angeles State Normial school met in
business sessios at 2 p. m., Saturday, In
the auditorium of that building. After
the transaction of the regular routine,
the following officers were elected to
serve during the ensuing year: Miss
Louise Williams, principal of the Hewitt
street school, was unanimously elected
president; Mr. Dolland, vice-president;
Miss Agnes Elliot, secretary; Mr. Bo
nellc, treasurer; Miss M. Ellen Reavis,
A reception' was held in the evening in
the Normal gymnasium, which was
tastefully decorated with, palms, and
flowers, while the numerous Chinese lan
terns added to the general effectiveness.
After the rendition of a shoTt program
those who wished en joyed dancing while
others engaged in competitive games.
Refreshments were served during the
Burned by a Gasoline Stove
Mrs. Whitman, at 723 Wall street, was
using a gasoline stove yesterday evening
when it exploded, burning her severely
about the neck and arms The flames>
started to blaze up in the kitchen and
threatened the house. An alarm was
turned in at 7 oclock and the department
responded promptly and soon extin
guished the fire. The building wasdam
aged to the extent of about $50. The
property belongs to a Mrs. Pauly.
At the Parks
Yesterday was an ideal day for a visit
to the city parks, and a great many peo
ple embraced the opportunity to spend
the afternoon In that way. The usual
Sunday concert was given at Westlake
by the band. The weather was favor
able for sailing and the boating was
greatly enjoyed. Eastlake, Central and
the other parks were well attended.
The Stomach Cannot Be Freighted
With greater trash than a violent drastic
purgative. True, such a medicine relieves
constipation for the time, but at the ex
pense of great injury to the intestinal
canal, which it both Inflames and weak
ens, thus unfitting it for the performance
of its proper functions. Widely different is
the action of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
a tonic aperient which produces effects
prompt, indeed, but never violent and con
vulsing. The purity of Its botanic ingre
dients, its unobjectionable flavor, its genial
influence upon the mind, and the thorough
ness of its remedial action in cases of con
stipation, liver complaint and dyspepsia,
combine to render it a most desirable fam
ily specific. It Increases both physical
vigor and substance, tranqulllzes and In
vigorates the nervous system and gives an
unwonted relish for the food. A wine
glass uvm daily is about the average
Marriage Market Booming
SOME ODD ANTIPATHIES
THE OLD TAX UPON BACHELORS
Admiration for the Old Maid but
Condemnation Only for the
Tribe of Bachelors
Prosaic statistics would hardly seem
to have a proper place In the considera
tion of one question relating to the al
ways romantic subject of marriage. Bui
the fiend with a decided penchant for
figures has not been able to withhold his
hand, and long tables have been pre
pared to prove a truth vaguely but gen
It has always been supposed that May
Is an unpropltious month for marriages,
and this view is sustained by the official
figures of Los Angeles county as well as
of the tabulated statements returned
from other parts of the United States.
While these returns are irregularly
made, an approximate estimate has
been made which shows that of 1200
marriages in a year the even average
per month would be 100. But Instead of
this average being maintained, June,
the favorite month for marriages, leads
with 174 marriages, January comes next
with 160, December with 139, July
with 124, November with 114, and so on
down to February with 70, May bring
ing up the rear with 49.
The order of popularity of the several
months may be said to apply in the
various parts of the world where the
Anglo-Saxon stock is the predominating
Influence. Climate seems to cut but lit
tle figure, but racial characteristics and
probably racial superstitions have a
marked influence. In Germany April is
the favorite month and October comes
second. In France April is the favorite
month and January second. In Hun
gary February comes first and Novem
ber second. In Italy February first and
November second. In Greece October
comes first and January second. In
Sweden November first and December
second. In Russia the curious fact Is
noted that two months—March and No
vember, corresponding to our Easter
and Chrlstmastide—arc practically
barred from marriages. But in Russia
the average duration of marriages is
highest, with thirty years, and the
United States the least, with nineteen
years. This last is a mere estimate,
however, based on incomplete returns,
the least in Eujrope being Holland, with
And while there are fads in favor or"
the time for marriage, there are fads,
too, amounting almost to antipathies,
against marriagoat anytime.
Within recent years. France has
thought it worth while to offer a bonus
to men embarking upon the ocean of
matrimony, and in various states of the
Union it has been proposed to levy a
tax upon all bachelors. It is somewhat
odd that statistics from all quarters of
the globe present annually a steady de
cline in the number of marriages. The
lowest point of matrimonial percentage,
however, has been reached in the Ar
gentine republic, and to combat this
state of affairs the following law went
into effect on the first day of this year:
"Every male from the age of 20 to 80
shall pay a tax until he marries, and
shall pay It once every month. Young
celibates of either sex who shall, without
legitimate motives, reject the addresses
of him or her who may aspire to her or
his hand, and who may continue contu-
maciously unmarried, shall pay the cum
of 500 pesos for the benefit of the young
person who has been so rejected."
* There is nothing very new about this
bachelor tax, and, indeed, it is almost as
old as the .hills. In the Mosaic Mmc,
with only rare exceptions, marriage was
obligatory among the Jews. Lycurgus
treated bachelors with infamy. The
lashing of bachelors was am annual cere
mony, publicly performed in the tempie
of Juno by the. women of Spanta. In
other republics of Greece there were es
tablished penal laws against celibacy.
At Rome a penality was imposed, and
after the seige of Veil CamlHos the
single mien, were forced to marry the
widows of those who had fallen in. de
fense of their country. In B. C. 18, Au
gustus enacted a law known as the Lex
Julia e,t Fapia Poppoca. By it various
penalties were Imposed upon those per
sistent ce.llbaites who refused to raise
children, for the use of the state.
In. farmer times there were numerous
instances in Great Britain of additional
or higher taxes being imposed on bach
elors or widows, but this was done, with
an eye single to an increase. In the rev
enue rather than for any other object.
But while bachelors have been at the
best regarded as very selfish, and use
less members of society, defenders and
admirers of single women have not been
lacking. Th.elr aptitude for single, bles
sedness has not bcien denied, but is being
frankly conceded. It lias ever been pop
ular to attempt to frighten men into
matrimony by teElng them, that no man
ever remained a bachelor without sooner
or later regretting it. Such well mean
ins people forget the words of the grand
old bachelor, St. Paul, who dues not ap
pear to have been moved with regret
when he said: " Iwould that all men
were even as myself. It is good for them
if they abide even as I."
When it is remembered that Michael
Angelo, Bishop Kerr, Isaac Watts, Top
lady, Montgomery, Hern' Tooke., John
Randolph, Washington. Irving, Dr. Muh
lenberg, Baron. Humboldt, James Buch
anan, Samuel Tlld'en, Thadd'eus Stevens,
John J. Whittier and Phillips Brooks
were bachelors, ar.d that many people
lived to bless them for remaining so, the
warning respect that a special tax upon
them is calculated to engender returns.
Many great men have completed, their
best efforts before marriage, and the
union added nothing to their laureiis.
The divorce, courts indicate that ordinary
mortals, averaging them up, do not fare
much better. The trouble is not with
matrimony, but with the selfishness that
instead of being bred out appears to
be being bred in*o people. They think
marriage can take* the place of change of
heiart and character, whereas the char
acteristics that make them miserable
single will enhance the unhapplnejss in
the married condition.
Life n§ a Bream
If Spent at
iOtCl did The Foremost
Simmer Rates in Force
Los Angeles Agency—
200 8. Spring St. Tel. 667. Agent
Famous Coronado Mintral Water used
throughoutthe hotel. PUREST ON EARTH
5 11000 will be paid to anyone who can V
p prove that any substitutes lor malt or 9
9 hops are used in the manufacture ol 9
6 PRIMA BEER. o
0 Best and Purest Beverage on earth. 9
9 Drink San Diego's famous beers. 6
! Prima and Pilscaer... I
5 Made by the San Diego Brewing Co. 5
9 For sale in Los Angeles fn 9
9 kegrs or buttles at i
1 Zens <§bWac!Mo? Turner St 5
There Is Only One Kind
Of Glasses for defective sight—
For correct Fitting and Grinding of perfect
glasses consult us. Fit and comfort assured.
245 -S"' Spring
A Series of Talks Begun in the Local
At Theosophical headquarters, 220%
South Main street, Miss Marie A. Walsh
began yesterday a series of lee tures on
Theosophy. Her subject last evening
was "Unity in All Life." Miss Walsh
said that the great laboratory of nature
was ever busy, working out a divine har
mony with instruments diffßring greatly
in form and character. Many men of
many minds, each contributir.'g his lit
tle in his own way, perhaps entirely
unconscious of the effect of his life and
work on others, do.;s, neverthefless,
sound his own peculiar note, without
which the great harmony would be in
complete. Orj the physical plane the
underlying unity is a fact in nature, well
authenticated by science. We and all
lower forms of life are built of exactly
the same material, hence the kinship.
We are daily interchanging parts, of our
physical and psychical structure in our
contact with our fellow being's. All men
are thus seen to be a part of oursieJves.
On the mental pilars our thoughts
mingle with all the world of thought.
Unity in diversity, and especially unity
as the end and object of what seems to
us a mass of warring units, Is a comfort
ing thought, ar.d reconciles us to what
would otherwise be an irrational and dis
heartening world. Unconsciously we
all aid in the general unity, but most
blessed is he who, by self kr.cwle.cl'ge and
spiritual attainments, arises to that
plane of the cosmic evolution where, he
knows nature's grand plan, and con
sciously takes up a part of the work of
man's upbuilding in co-operation with
the divine powers directing the work.
The Wheelmen's Petition to Come Up
The city council will meet at lo oclock
this morning. There is considerable
routine business to be transacted, and
some street matters to be attended to.
Street. Superintendent Drain will prob
ably appear before the council, to urge
Immediate action upon his application
for an increase cf his force. The council
will also probably take some official ac
tion on the wheelmen's petition In the
matter of the four-foot dry strip. The
wheelmen ask that a strip four feet wide
be left dry in the middle of the stret for
their accommodation, and have secured
a large number of signers. As against
this, a petition will be presented signed
by 200 women, protesting against this
dry strip on the ground that the dust
raised by the street cars in passing makes
it an intolerable nuisance.
Arrested for Fighting
Two Chinamen, giving their names as
Jung Won and Ah Joe, were arrested in
Chinatown yesterday afternoon by Of
ficer McGraw while engaging in a fistic
encounter. When brought to the police
station they emphatically denied thai
they had been fighting, and insisted that
they had just talked a little boister
Played Fan Tan
Wock Ching was arrested in China
town yesterday by Officer.? Phillips and
Lennon and sent in to the police station
for running a fan tan game. The place
on Marchessault street was raided by
the? officers, who secured all thie evi
dence of the game they needed to make
Says the San Francisco Post: "Big
Jim Jeffries of Los Angeles is very con
fident that he can defeat Gus Ruhlin, the
Ohio giant. The two men are to meet in
the roped arena very shortly, and Jim
has written to a friend in this city from
Los Angeles that he considers Ruhlin
'very easy game.' "
The Prohibitionists and temperance
workers of Los Angeles county will meet
in Temperance temple today. L. B.
Scranton, Dr. P. F. Bresee and other
speakers of note will be present. The
meeting will begin at 10 a. m.
Notice of Delinquent Poll Tax
Public notice is hereby given that the
state poll tax for the year 1897 will be de
linquent on Monday, the sth day of July,
1897, and If not paid prior thereto will then
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, a
A.. A. Eckstrom's. 324 South Spring atree:
Cutlery at Furrey's, 159 N. Bprlng it
| Housekeepers I
efj There are here for you some bargain «§»
jb opportunities in «£,
I Lace Curtains and IX
\t < Table Linens %
: i You are of course familiar with our reputation for the excel- «§»
JL lence of the goods offered by these departments «§»
$ 65c J
4» White and Cream Lace Curtains, 40 in. wide, 3 yds. long, scalloped *f"
JL and taped edge, beautiful point d'esprit background with a narrow and *f*
JL wide floral border; a good curtain for a bedroom or seaside cottage. On Ml
T special sale at 6 5 capair j£
I $1.10 a Pair |
T Pearl White and Ivory Lace Curtains, 54 in. wide, 3'A yds. long, seal- «£>
▼ '°P ed and taped edge, Brussels net effect with a scattered spray and rose X
e§» bud pattern, making a very lacy-looking curtain. On special sale *P
e!U at $1.10 a pair «i
J $1.50 I
T Ivery White and Pearl Lace Curtains, 54 In. wide, yds. lone, scar- 4»
T l 0 P e d with the latest improved corded and overseamed edge, which Is «L
1* superior to taping; the patterns are in Brussels, net and tamboured ef- X
efe fects, including some real thread lace effects are among this lot On special X
4» sale at (1.50 a pair Jfj
1 $1.75 t
4* While and Ecru Lace Curtains, 60 in. wide, yds. long; this curtain X
JL is also scalloped and finished with the latest improved overlock and cord- tt
JE ed edge, the patterns are good imitations of the more expensive Brussels «$»
~S net and thread lace goods; will make a very lacy-looking window. On «L
_speclal sale at $1.75 a pair Tj
f Buggy Robes %
T We have placed on sale this week a most attractive line of Summer «£»
•F Bujgy Robes in fancy, striped and plaid linen, also the fancy weaves in X
<%c cotton, in solid colors and fancy borders. Prices from 60c each to $1.25. J*
I 22\c J
Jjp Table Linens in full, bleached and cream, wide enough for most any J*
tdble and a good wearing article; worth 30c yd. On sale at.. .22% c yd
t 35c = $
ejui Table linens in bleached and cream, heavy weight, smooth finish and a X
eL spl.-ndid wearing article; worth 45c yd. On sale at 35c yd *$*
I 47c *
<m Table Linens in either cream or bleached, full 62 in. wide, every thread
JL pure linen and extra heavy; a large line of choice patterns to choose *f»
jT from; worth 60c. On sale at 47c yd «g»
I 67\c J
Table Linens in full bleached and cream, 68 In. wide and one of the «§»
T heaviest linens madejthey come in smooth satin finish and embrace a JL
jr large line of handsome patterns.and are worth B;cyd. On sale at yd jT
I Duck Suits atHali-Price I
% $1.00 I
4* Ladles' Suits made of good quality duck in staple colorings, stripes and *§*
els polka dots, blazer jacket, shirt extra wide; former price $2.00 suit. *§»
iL Closing them out at ji.oo suit «§»
e|i $1.25 %
Js Duck Suits in checks, stripes and polka dots, In blazer or Eton styles, *f*
X and broken plaid effects in blazer styles,with deep collar and revers faced t|»
*F with white P.K.; regular price, $2.50 suit. Closing them out at.Ji.2s suit
± $2.00 I
jr Extra Quality Duck Suits in blazer styles; colors, navy In plain, stripes «£,
1* and polka dots, tan in stripes and dots, fast colors; skirts are yds
•yt wide at bottom; regular price. $4xo suit. Closing them out at.52.00 suit j
$ " $2.50 ~~ I
"§* Finest Quality Suits with double-breasted box coat and extra full skirt, X
«*» large pearl buttons on jacket; a good assortment of desirable colorings 'f I
«!» to select from; regular price, $5.00 suit. Closing them out at... 52. 50 suit V
«§» : — *
x t\ Los Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater
ifxitViAa mm. mkmrntm week commencing Monday, june 21
WVVW MORE EXTRAORDINARY ENGAGEMENTS
Vniilis Twin Sisters, In their thrilling entertain-
wwP V W VtW mentonthc revolving electric trapeze Morton
and Elliott, harmonica wonders, musical artists
and entertainers. Wills and Loretto, the tramp ami tho gay soubretto. Mollio Thompson, The
World's Trio, Perry Ryan, Lulu Ryan and Emma Wood. Jules and Ella Garrison, belmare and
Seßamiere. Prices never changing. Evening—Reserved Seats, 25c and 50c; Gallery, 10c. Reg
ular matinees, Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday Telephone Main 1447
£anta 3<e Zftouto Announcements
Cheap i/iates Cast
July /2th to /7th inclusive; July /9th, 2 2d, 2ffthj 29th/
August 2d, sth and 9th.
, . . SECURE SLEEPING CAR SPACE NOW . . .
!7fedondo Leave Downey avenue «5:23, «9:83 a. m.
m , Leave La Grande Station t8:87, *9:46, tll:03a. m.; *1:00, *o:40, 16:15 p. m,
Jieacn Leave Central avenue ts:49, •9:58, Jll:15a. m.; *1:13, •5:53,16:27 p. m.
. • Dally. J Saturday and Sunday only.
sunday AY * nd jCast TJrain leaves the beach returning at Bp. m.
ostrich &arm — South IPasadcna.
Ostrich leather Soods for Sale at Prices
OJienna 33uffet " ' m and v* court street
" PAUL KERKOW, Proprietor
Free, Refined Entertainments. Classical Music Every Evening. Austrian-Hungarian
Kitchen and Fine Cuisine All Day.
A Magic island-Santa Catallna-
IDEAL CAMPING GROUND, WITH WATEH FREE, to holders ot Wilmington Transportation
Co.'s round trip tickets only.
MaltAl MAtrirMß,n?P> Alwayaopen: remodeled and Improved: large addition, soon completed,
iilU tlSil iviiviil l U , jP' l U l iiS' of elegant rooms with private baths, agrand ball room, parlors, eta
Southern Paclile and Terminal trains leavo Los Anselei at 1.40 and 1.20 p.m., respectively
dally, except Sundays, and on Sunday a: » 15 and 8 a.m. respectively, to connect at San Pedro wlta
boat for Avalon. "Hermoaa* now on for tbe season.
Full Information and pamphlets from Banning Co.. 223 South Spring street, Los Angeles. Cal.
Ifficycies 3*or Z/ient a-viand j* 9 ,**y
Vardems and Single Wheel, 534 * ********
xml | txt