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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 21, 1897, Image 5

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CITY NEWS
INDEX OF LOCAL EVENTS
Chronicled on Pagei 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 ana 10
The city board of equalization in
session.
Scalper Kapus' creditors will con
solidate their claims.
Several important promotions of
Santa Fe local afflcials.
A free-for-all yacht race at Termi
nal island next Sunday.
"Rebel George" Knowlton brought
back by Detective Bradish.
f 860,000 involved in the Pattison
1 divorce case; the woes of a stepmother.
Richard Gird gives a glowing ae
* oount of the possibilities of Mexican
trade.
Miss Lee Mayne tells the story in
court of her abduction by Foster at
Downey.
Dr. Elizabeth J. Palmer found
I nearly dead with a chloroformed cloth
over her face.
The Chautauqua sessions open at
Long Beach; much learning dispensed
to fair audiences.
The suit of Mrs. 1., M. Polk, No. 1,
against her former husband is com
promised for 38000.
The. complaint of William Wyche
against Offler Miles Long brought be
fore the police commission.
The bottom out of the clumsily con-
I trived Tupper case; the "stool pigeon"
method falls to the ground.
I
EVENTS OF TODAY
Orpheum—Vaudeville.
f Los Angeles—Prisoner of Zenda.
Fire commission meets—lo a. m.
Regular meeting of the W. C. T. U.
at First Baptist church—2:3o p. m.
THE WEATHER
TEMPERATURE—Report of observation*
taken at Los Angeles. July 20. The
barometer la reduced to sea level.
6 a. m.
6 p. m.
30 03
29. »1
r,o
71
Maximum temperature, SI.
' * Minimum temperature, 59.
Indications for Southern California: Fair
Wednesday; fresh westerly winds; fog In
the morning along the coast!
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Orr & Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Call Tel. Main 243 for ambulance
Kregelo & Bresee, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(independent), 536 South Spring street.
Tekhone 1029.
*8r fishing tackle and ammunition go
to §j c Southern. California Arms com
panj 113 West First street.
Watches cleaned, 75 cents; main
springs, 50 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Patton, 214 South Broadway.
Adams Bros., dentists, 293V4 South
Spring street. Plates from $4. Painless
extracting, 50 cente. Filling a specialty.
Hours, 8 to 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson
block, first floor, rooms 133, 134, 13
Special attention given to obstetrical
cases and all diseases of women and
children. Electricity scientifically used
Consultation hours, 1 to 5. Tel. 1227.
Silks.—We are offering extra good val
ues in silks; 22-inch all silk changeable
Surah Satin, 24-inch figured Habutal
Silk, fancy figured Taffetas and Satins,
at 50 cents a yard, former prices 85 cents
to $1.10. Coulter Dry Goods Company.
The plaster casts of celebrated models
from the art centers of Europe, now on
exhibition at H. Lichtenberger's art em.
porium, 202 South Spring street, are at
tracting much attention. They will be
on exhibition in the show windows for
one week only.
Prof. Eckert, now at the Orpfijeum, has
used' the "Crown" piano In every city
of note in the United States. In Canada
he could not get one—they have not
caught up yet, "you know." Robinson,
at 301 South Broadway, sole agent for
the wonderful "Crown."
TROOP D
Cavalrymen Elect Officers and Cele-
Brate the Event
Troop D, cavalry, N. G. C, held its
annual election of officers at the armory
last evening. The succesful candidates
were First Lieutenant W. H. Nordholt
and Second Lieutenant J. M. White, both
elected, unanimously..
. After the usual felicitations of the
new officers. Captain Solano, the popular
commandant of the troop, Invited the
officers and men, thirty-seven in all, to
be his guests at the Orpheum, where'
boxes had been reserved, for them. Tho'
troop was subsequently entertained by
Lieutenant Nordholt at supper at his
residence.
Death of George N. Perrine
Geo. N. Perrine, manager of the Ter
minal News company and the Pacific
News company, died at his recidence in
Pasadena last evening after a long Ill
ness, of consumption. Mr. Perrlna was
for many years a superintendent of the
Union News company at Benton Har
bor and Jackson. Mich., and also at Chi
cago. For the last four years he was
a resident of this city where he was de
servedly popular. He was thirty-eight
years of age and leaves a wife and one
son. The funeral will be held from Sam
son's undertaking establishment, 523
South Spring street, Thursday, at 3 p.
m., and the interment will be at Rose
dale cemetery.
Wheel Threw Him
Officer John Shields was returning
home on his bicycle last night when he
ran Into a manhole top protruding sev
eral Inches above the pavement and was
thrown violently to the ground, dislo
cating his right shoulder.
Hardly Expected
Firstly, a pleasant four-room place,
barn, nice location, near car line. Sec
ondly, raise chickens, cows, kids, all
kinds of cattle and caln. Thirdly, pay
for It monthly $10, with Interest at Aye
per cent. Fourthly, get a home and quit
rent. Hard times, poor, rolling stone
and you can't make a tin whistle out of
a pig's fly brusher. Langworthy Co.,
226 S. Spring.
DEVILTRY
AT DOWNEY
The Girl, Lee Mayne, Tells
Her Story
IDENTIFIED HER ASSAILANT
IS CERTAIN THAT FOSTER WAS
THE MAN
Uttle Confirmatory Testimony as Yet,
Except That of Her Ten-Year-
Old Sister
The examination of John Foster on a
charge of having abducted Miss Lee,
Mayne, a 14-year-old girl at Downey, on
June 28, was begun before Justice Owens
yesterday morning. The case presents
some very peculiar features and some In
teresting features are looked for before
the examination is over.
The morning after the alleged abduc
tion occurred the girl was questioned as
to who had carried her away and at first
she claimed that it was a man who is
well known about Downey. When he
was brought Into her presence she ad
mitted that she had been mistaken and
that it was someone else. Later she
claimed to identify Foster as the man.
The prosecution Is represented by As
sistant District Attorney Joe Chambers,
while J. H. Ardls and J. C. Rives ap
peared for Foster. Miss Lee Mayne wa9
the first witness called. She is a comely
child and her answers to questions evi
denced a sharp Intellect. Her testimony
was to the effect that she had been
awakened during the night by a man at
her bedside whom she felt pulling the
cover away. She did not understand his
presence but was very much frightened.
She tried to scream but the man grabbed
her by the throat and choked her. He
picked her up in his arms and carried her
out of the room and out of the house,
then across several fields. Finally he
placed her upon the ground in a clump
of trees and attempted to assault her
but failed.
Mr. Chambers asked the girl if she
could remember the man who carried her
away if she should see him. She replied
in the affirmative and pointing to Fos
ter said that he was the man
After failing to accomplish his purpose
Miss Lee said that the man brought her
back to the railroad track and set her
down, leaving her there. She got up and
tried to find her way home. After wan
dering about for a long time she finally
leached the house at 3 a. m.
Dr. Hasson testified to having exam
ined the child whom he found consider
ably bruised. Her throat showed evi
dences of the girl having been choked.
Mrs. E. A. Patton, the grandmother,
said that she had been awakened during
the night by hearing a choking noise
coming from the room adjoining hers,
which was occupied by Lee and her
younger sister Katie, aged ten years.
She had got out of bed to see what was
the matter and discovered that her
grandchild was gone. The family was
notified and a search was at once begun.
The little sister. Katie Mayne. was
placed upon the stand and told a very
straight story. She said that she was
awakened when her sister was lifted out
ot bed and saw a man standing near by.
He had threatened to kill her if she
screamed and so she had kept quiet.
The father. C. L Mayne, told of having
followed a man's tracks from his house
through several fields, but the tracks
were finally lost. On the way a ribbon
was found which he recognized as one
that his daughter had worn. The case
was adjourned until afternoon, when it
was again called.
Several witnesses went upon the stand
but little evidence of Importance was in
troduced.
Deputy Constable H. C. Roemer, of
Downey, said that he had followed the
tracks from Mayne's house for a quarter
of a mile, where they were lost. At that
time the tracks Indicated that whoever
made them was walking In the opposite
direction from Foster's house. On losing
the tracks he had gone after some blood
hounds, but they had been unable to fol
low the trail. The examination was not
finished and will be continued today.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Citrus Tariff Delegates' Love Feast.
A Free Bath
The chamber ot commerce rooms have
witnessed a round of love feasts since
the delegates to Washington of the citrus
tariff committee commenced to return.
M. J. Danleli, ot Riverside, returned
Saturday night, B. F. Allen got back
Monday, and H. K. Snow, ot Tustin,
reached Los Angeles yesterday morn
ing: and they have all been falling on
'one another's necks and those of the
local committee at Intervals for several
days. Nothing succeeds like success,
and the one-cent tariff is established be
yond the shadow of a doubt—therefore
are the growere and the delegates re
joicing.
Acceptances for the excursion to Santa
Monica Thursday are coming to Secre
tary Wiggins thick and fast. A large
crowd Is already assured, and In addi
tion to the seductions of a free ride and
a fish dinner the-members are invited to
enjoy the allurements of a free bath.
Roy Jones called at the chamber yester
day and placed the North Beach bath
house at the disposal of the excursion-
IMS. All they have to do is present the
return coupon at the bathhouse window
and a suit and room will be provided. Mr.
Jones says of course he can't hope to
cleanse, the morals of the Los Angeles
merchants with one bath, but he Is glad
to do what he can in the way of an ef
fort with their exterior, and he will ex
pect them as his guests on that day.
Secretary Wiggins says he would be
grateful to those who are going Thurs
day If they will either call or send word
that their railroad ticket may be for
warded to them.
Loaded for Bear
Col. H. Q. Otis anil Allen Kelly of the
Time«i started on Monday afternoon on
a hunting- expedition. They are loaded
for bear, 'both literally and metaphori
cally. Their objective point is Mount
Baldy, where Allen Kelly, the well
known expert on the ursine tribe, has
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1897 1
had a drove of his pets staked out for
several weeks. The Times' special wire
has been taken along, too, and some
startling news from the front Is expect
ed' hourly.
THE TENNIS TOURNAMENT
At Santa Monica Next Week—Some
Close Ties Expected
The tennis tournament that is to open
at Santa Monica next Monday, the 26th
inst.. and continue during the week, is
arousing more interest and attention
than usual. It will be the 13th annual
midsummer tournament of the Southern
California Lawn Tennis association;
nearly all the best player*, both men and
women, of this section have entered, and
there will be a number from the north to
add sest to he play, which promises to
be exceptionally brilliant in con«e»
quence.
The events will be held on the asphalt
courts of the Casino and will include all
comers' singles, all-comers' doubles,
ladies' singles and mixed doubles. Con
siderable Interest Is being taken in the
All-Comers' Single Challenge Cup event,
as this is always the most hotly con
tested of any on the program. The cup
becomes the property of any person who
wins It three times. L. R. Freeman Is
the present holder. Mr. Freeman will
defend the tropjiy against the winner of
the All-Comers' tournament this year.
The same gentleman, in company with
O. S. Picher of Stanford University and
the collegiate champion of the Pacific
coast, holds the "doubles" championship
of Southern California, and the pair will
be called upon to defend their title this
year.
Another interesting event Is the La
dies' Singles, the championship of which
Is now held by Miss Marian Jones. She
Is the daughter of Senator Jones of Ne
vada and has a rare record to her credit.
She has never yet suffered defeat at
tennis.
R. A. Rowan, the secretary and treas
urer of the association, has worked
faithfully to make this year's meeting
one of the most successful In the history
of the organization. The rules of the
United States National Lawn TennlE
association will govern all play. An en
trance fee of ?2 for the all-comers' sin
gles and $1 for all other events must ac
company each entry. The entries to the
all-comers' singles close next Saturday.
Play Is to commence at 10 a. m., and
continue until 12:30 p. m. At 2p. m. play
will be resumed for the afternoon. Trial
matches will be the best two in three
sets; finals, the best three In five; all sets
"advantage." The ladies' event will be
the best two in three, including the
finals. John W. Wilson will direct the
tournament.
Following are the players from South
ern California: John Daggett, Stan
ford and Pasadena; J. C. Craven, Yale
University; R. P. Osbovn and J. W.Wil
son, Redlands; W. X Pedely, Riverside;
D. D. Acker, W. E. Lester, M. Barry,
Santa Monica; Harry Routh.
Art Bumiller, Claude Faithfull. Harold
Draly, Calvin Green, D. E. Wellcome,
ho* Angeles; F. M. Vail, Santa Paula;
W. W. Alexander, Santa Barbara, and
two or three from San Francisco; Miss
Marian Jones. Miss Knight, Los An
geles; Miss Keifer, Los Angeles; Miss
Hugus. Miss Lutan, Pasadena; Miss
Georglnla Jones, Santa Monica; Miss
Shoemaker. . Pasadena; Miss Bertha
Crouch and Miss Griffin of Pomona. *
In the mixed doubles Arthur Bumiller
and Georgia Knight will play together,
Lon Freeman'and Miss Fannie Shoe
maker, and O. S. Picherand MissMarlan
Jones. John Daggett of Stanford Is
looked upon with interest as a "dark
horse." from which some surprises in
the way ot pools may be expected; his
playing will be watched with close scru
tiny.
OFF FOR THE MINES
First Los Angeles Party Left Last
Night
By the Southern Pacific northbound
train the first party of Angelenos started
last night for the Alaska bonanza
mines. The personnel Is G. H. Brown,
Chauncey Wright and Fred Hazlett.
The gentlemen will go by steamer from
San Francisco to Seattle; from there
by another steamer to Juneau, where
they will get their outfit, their dogs and
sledges, and thence proceed direct
through the mountains to the head wa
ters of the Yukon and Dawson cily.
They expect to reach the latter place by
the middle of September and are pre
pared to find cold weather there at that
time, but anticipate no difficulty from
snow before then.
Leigh Overman and Geo. E. Paddle
ford start tomorrow.taklng the overlati i
route to Seattle. They hope to find room
on the boat that leaves on the 28th.
Paddleford is a medical student and
takes with him an assortment of drugs
for trading purposes.
Marriage Licenses
The following licenses issued yester
day from the office of thecounty clerk:
Charles O. Shorey, a native of Indiana,
aged 21 years, and a resident of San Ber
nardino, and Julia A. Bittle, also a na
tive of Indiana, aged 26 years, and a res
ident of Los Angeles.
Charles R. Morse, a native of Ohio,
aged 69 years, and a resident ot Grinnell,
lowa, and Marie E. Reynolds, a native
of California, aged 28 years, and a resi
dent of Lds Angeles. i
Thomas J. McGlll. a native of Ohio,
aged 35 years, and Maud G. Lease, a na
tive of lowa, aged 20 years, both resi
dents of Los Angeles.
Charles Milton Adams, a native of
Michigan, aged 25 years, and Haiti*
Marie Hubbard, a native of California,
aged 20 years, both residents ot Los
Angeles.
A Lucky Angeleno
Mrs. James I. Clements left last night
for San Francisco, where she will join
her husband, who has recently returned
from the Alaska gold Melds. Mr. Clem
ents struck it rich on the banks of the
Yukon, and is reported to have made
$176,000 in the few weeks that he spent
there, $50,000 of which he brings home
with him and $125,600 he has left invested
In Alaska. He telegraphed yesterday for
his wife to meet him In San Francisco.
Clements Used to live at 516 Towne ave
nue.
Prompt Payment
Will White, of the K. O. T. M„ Banner
ten* No. 21, yesterday received from the
east a check for $1000. being the amount
of the insurance In the order on the life
of W. A. Dunn, who was qui'e recently
killed In Mexico. The amount will be
paid to. the widow of deceased to^ay.
Richini's Funeral
F. Richini, who died at Santa Monica
while intoxicated, wit burled yesterday
from Garibaldi's hall under the auspice*
of the French Benevolent •ooiety.
CHLOROFORM
Dr. Elizabeth Palmer Found
at the Last Gasp
BY ACCIDENT OR DESIGN ?
THE IDEA OF SUICIDE SCOUTED
BT HERSELF
And Her Friends Indignantly Deny
the Suggestion—A Victim of
Neuralgia
Dr. Elizabeth J. Palmer, whose of
fices and rooms are in the Bancroft lodg
ing house, No. 727 South Broadway, was
found in a comatose state yesterday
morning, and it was thought by those
attending her that the doctor had at
tempted suicide.
At 9 oclock a servant was told by the
landlady to call Dr. Palmer to break
fast, but no answer was received to re
peated knocks on her door. The host
ess quickly got a stepladder and peered
through the transom. .
Dr. Palmer waa discovered lying mo
tionless upon the bed, and all efforts to
arouse her on. the part of those outside
the rooms proved futile.
Entrance to the rooms was finally ef
fected by raising a window In the hall,
and Dr. Palmer was found to be breath
ing heavily and unconscious.
A heavy linen towel, thoroughly satu
rated with chloroform was lying across
the doctor's mouth and nostrils, and
the rooms were filled with the odor of
the drug.
A messenger was quickly sent to the
offices of Dr. Wilder Dwlght, who re
sponded promptly and administered the
usual restoratives, under which Dr.
Palmer rallied and was soon pronounced
out of danger.
As soon as she regained consciousness,
Dr. Palmer stated that she had not
thought of taking her own life, and ridi
culed the idea of suicide. She said that
she Had been In great pain all of the
night previous, and had placed a cold
compress of chloroform to her aching
side to alleviate her suffering.
By some means wholly unaccountable
to her, the towel had been lifted to her
lips and she had Inhaled so much of
the fumes as to render her unconscious.
Dr. Palmer expressed the belief that
when the narcotic began to effect her
she mechanically raised her hand, and
the compress was transferred to her
face.
For several weeks past Dr. Palmer has
suffered intensely from attacks of neu
ralgia of the stomach, and she has ess
ayed to prescribe for herself.
A close friend, W. P. Larkins. a
Broadway real estate man. who has beer,
a constant caller for some months pa?t.
has been waiting on her during her ill
ness. It was reported that Mr. Larkin
and Dr. Palmer had quarreled, and the
lady, becoming despondent, had en
deavored to end her existence because
of the estrangement.
Dr. Palmer's friends, however, treat
the report with contemptuous denials,
and assert that Mr. L&rkln and the
lady have never had cause for estrange
ment. They have been warm friends
for years, and each has arrived at an
age when their good judgment would
preclude the possibility of such a step.
Last night Dr. Palmer's condition was
such as to encourage the hopes of her
friends that she would ultimately re
cover.
Mr. Larkin telephoned to The Herald
last evening that the report of Dr.
Palmer's attempted suicide was arrant
nonsense and not at all founded in fact.
Mr. Larkin was exceedingly anxious
that The Herald should make no use
of the story as stated above, jvhlch, how
ever, had been thoroughly investigated
and verified.
A FREE FOR ALL
Big and Little Boats Will Race Next
Sunday
A unique yacht race, probably the
first 4 of its kind In the world, will be
held at Terminal Island next Sunday.
All classes of boats will be represented,
from a full rigged schooner to a catboat.
The vessels will cross the starting line
together, and the first boat In, Irrespec
tive of size or rig, will take the first
prize. No time allowance for difference
in measurements will be made, the win
ner of the race being the boat that cov
ers the distance In the quickest time.
The race will start at the Terminal's
new wharf, the boats sailing toward
Long Beach, rounding a stakeboat;
thence westerly to the bell buoy, round
ing it, and home to the wharf, making
a distance of about nine miles. The
boats should cover this In about an
hour and a half, If there Is any sort of a
breeze. A gun will be fired at 1 oclock.
and all yachts must pass the starting
line within fifteen minutes of firing the
second gun, and not before the gun is
discharged.
Among the better known boats that
will start In the race ate the Rambler,
the Allle and the Jessie. The Allie will
be commanded by Captain Dick Sum
ner. Several hundred dollars In prise
money will be divided, among the first
eleven boats to cross the line.
HAD WHEELS
And They Got Hilliard Russell Into
Trouble
A man was brought Into the police
court yesterday on a charge ot having
"wheels" which did not belong to him.
They were not wheels in his head, how
ever, but were ordinary wagon wheels
which he is accused of having stolen.
He Is a colored man by the name of Hil
liard Russell and was arrested by De
tective Hawley.
On the night of July 6th the four
wheels disappeared from a wagon be
longing to W. F. Botbyshell & Co., agri
cultural and implement dealers. The
matter was reported at the police de
partment but for a time no trace of the
wheels could be found. Recently It was
learned that Russell was driving an old
wagon with four new wheels. He was
questioned about the matter and at
tempted to explain the circumstances
away by saying that his wife had met a
man on Sixth street who had offered to
sell some new wheel* cheap. She re
i ferred the man to her husband and after
•J •
C E Tgnrists
* * *
Do not fall to see
Hotels
Del Coronado
Bsfore you return home.
Special R.R. Rates
And $3.00 per day at the largest
and best hotel on earth.

Luxurious Coronado
For only {2.50 per day, by the week.
Of anything
in the Shoe
line we keep.
rr\* I When you
|1P ; need it call on
j us.
Best ft
l Shoe Co.
Third and
Broadway
Tirfere la Cisiy On>« Kiijd
Of Glsnes lor Detective Sight—
PERFECT GHS9EB.
For correct Fitting end Grinding of reflect
glasses consult us. Fltand roniforta«sured.
At the KOCH MEDICAL INbTITUTK, uy U»«
New 1. T. Treatment of Dr. Charles 11 Whitman,
whose one spscialty is Consumption, and to the
cure of this dread disease the hitfheat medical
skill, the most perfect system of treatment, the
h-'st possible care, and the personal direction of
Dr. Whitman himself, are brought into requisi
tion. Those afflicted with CoiMumpllon, or who
have relatives or friends showing symptoms of
the disease, are Invited to call, investigate the
methods of the Institute, examine the numerous
testimonials of those who have been cured, and
carry the information obtained to others, who may
thus be brought back vo perfect health again-
There is only one KOCH MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE In Los Angeles, and only one place where
thisnew specific is used, and that ts at VM) Houth
Broadway. Hours U a.m. to4p.m rONSULTA
TION FKKE.
6 fIOQO will be paid to anvonfl who can V
6 prove that any ■unstnutes tor aalt or v
0 hops are used m the manufacture of 0
6 PRIMA BEEK. Q
6 Best an i Purest Beverage on earth. 9
6 Drink tian Diego's famous beers. 0
1 Prima and Pilscner... i
5 Hade by the Ban Dlego Brewing Co. 6
? For sale In Los Angeles In 9
9 kegs or buttles at X
| Zens &Wach,4Q? Turner St 5
a little dickering a bargain was struck
by which the wheels were sold for $IS.
On visiting Russell's house four other
new wheels were found by Detective
Hawley, which had been taken from a
wagon belonging to George Stierlin, who
lives on Alvarado street.
SANTA FE CHANGES
Several Promotions Among Local
Officials.
The position of general freight and
passenger agent of the Santa Fe Pacific
railroad at San Francisco has been abol
ished.
H. C. Bush has been appointed general
agent of the freight department and
John L. Truslow general agent passen
ger department of these lines, with head
quarters in San Francisco.
F. A Jones lias been appointed gen
eral agent, freight and passenger de
partment of these lines, with headquar
ters in Santa Barbara.
The jurisdiction of H. K. Gregory, as
sistant general passenger agent of the
Southern California railway, has been
extended over the Santa Fe Pacific rail
road.
AT THE THEATERS
LOS ANGELES THEATER.—The Ly
ceum Theater company opens Its brief
season of four nights In "The Prisoner
of Zer.da" this evening with James K.
Hackett and Mary Mannering in the
leading roles. The advance sale is un
derstood to be very satisfactory and a
big house may be expected. Tomorrow
night "The Mayflower" will be given.
ALASKA AND THE GOLD FIELDS
The Herald's premium atlas (given
aWay with a year's subscription to
the daily edition) contains a fine map
of Alaska and the Yukon country in
Northwest territory. Seekers after in
formation about the new gold fields
will find It a useful document to con
sult. The atlas is furnished in sep
arate parts, and with a subscription
for three months the subscriber may
select any two of the parts he wishes.
Or, with a subscription to the Weekly
Herald (SI) the subscriber is entitled
to one of the parts. He may take that
containing the map of Alaska if he
wishes.
Excursion Over the Kite-Shaped Track
On Saturdays, July 17th, 24th, 31st and
August 7th, a special train, with observa
tion car attached, will leave La Qrande
station at 7:15 a. m., making a complete
circuit of the track, stopping two hours
at both Redlands and Riverside for drives
and sight-seeing, returning at 6 p. m.
Round trip $2.75. Particulars at Santa Fe
office, 200 Spring street.
San Diego and Coronado Beach Excursion
Aug. 6th and 7th; tickets good returning
within 80 days; round trip, 13. Nowhere else
are there equal opportunities for an enjoy
able vacation. Plan to spend your vacation
at this delightful resort. Special rates at
hotels for the summer.
jfnyoies "Cheater
C M. WOOD, UllH. H. C. WTATT. Kumr
Uonight~-TJhe {Prisoner of jCenda
JULY 21«t, 22nd, 2»rd and 24th, /» 7"i . Q, t /»
daniel frohman a.... JLyceum Oneater otock Co*
From the Lyceum Theater, N. V., headed by JAMES K. HACKETT and MARY MANKERINQ,
presenting the Latest Lyrcum Theater Successes.
Saturday Matinee | Thursday and Saturday Evenings
• THE PRISONER OF ZENDA" | TIIK MAYFLOWER, by theauthorof ••Rosemary"
Friday Evening. THE FIRST GENTLEMAN OF EUROPE, by the author of Little Lord Faunt
leroy. Seatanowon aale. Price,—ll.so, II 00, 7-k:, 60c, 25c. Tel, Main 70.
Los Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater.
>. Unapproachable Array of Talent .
WWIVWW)\\H E nix All Former F. front
S* CARON ,1 HERBERT. Greatest Comedy Acrobats
in ihe World; ECHERT A BERG, Operatic Stars; FREY a FIELDS. Refined sketch Artist*;
fHAS WIIYTK. The Great Australian Basso; ALEX HEINDL. CANFIELD & CARLETON,
AN DV £• FLORA McKEE. Price* never changing—Evening Reserved Seats, 25c and 55c;
Gallery. 10c. Regular matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday Telephone Main 1447
/o . 77j. ._j„ _ C. M. WOOD. Leasee.
Jinyoles OAeater H. C. wyatt. Manager.
Uuesday and Wednesday — Ttyidsummor—fuly 27 and 28
Jfarnival de Jtfommerce
A brilliant spectacular performance. 100 popular society ladies in quaint and novel
costumes. A cosntant moving show. $100 in prizes tn be voted away by the audlance.
Benefit Stanton Corps Relief Fund. Popular prices. Reserved seat sale July 2a. 34,27.
Qanta Catalina Ssland
Uhree and One-half Jfcours &rom -Cos jfnyetes
rtsjS Jamous Tttarine S3and Wbjfr
BY THE f Every Evening
THREE BOATS SATURDAY, JULY 24TH, TO THE
Srand Spectacular Sllumination of jfoalon Siay
Round trip excursion Sunday, Dally aorvlee from San Pedro.
See Southern Pacific and Terminal Railway time tables for steamer connections.
Native Sons' Celebration, Avalon, September 9th, 1897.
ZReyular round-trip tickets from jCos jfnyeles - - £2. 75
Cxcursion tickets - -- -- -- -- - 2. 50
BANNING COMPANY, 222 South Spring Street
£anta &c Route Announcements
f>, •«» . X* • JULY 24th, 31st and
Jitte ofiape Oracfc Cxcursion, august Tin
Tickets good two days. Round trip 12.76. Train leavea7;lsa.m., returning
«;tw p.m. Two hours stop at Redlanda and Riverside.
San "Diego and Coronado Cxcursion Zfound Urip S3. 06
7* J L J -J 7jl /2) ' J fti -1 WILL GIVE OPEN AIR *
L/Cceoratect /tn */ZQ£fiment <sjana concerts every
SATURDAY AND tj> , , I7i L DURING
sunday at Jeedondo Meacn the season
Redondo Leave Downey avenue *i:23, «9:« a. a
CO a. Leave LaGrande Station 18:37, *9:45, tU:ota. m.; *1:00, *j :40, J8:l> p. m,
JJeaen Leave Central avenue 18:49. »9:55, 111 :15 a. m.; "1:18, •5:5*, 14:27 p. as,
r . * Daily. I Saturday and Sunday only.
O rains. ...
luxdaY AY *° d JCast Vram leaves the beach returning at Bp. m.
jCos jfnyetos Uerminal Railway—
...... TJhe Catalina Route
The only road burning oil exclusively .. . fy o Smoke, 9fo Cinders, Tfo 'Dust
. . , QUICKEST TIME-CLOSEST CONNECTIONS . . .
Six Trains Dally to Long Beach, Terminal Island and San Pedro.
n . Leaves First Street at 6:45 p.m, dally for Long Beach
C/ flClUtClliOUCl ijitQClttl and Terminal Island, returning after Chautauqua
C . n/ #ff ... J" For an excellent nsh dinner, and a dip in the ocean
£ro to Jfe Oermmal Oavern by electric light, round trip tickets 50 cents.
Qstrich South tPasadena
!Pluckintj the Ostriches
ZToday — forenoon and jffternoon
.... 73 GIGANTIC BIRDS .... .... 20 BABY OSTRICHES ....
The moneurious sight In the State. All atyles of Tips, Capes and Boas at producer's prices,
terminal R. R. and Pasadena electric cars stop at gate.
„m. m ~ , 114 AND 116 COURT STRoIKT
Q/ienna ifluffot
v PAUL KERKOW, Proprietor
Free, Refined Entertainments, Classical Music Every Evening Auatrian-Hungarlan
Kitchen and Fine cuisine All Day.
& Winston
go Cleveland Bicycle 40 I n
'ij6Crescent Bicycle.. 3; 1 ... For Rent.. II 534 south Broadway
2 Days
Of Great..
Shirt
Selling
Your opportunity is
now. Do not
Delay _
Lay in a supply of
Shirts made by the
world's best makers.
Regular $2.00, $\.so,
51.2?
Kind..
Take your pick for
80c
See Them
In our Window
Brown
Bros.
249-251
S. Spring St.
It comes to selling a HIGH
Grade of
New Furniture
At Low Prices, we lead all
Competitors. See our im
mense line of
New Patterns in Carpets
Just received.
Stratum California
Ftimittire C 0...
5 Easy to Ride
( Easy to Buy.
S Such a bicycle as the '96 Waverley— ,'
i brought up to date and greatly im- V
? proved—has never before been sold for \
I 960 i
J Only possible now by saving the coat c
\ of new machinery. «?
s The only bicycle with S
/ absolutely true bearings /
? The bearings of Ihe new'97W»verley 1
/ are tha envy of mechanical experts. C
\ Is tae price. It cannot be sold f
1 ?lW lor leaa. Writt far a Catak&u. <
) INDIANA BICYCLE CO., INDtAHMOUS, IHD. >
The Los Angeles
VUmptthlc Institute ... .
Bun, Water and Steam Batht; Electricity
of all kinds: Massage and Vacuum Treat.
men ton sage U.
■A.I^. J J SS k^^
5

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