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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 28, 1897, Image 5

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CITY NEWS
INDEX OP LOCAL EVENTS
Cbronlcled on Pages s. *> 8 sad 10
A permanent exhibit of home prod
nets decided upon.
Dr. J. P. Cooper of Santa Paula Is
arrested for adultery.
The Merchants and Manufacturers
advocate a broom brigade.
The sea marriage question again
before the superior court.
Oeorge Dilly arrested for criminal
assault at Westlake park.
Secretary Filcher's letter on the
canaigre industry criticised.
Mrs. Mattie Jenkins is brought
back and fails to find bondsmen.
More than fifteen thousand pupils
enrolled In the public schools yester
day.
Judge Silent is vindicated by the
boulevard committee before the city
council.
The sister of Arthur Ashmead al
leges that his attorney allowed him to
go to state's prison because his fee was
not paid.
Protests against the resewering of
Spring street accepted, but the re
surfacing will probably be accom
plished.
EVENTS OF TODAY
Orpheum—Vaudeville.
Burbank—"Young Mrs. Winthrop."
Board of police commissioners meet
—10 a. m.
Southern California annual confer
ence, Simpson M. E. church—7:3o
p. m.
Chamber of commerce excursion to
county farm, start from Terminal de
pot—l:22 p. m.
THE WEATHER
TEMPERATURE—Report of observations
taken at Los Angeles Sept. 27. The
barometer is reduceri to sea level.
>8
72
Maximum temperature, 82.
Minimum temperature, 52.
Forecast for Southern California:
Cloudy Tuesday, with showers early in the
morning and in the foothills during the
day; fresh westerly winds.
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
Call Tel. Main 243 for ambulance.
Kregelo & Breeee, Sixth and Broadway.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors
(Independent),s36 South Spring street.
Telephone 1029.
Borders free, with 5 and IVi cent wall
paper. Walter, 218 West Sixth. Tele
phone 184 Green.
Royal Billiard Hall, newly fitted up,
212 South Spring street. Thomas Fitz
gerald, proprietor.
Visit School of Art and Design, 614
Hill street; branches Pasadena and Po
mona. See educational.
For fishing tackle and ammunition go
to the Southern California Arms com
pany, 113 West First street
Watches cleaned, 76 cents; main
springs, 60 cents; crystals, 10 cents.
Fatton, 214 South Broadway.
W. T. Woods will form a class of
children In dancing at the academy, 740
South Pearl on Saturday, October 2, at
2 p. m.
Adams Bros., dentists, 293% South
Spring street. Plates from $4. Painless
extracting, 50 cents Filling a specialty .
Hours, 8 to 5; Sundays, 10 to 12.
The entire fixtures of the Emporium.
806 South Spring street, Henne building,
will be removed, and the store, 25x92,
with basement, isnow forrent. Forpar
ticulars, apply at 210 Henne building.
We have Just received a beautiful line
of colored photographs mounted in the
latest styles. Just the thing you want to
make you happy. Call and see them at
Sanborn, Vail & Co., 133 South Spring.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stlmson
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.
In order to make you separate from
your loose change H. C. Llchtenberger,
at 202 South Spring street, offers the
biggest bargain of the year. A beauti
ful gravure of new and popular subjects
for 25 cents; same framed for 99 cents;
sale ends September 30.
THE CIRCUS IS HERE
A Capitol Show Promised at Washing
ton Gardens
The circus has really arrived at last,
and all the younger fry, as well as a
good many old folks, wear a smile of
bland satisfaction. A Stockton dally
says of it:
"The size of W. L. Main's circus may
be judged from the statement that there
are 316 head of horsesandiotheranimals,
and that In the dining tent there are
plates for 216 persons. An excellent
menagerie ls competed with the circus,
which includes, four elephants, several
performing lions and specimens of other
wild animals from a.i over the globe."
This morning the "grand carnival
street pageant" will move over the fol
lowing route at 11 o'clock: From Wash
lnton street north on Main street to
Plaza, south on. Main to Temple, south
ii Sp -Ing to Seventh, west to Broadway,
north io First, west to Hill street, south
to gtounojf> There will be performances
today and tomorrow at 2 and 8 p. m.
PERSONAL
ndiMrs. K. P. Cullen and Mis?
Alice ! ul'.en lert Saturday to-visit their
old homo in St. Paul, Minn.
Rowland. F. Allen of San Francisco,
agent of the Merlden Britannia com
pany, I;. at the Hollenbeck.
Frank Jaynes, superintendent of the
Western Union Telegraph company, is
registered at the Van Nuys from San
Francisco.
JurJgie W. S. Day, whopresides over one
of the departments of the superior court
of Santa Barbara county, Is a guest at
the Van Nuys.
J. A. Llghtpipe, superintendent of the
General Electric company of San Fran
olaco, is at the Hollenbeck, accompanied
by bis wife and child.
15,034 PUPILS
Enrolled Yesterday in the
City Schools
ENTIRE HARMONY PREVAILED
AT THE BOARD OP EDUCATION
LAST NIGHT
Routine Business Transacted—Only
One Little Flurry Over the High
School Engineer
All the members of the board of edu
cation answered to theroll call las* night
but Messrs. Bartlett, Mathls and Braly.
W. F. Poor occupied the chair. The
early part of the evening was given over
to routine business—the reading of re
ports that were adopted as fast as read,
and with a unanimity of opinion and a
display of brotherly love that was as mo
notonous as It was unusual. Only once
was there a shadow of a dispute, and
that was too brief and mild to be worthy
of mention.
The first business of the meeting was
the reading of a communication from the
agent of a preparation known as "Dust
less," calling the attention of the board'
to its various advantages as a floor
dressing, its properties, and citing the
buildings where it has- been used, with
recommendations from the same. The
communication was voted to be placed
on file.
An itemized financial report was next
read of bills to the amount of $1218.67 de
mands on the county fund and- $2459.21
demands on the city fund, the committee
recommending the payment of same, and
on motion warrants were ordered 1 to be
drawn for the several amounts. Car
ried.
The building committee reported rec
ommending the laying of a cement side
walk in front of and walk leading to the
steps of the Amelia street school, with
a further recommendation that the work
be awarded to Odemar Bros, as that firm
is now putting walks on the adjoining
property. That, too, was adopted by
vote.
From- the committee on industrial ed
ucation, in reference to the placing of a
turning lathe in the basement of the
high school for use in the scientific eloyd
departments, the following report was
submitted and accepted:
That after a careful investigation both
of the room and' heads of the two de
partments, w,e find that a lathe such as
will be required can be easily placed in
position to accommodate the needs of
the school at an expense of about $150;
that it would not only be useful and con
venient, but a saving to the department,
as many pieces of apparatus used' in the
scientific department could be made at
little cost, which now have to be pur
chased.
Your committee would recommend the
purchase of the necessary machinery,
and also that after the same has been
placed In position the room be parti
tioned off with matched lumber.
The committee on furniture, repairs,
fuel and building supplies reported
that a contract had been awarded to
W. P. Fuller & Co. for supplies; and
after Mr. Webb had stated that the
firm in question had supplied certain
articles in their line for less than others
who had put in bids last year, the re
port was accepted.
A supplementary report was read from
the finance committee, recommending
the payment of $156 assessment for wid
ening New Main street from Thirty-sev
enth street to Slauson street, and that
the president and secretary be author
ized to sign the deed in accordance with
a communication filed with the secre
tary from John H. Drain. Also passed.
After ten minutes recess, the commit
tee on schools and teachers reported
as follows:
"First. We recommend that Miss Etta
Conner, Miss Emma Bacon and Miss
Gertrude Yenning, heretofore elected as
substitute teachers, be elected regular
teachers.
"Second. That Tillie M. Oswald, Annie
M. Ellsworth, Susan H. Reeves and
Mary Junkin be elected substitute
teachers.
"Third. That Miss Etta Conner be as
signed to room 3, Vernon school; that
Miss Jennie Perley be assigned to fourth
grade, Eighth-street school; that Miss
Grace Barnes be assigned to Second
street kindergarten as director; that
Miss Ruth Allyn be transferred from
Ninth-street school to Union-avenue
kindergarten, as assistant; that Miss
Alice Gray.be assigned to Ninth-street
kindergarten, as director, after noon ses
sion; that Margarita Harris be as
signed to Ninth-street kindergarten, as
assistant; that Jessie A. McGaw be
transferred from First-street kindergar
ten to Twenty-eighth street, as director,
morning session, and that Mrs. Hannah
Harcus be appointed director in the
same school, afternoon session; that
Miss Hattle M. White be transferred
from Seventh street to First street, as
director; that Miss Clara M. Ellis be
made director kindergarten at Seventh
street, morning session; that Miss Win
ona Huntley be transferred Jfrom Twen
ty-eighth street to Seventh street, as
director, afternoon session; that C. J.
Fox be transferred from Ann-street
school to Custer-street school, eighth
grade; that Miss Gertrude Yenning be
assigned to Union-avenue school, fifth
grade; that Miss Carrie N. Blanford
lie transferred from Union-avenue
school to Amelia-street school, fifth
grade; that Miss Myrtle G. Oliver be
transferred from fifth grade to second
grade in Amelia-street school; that an
additional room be opened at Highland
l J ark school; that an additional room
for the eighth grade be added to the
Thirtieth-street school; that Miss Emma
Bacon be assigned to the new room at
Highland Park school.
Superintenedent Foshay then made
the following report concerning the first
day of the school year of 1897-98: "The
total enrollment for today is 10,030, an
Increase of 1254 over the attendance of
the first day of last year. The greatest
increase is in the high school. We also
find several others very much over
crowdd.
"In caring for the increase In schools
already overcrowded great difficulties
are presented. We expect, howeveT, to
be able to readjust the numbers, and
by opening some half-day sessions to
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1897
relieve the congested conditions as they
now exist."
Mr. Foshay also stated that even with
the Increase of 1254 pupils there was a
smaller attendance than would have
been the case had It not been for the
circus and the Jewish holiday. The re
port was received and ordered placed
on file.
Then came the only breeze of the even
ing. Mr. Webb moved that the board
proceed to nil the offices of high school
engineer and superintendent's clerk.
Mr. Davis requested that the motion
be broken in two, as the clerk in ques
tion meant nothing more than a stenog
rapher, whereas the engineer of the high
school should be an experienced man, of
skill and particular endowments for his
profession, or words to that effect.
Mr. Webb withdrew his motion and.
moved that they proceed to the election
of the high school engineer. Mr. Davis
thought that the applicants to that posi
tion should be investigated, together
with their recommendations, as the high
est expert skill was neoessary for that
poition, and moreover the question of
politics should not be allowed to come
into t,he appointment. Mr. Davis, there
tore, pleaded for time.
Mr. Webb vehemently asseverated that
they had had. time toburn—'lots ot time
that the applications had been on tap in
the board rooms since August 2Sth, and
he remarked, with a lofty scorn, Mint Mr.
Davis might have d.one worse than to
go up there and make any investiga
tions he wanted to in the matter, and
Mr. Webb closed his argument by stat
ing, with a pious expression of injured in-
nocence, that one need but to look at the
names of the endorsers on the applica
tions, to be convinced that the charge of
political preferment was Immaterial and
Irrelevant, not to say irreverent.
A vote decided that Mr. Webb's mo
tion should prevail, and' the secretary
was ordered to read the names of appli
cants and their endorsees. Those who
had applied for the position were: C. B.
Story, W. A. Smith, J. H. Patterson, S.
E. Belcher, J. W. Sprague and A. O.
Gale. The chair explained, that W. A.
Smith desired his name withdrawn, and
gave the reasons therefor, and the other
names were voted on by roll call, with a
result that A. O. Gale was elected. Mr.
Webb moved that the election take ef
fect October 15th, or earlier if occasion
required, and' It was so ordered
Miss Grace Klngsley, the Incumbent of
the office, was duly and formally re
elected as clerk to the superintendent,
with a salary of $40 a month.
A supplementary report from the
teachers' committee was read, as fol
lows:
"We, your committee on teachers and
schools further recommend that Miss Ada
F. Blanchardand Miss Lizzie E. Batchel
der be elected as regular teachers of
sloyd, and assigned as follows:
"Miss Ada F. Blanchard to the- sloyd
room at Twenty-eighth street school;
Miss Lizzie E. Batchelder be assigned to
the sloyd room at Spring street school,
and that Miss Hattle F Gower be trans
ferred from the Twenty-eighth street
school to the Griffin avenue school." The
report was accepted, and the meeting,
on motion, stoodi adjourned.
TO VIEW THE COUNTY FARM
Florida's and Southern California's
Exhibit Room at Omaha
Secretary Wiggins gave out over 300
tickets yesterday for the excursion to
the county farm this afternoon. The su
pervisors want everybody who can to go.
In order that the taxpayers may see
what is being done with some of their
money. In addition to the regular
chamber of commerce punch, there will
be dispensed-on thetrain hot sandwiches
and cold —or, more properly,— Ice cream.
A letter from Omaha announces the
humiliating fact that Florida has en
gaged 10,000 feet of sipace for the exposi
tion that ls> to be given in that city in
'98. Southern California has so far only
engaged 2000, and unless more counties
are heard from, Florida wHI have a walk
over there while California sits help
lessly by. It will be the first time on
record, though, and it hasn't happened
yet.
Secretary E. A. White of the San la Ana
chamber of commerce has arranged an
excursion for that'body to visit the Ala
mitos sugar factory as an object lesson
for the purpose of removing a prejudice
that seems to be lingering In the minds
of people in that section,, that the sugar
from Alamltos ls not clean. Seeing ls
believing, hence the excursion.
CIVIL SERVICE FIREMEN
Result of Last Week's Examination.
Successful Competitors
The success of the first written ex
amination held for the purpose of ascer
taining the mental fitness for promo
tion of members of the Are department
has induced the board of Are commis
sioners to decide that all future promo
tions will depend upon that quality as
well as upon physical perfection. Chief
of Fire Department Moore announced
yesterday the names of the men who had
passed the recent examination and the
percentage of each, as follows.
Chas Grotzlnger, 1005 points, 70 per
cent; John Landell, 1110 points, 77 pet
cent; E. R. Dorn, 1190 points, 82 per cert;
S. Quirolo, 835 points, 56 per cent; E. L,.
Barber, 945 points, 65 per cent; Walter
Jean, 1095 points, 76 per cent; A. Valen
cia, 850 points, 59 per cent; John Noonan,
1005 points, 70 per cent; H, Neath, 1115
points, 77 per cent; M. Young, 940 points,
65 per cent; C. G. Miller, 1300 points. 8D
per cent.
The greatest number of points possi
ble was 1445.
As C. S. Miller made the highest av
erage he will be promoted to the posi
tion of permanent fireman and will be
assigned to duty in the No. 1 chemical
engine company.
PERMANENT EXHIBIT
Of Home Products Decided Upon
Last Night
At a meeting of the boardiof directors
of the Merchants and Manufacturers'
association last evening, there was the
transaction of regular routine business.
The report of the committee to estab
lish a permanent home products exhibit
was accepted, and the location chosen
was the store on Main street now occu
pied by Meyberg Bros., a lease of three
years to be taken of Ihe store and a
committee of five, to be known as the
exhibit committee, will be appointed to
take charge of the movement and all
matters connected with it.
The following new members were
elected to the association.: Fred M.
Smith, George Steckel, L. Booth & Sons,
Castruccio Bros., C. C. Wright, Murray,
White and Scofleld Co., Theodore Sum
merland
Chorus Meeting
Owing to a misunderstanding, as to
dates .there was but a emallrneetlng last
right at Blanchard>-Fltzgerald hall of
ihe Cornell chorus members. Next Mon
day evening, however, a full meeting
will be called at the same place for re
organization, and J. C. Fillmore, the
conductor, with the chorus, will lay out
a plan of action and future work.
Santa Fe Changes
The Santa Fe has removed Its oil
headquarters from Fullerton to Rich
field.
The company has erected a large tank
at Richfield, and has a pipe line running
from the same'to the tanks. The oil ls
freighted by wagons from the wells to
the tanks, a distance of four miles. A
pipe line Is now under construction be
tween the two points.
The cut-off from Yorba to Fullerton
will be commenced as soon as the right
of way can be secured. The cut-off will
make a straight run from Fullerton to
Yorba, saving at least ten miles of travel.
RESURFACING SPRING
NEEDED IMPROVEMENT WILL
PROBABLY BE MADE
Street Superintendent John Drain
Makes a Plain Statement of
Pacts and Figures
The action of the city council yester
day in sustaining the protest against
the proposed construction of a new
sewer on Spring street and the abandon
ment of the proceedings in that matter
may result In the ultimate, and probably
early, resurfacing of that thoroughfare.
The connection between these two pro
posed improvements has not been men
tioned heretofore, and it wa9 not until
yesterday that It was discovered that
one was at all affected by the other.
After the sewer matter had been dis
posed of to their satisfaction, several of
the protestants stated that they were
really willing now to have the street re
surfaced, and more than one gave their
promise to assist in the work as much as
possible.
In order that they might not be
thought to be inconsistent in the matter,
those who made this promise did so with
the understanding that the councllmen
to whom It was made would not an
nounce their names until later. The
promise was agreed to, and the result
was an effort to keep the matter secret,
bue it accidentally leaked out. Just
how much of the property is represent
ed by those who have now come over to
the side of those who favor the work
of resurfacing cannot be stated, be
cause of this attempt at secresy, but
It is known that some of the most active
workers against the proposition arenow
in favor of it. Just what action will be
taken in the matter his not been de
cided, but it is expected that the ma
jority frontage on the protest can now
be easily overcome, and that the final
action of the council In the matter, when
it properly comes before that body, will
be to order the work.
In regard to the proposed resurfacing
of Spring street the following letter is
of Interest:
"To the Editor of the Los Angeles
Herald: In view of the fact that at the
present time there ls quite an agitation
1 concerning the resurfacing of Spring
street, I deem It my duty to present a
plain statement of facts to property
holders on said street, as well as to the
general public.
"Having been elected by the people to
serve them In the capacity of street su
perintendent, and having no other ob
ject in the agitating of this question
than the fact that I have the interests
of both property holders and tenants
at heart, I desire to present a few facts
to them for their mature consideration.
"In the first place, with reference to
the length of time that the pavement has
been laid, I will say that it has been in
constant use since 1887, having been
submitted to a most violent test. The
specifications called for the thickness
of the asphalt to be 1% inches, instead
of 2 inches, as has generally been re
ported, the contract figure-for the work
being 25 cents a square foot.
I specify this fact to show
the material difference in the cost
of asphalting the street ten years ago
as compared to the present time. Mis
representations of all sort have been
made by persons who are not acquaint
ed with the facts as to the extravagant
cost of resurfacing the street. I desire
to say that if the work is done in a rea
sonable time, or within the next few
months, the work can and will be done
at a cost not to exceed 9 cents a square
foot, or $1.70 a lineal foot. Having had
an extended experience, covering a pe
riod of fifteen years. In the construction
of asphalt work, I have no hesitancy in
quoting figures on work of this char
acter.
"Now, Mr. Editor, I believe I have
placed myself squarely on record on
this matter. I contend now, as I have
always, that this work is a much-needed
improvement, and should be done before
the winter rains set in, as the condition
of the street will be a menace to the
health of our citizens.
"JOHN H. DRAIN,
"Street Superintendent.
"Los Angeles, Sept. 27th,"
Dr. George W. Robinson of New York
and Los Angeles leaves today for San
Francisco, whence he sails for Yokohama
on a trip round the world, visiting Japan.
China, Borneo, Ceylon, India, Egypt and
Europe. The doctor expects to be ab
sent about eighteen months.
G. M. King, proprietor of the Aller.
house at Rossland, B ,C, and his wife, are
at the Hollenbeck.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
DU
am
* CREAM
BAKING
POWDER
A Pure drape Cream ol Tartar Powder.
. 40 YEARS THE STANDARD.
AT THE THEATERS
BURBANK THEATER.—After a con
tinuous run of exciting-melodramas with
sensational effects and Incidents In
which gory crime and true love were al
ways mixed In with comic Irishmen,
Dutchmen and African darkeys, the au
diences at this house are now to be
treated to'an entire change in the bill of
fare. Manager Pearson has engaged
a fresh stock company known as the
Broadway Theaiter company, and, for
the opening of the season last night pre
sented Bronson Howard's well known
domestic drama, "Young Mrs. Win
throp." While this Is a work with the
fireside affections employed as the lead
ing motive, it does not concernitself with
low life In any department. It is dis
tinctly a dress coat drama and belongs
to a school that has enjoyed great pop
ularity.
In comparing it, however, with plays
l of later date one is instantly struck with
the difference in the literary style from
that wihich is now in vogue. The char
acters In "Young Mr*. Winthrop," espe
cially the husband and wife, talk for the
most part In carefully constructed sen
tences such as one finds in an old-fash
ioned novel, say of Bulwer Lytton or of
Disraeli. They preach to one another
and use copybook sentences. The only
naturally drawn characters are the
dashing, much-married type of the di
vorce court sonool and the blind girl,
Edith. The old lawyer, Buxton Scott, is
so broadly drawn that he IsacaTicature,
and last night he was very shaky in his
legal Jargon when he was reading tht
deed of separation. It would pay to give
more attention to the detail- of this
scene.
The school of today, under the Influ
ence of writers such as Ibsen, requires
truth in the dialogue, and the conversa
tion must be framed more nearly in ac
cordance with what would actually oc
cur in simitar circumstances of life. The
difficulty which confronts the actor is
consequently no small one, when, he is
called upon to be natural In the garb of
today, while he Is speaking speeches of
didactic quality which belong to a time
that is past, even if not remotely so.
All told, there is, In spite of the dic
tion, a strong, yet tender, human, inter
est in the typical story so well related
and the reunion of the two lives that
were about to travel forever on divided
paths is made affecting, and exercises
an influence that cannot but be really
beneficent, seeing that it demonstrates
how easily misunderstandings arise,
what a slight foundation there may be
for the reports circulated by slanderous
tongues, and how mutual forbearance
and consideration are necessary in the
settlement of marital difficulties.
Of the acting of the piece, It may be
said that, taken as a whole, it was sur
prisingly good and about adequate to
the occasion. Sarah Truax in the lead
ing role showed the possession of trained
intelligence and emotional power. She
plays with refinement and, It might be
added, with grace, if a certain unbend
ing stiffness of carriage did not detract
in a measure from the effect of the pic
ture. She is undoubtedly the principal
person in the cast and she shows indica
tions of reserve power which, when de
veloped, may some day secure her a high
position on the stage.
The leading man., Charles Halleck, was
not as satisfactory. While he is of pleas
ing personality, he is at present too cold
and undemonstrative in his work. He
presents in this character no appearance
of a man engaged l in active business
life, and though his bearing Is gentle
manly, he Is not to any extent convinc
ing as the husband in the case should
be. Mr. Blakemore as the. lawyer makes
a good character sketch, rather colorless
in the earlier part of the- play, but im
proving greatly In the last act. Helen
Henry as Edith, the blind girl, was sim
ple and pathetic, with nothing overdone,
In a part that affords much temptation
for exaggeration. Her lover. Ouy Post,
was all there, and enjoyed the sympa
thies of the audience as he ultimately
did those of Miss Edith. Nan Mifflin
made an agreeable rattle out of the fat
lines of Mrs. Dick's part and captured
the house with great ease.
The Burbank management has out
done itself In the stage setting, which is
both tasteful and appropriate.
The play goes for the rest of the week.
It really looks as if Manager Pearson
would have no cause to regret the loss
of the Frawley company, which was
booked at his theaterand then fell down.
The new company ls quite, up to the av
erage of anything done here by the
Frawleys.
♦ •♦■ ♦
ORPHEUM.—To say that the new
bill ls fully up to this house's high stan
dard Is significant praise. There w.ere
very few dull momeirts In last night's
performance and such were speedily re
deemed by bright business that Inter
vened. The vagaries of the orchestra
handicapped a couple of the new turns,
but this fault should be easily remedied
tonight. ,
Stanley Whiting, who ls the on.ly
holdover, except Leola Mitchell, this
wee-k, started the program, and his "rag
time" music, his characteristic Imper
sonation of the colored gentry, and the
assistance of the genuine article, proveci
once more exceedingly popular.
The skill of Provo. a Juggler, who
made his debut on the American stage
last night, is really prodigious. Among
other clever tricks he converts himself
Into a pool table and makes bottles and
plates career in fantastic courses.
Deola Mitchell, who is as cute- as she is
tiny, has a trio of new songs, and sings
there ir» a way that completely capti
vates the audience.
The act of the Girards was evidently
made in Paris and did not catch the
cultured fancy of the gallery as much
of the rest of the bill Rnmandy strug
gled hard with the score and sometimes
succeeded in getting his orchestra some
where less than half a bar behind the
performers. Emil Girard is evidently an.
artist In his line and his partner prob
ably establishes a new record for high
kicking every night.
McCarty and Reynolds, on the other
hand, kept the upper part of the audi
ence In a constant exuberance of de
light. The turn is labeled "An Irish
Character Sketch," though the Hibern
ian flavor, it must be confessed, is not
particularly pungent. However it goes
with a good swing, and McCarty is very
nimble of foot and does some capital
dancing. With the pruning of a few
chestnuts, at which even the gods forgot
to smile, their "cross-walk talk" would
be still further improved.
The eccentricities of the tramp afford
a prolific field for the Variety stage, and
Barton has made a clever study of the
genus hobo on fairly original lines, es
pecially about the shoulders. Mies Ash
i ley affords a good deal more than, mere
ly a clever foil to Barton, for she sings
a coon song very well, and by a very
simple transformation looks to the life
the tough girl. The latter seems a more
congenial companion to the act than
the high-toned lady, who apparently
has become en inseparable tradition in
this particular line of business. The
burlesque cake-walk which concludes
this team's act provoked! roars of laugh
ter, with Barton's grotesque gyrations
and Ashley's Immovable lower lip.
Much clever work on the horizontal
bars has been seen at the Orpheum, but
never anything to equal that of Van
Auken, McPhee and HIH. They form as
supple, agile and graceful a trio as
could well be Imagined. Several of
their feats are little short of marvelous
and are executed without apparently the
least effort. Theiract was watched with
intense interest and sent the large
audience home thoroughly well pleased
with the evening's entertainment.
COACHMAN AND COOK
GEORGE DILLY ARRESTED FOR
CRIMINAL ASSAULT
The End of a Westlake Park Amour.
Silly's Desperate Effort
to Escape
George Dllly was cast into the city
prison last night on a charge of criminal
assault. He was arrested at 8:30 oclock
by Special Officer Wilson at Westlake
park. Miss A. C. Jansen, a young worn-
an about 24 years of age, was the victim
of the man's assault, but fortunately
Wilson came to her aid. Dllly did not
relish his arrest by any means and
made a desperate attempt to escape
when taken to the Jail, but was caught
by Private Patrolman Strode.
Miss Jansen and Dllly are both em
ployed by W. S. Arnold of 630 Sara Pedro
street, the former as cook and the lat
ter as coachman. The woman has been
working for Mr. Arnold for only two
weeks, and while there met the coach
man. He seemed to be quite a pleasant
person, and Miss Jansen began to enter
tain a partiality for him; so when he
asked: her one evening to go to church
she readily consented This was the
only time they had been out together in
the evening until last night, when they
went to "Westlake park, arriving about
8 oclobk. They sat down on a bench on
the west side, and had not been there
long be-fore Diily became very familiar,
and suddenly seizing the woman threw
her on the ground, at the same time
placing his hand over her mouth. Miss
Jansen struggled violently to free her
self but without success. She managedi,
however, to get his hand away from her
mouth and began screaming for aid.
Officer Wilson had Just passed the
pair a short while before and was near al
hand. He hurried to the place and there
saw Diily holding the woman down on
the ground. As soon as Dllly saw the
in truder he sprang up and showed fight,
but his martial front was speedily with
drawn when the pistol of the officer was
shoved into his face. Diily then surren
dered himself, but begged the officer not
to put handcuffs on him. To this Wilson
consented, but he soon had cause to re
gret his generosity. On the car going
down town Diily tried his powers of
persuasion upon Wilson, but the officer
refused to allow the man to escape.
Diily- even offered to give his captor $50
If he would turn him loose, but Wilson
continued obdurate.
The officer got his prisoner safely to
the door of the police station, but In
stead of walking quietly inside as he had
■promised, Dllly bolted down Flrsl street
toward Broadway. Wilson took after
him, calling "Stop thief, stop thief!"
Diily turned south on Broadway and
turned east and continued down Second
street. He seemed in a fair way to es
cape- from his pursuer, but fortunately
Patrolman Strode grabbed Dllly around
the waist and held him until Wilson ar
rived and took him back to the city
jail.
A Dark Red
B. W. Barteis, chairman of the North- :
west Improvement association, has ad
dressed a communication to theboard of
education protesting against the pro
longed vacation. The association, also :
objects to the dark redi color with which
soma of the schools are painted.
At the Hotels
HOLLENBECK:—RowIand F. Allen
Kansas City: Mark R. Flaisted. Riverside-
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Feron, Ontario;
O. J. Oltson, San Francisco: A. B. Smith
Hueneme; A. H. Christie, Milwaukee; L
IT. Dutcher. Snn Francisco; W. E. Gilbert
Topeka: W. M. Morris, W. H. Carroll'
R. Ross. San Francisco; A. J. Elliott, E.
R. McKinney, Chicago; J. A. Llghtpipe
wife and child, C. E. Baldwin. San Frnn
clsco; W. B. Tebbetts. Denver; Orestes
Orr, Ventura: Frank Barbour. Banning;
Walter C. Fogg. San Bernardino; N.Blaek
tsock, Ventura: Edward Machwirth. San
Francisco; Richard English, John Corbett,
Albuquerque; J. H. Beecher, Frank V.
Slccth. San Francisco: W. T. Delano, wife
and niece, Xickcrson, Kas.; G. M. King and
wife. Rossland, B. C: R. C. Breed, H. C.
Ratbmell, Chicago; Mrs. C. H. Sherman.
Mrs. C. E. Adams, Santa Barbara; George
J. Bharlack, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs.
Guy B. Post, New York: George M. Hub
bard. Colton: O Cohn, C. Cox, San Fran
cisco: Thomas Namack and wife, New
York: L. L. Long. Snn Francisco; O. B.
Logsdon, Redlands; H. J. Kreuger, San
Francisco.
RAMONA—II. G. Patterson. Miss Edllh
Patterson and maid, Boston; R. G. D.
Smith, Florence; E. E. Pettenglll, Chi
cago; W. H. Little. Miss Eva Little, New-
York: Lucius Foster, F. S. Thorp, A. J.
Hileman. Col. H. L. Bush, Major F. W.
Farber. Main's Circus; J. D. Ellis and wife.
Santa Monica; Mrs. J. F. Greene. Denver;
Mlps Rusln Walker, Santa Cruz: Wm. R.
Henderson, Colton: W. K. Courtlnnd. San
Francisco; Misses J. and M. Page. A7h;im
bra; F. A. Salmons. Escondido; J. B. Bar
ton and wife, New York.
VAN' NUYS—Mr. and Mrs. S. H. West
fall. Redlands; A. D. Land, Chicago; John
L. Latham, San Francisco; Mrs. A. Horn
by. Rcdlands; A. Y. Stevens, Denver; W.
H. Newell, San Diego: W, F. Mowers. Snn
Francisco; B. Hireohfleld, Cincinnati; H.
11. Ilea™, New York city: Frank .Taynes.
San Francisco; L. A. Trowbridge. Chicago;
W. S. Day. Santa Barbara: T. P. Spiers,
San Jose; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Bard,
San Jose; Mrs. Wm. M. Zeller, San Fran
cisco.
Wanted to Buy House
Of four or five rooms, In desirable location;
don't object to going out a ways. If near
car line. Price must be right, and on
monthly payments. Langworthy Co., 226
S. Spring st.
Wedge stock ts selling 100 per cent less
than property would bring. It ls a good
purchase for Investment or speculation. 9.
H. Ellis, 213 Stimaon block.
CoxoifaDO Biach, Cal., Sept t\ IM. I
Mb. H. r. Nobchoss, Agent Hotel dal CoTMeiei
2008. Spring St, Los Angelea.
Dear Sir:—Before leaving for our home be
the East, I with to thank yo-on behalf ol my
niece and mybe.f lor planning our charming
Coronado trip. I should have written soon.?
bad hot our time been so thoroughly oeou*
pled, though we have already extended oof
week s visit to two. I. have never seen any*,
thing so perfectly located as Hotel del Coroa*
ado. Perhaps the nearest approach to It le
Old Point Comfort. Our rooms open directly*
to the aea, and we have visited every accessible
spot visible from our windows, including tha
old light bouse, the Portuguese fishing village,
which ls the harbor for the twenty tiny sails
we see standing bravely seaward each morn
ing, the Theosopbists' Home, 10 thai
extreme point in toe opposite direction the
monument marking the Mexican boundary.
My niece also sailed over with a party of young
friends to the islands outside. She has become
quite an expert swimmer, and dives very pree*
tilv, all acquired since coming here.
I have lust heard from our dear friends, the*
G's, that they are coming out to pass tho win*
ter here at the hotel, aud I have had on*
lovely sunny rooms reserved for them. Please
advise Mr. O— of this when he calls on you.
Very sincerely yours, A. Z.
P. S.—Mr. Bailey, the manager, is doing
splendidly. 1
We Have a . ~
Ql fifa fill Stock
Calf Shoe
For Boys that's a world beater. If yoa
want a good wearing shoe buy It.
268 South Broadway
231 West Third
If Eyes Could Speak what a story they
could tell of ill-usage and oareiesa treat
ment at the hands of their ownera. They
only tell it in pains and aches. Do your
eyes justice. If there la a pain or ache have
your optician examine them. It costs
nothing unless you get glasses, and then
it's only a trifle.
o root) will be paid to anyone who can 1
6 prove that any nbstiraies lor malt or 1
6 hops are uaed In the manufacture ol 1 I
6 PBIMA BEER. I
6 Best and Purest Beverage on earth. <
6 Drink Ban Diego's famous been. J
\ Prima and Mseier...
5 Made by the San Diego Brewing Co, < i
9 Fer rale In Los Angeles fa
9 kegs or bottles at \
\ Zens &Wach,4or Turner St i
&00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO©
owns
At tbe KOCH MEDICAL INttTITUXK, by tna
New L T. Treatment of Dr. Charles H.Whitman,
whose one specialty is Consumption, and to tha
cure of this dread disease the highest medical
■kill, the most perfect system of treatment, tha
best possible care, and the personal direction or
Dr. Whitman himself, are brought Into requisi
tion. Those afflicted with Consumption, or wha
have relatives or friends showing symptoms of
the disease, are invited to call. Investigate tha
methods of the Instltate, examine the numerous
testimonials of those who have been cured, and
carry the Information obtained to others, who may
thus be brought back to perfect health again.
There In only one KOCH MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE In Los Angelea, and only one place when
thfsnew specific is used, and that is at 529 son to.
Broadway. Hours 9a.m.t04 p. in CONSULT A
TION Kit EE.
LOS ANGELES FAIR PRIVILEGES
Nine Days' Meeting—Double the
Entries Ever Received Before
Bids for the tisual privileges will be re*
calved by District Agricultural Associa
tion No. 6 up to 12 oclock, noon, on Thurs
day, Sept. 30. 1697.
Intending bidders will make bids for the
following privileges: Peanuts and pop
corn together, candy and gum together,
bar and restaurant together, fruit sepa
rate, auction pools and band of 15 pieces.
Those bidding for auction pools will state
how much they will pay with and without
bookmakers, the bid to be on a percentage
basis. A lump sum bid will also be received
for all the betting privileges, including
books, auction pools and mutuals. Bids
will also be received for the field and com
bination books.
A certified check for ten per cent of the
bid for all privileges, except auction pools
and band, must accompany bid.
All bids must be securely sealed and
marked: "Rids for Privileges."
It must be taken into consideration that
no passes will be given on any privileges.
The regular admission fee will have to be
paid at the gate.
The board of directors reserves the right
to reject any or all bids.
For further information and specifica
tiutk; apply to LEWIS THOiI.NE,
Secretary.
23-30 226 S. Spring St.. Los Angeles, Cal.
,
eeeeeete »»»eeeete»»»e*e»ee
| Dr. Wong's |
JSanStadom.. ♦
| if 13 Sotti Main St. Z
S Headquarters for all who are ♦
suffering with Chronic All- *
ments. Fifteen years of prac- X
tlcal knowledge and experience ♦
In Los Angeles insures reliabil- J
ity to his many thousand «
♦ patients. •
♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦x
Wilde & Strong's snbdivuio,
Frank Sabichi Tract
Cor Seventh and Han Pedro Sts. Only
ten minutes' waik from business.
Streets in perfect order.
WILDE & STRONG, 228 W. Fourth
Good Business Suits
i ■ *■ • f?
Order $15.00..
All-Wool Pants to order, $3.50
5. R. Kellam. 362 S. B'dwav
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau
105 East First Street, Los Angeles, CaL
Furnish advanoe reports on all oontraet
work, such as sewers, reservoirs, Irrigation ana
pumping plants and public buildings. Pee.
tonal clippings lroni all papers ia the United
Btataa
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'B
Ltunnmlber Yaurdl
AND PLANING MILL
t SIS Commercial Street, Las Ingilai. Calk
5

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