Newspaper Page Text
The Raymond excursion which will
arrive today will bring about 150 guests,
which will make, with those now at the
hotel, over 200 who will enjoy the bril
liant programme laid out by the man
agement for their entertainment during
Christmas week. In addition to the
series of entertainments arranged for
BWXt week and already published, there
•will, a bean bag party on December
:;«! , and a masquerade" ball December
iilst. The following have registered
since the opening on the 18th : Mrs. E.
B. Parr, Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Shephard,
Mis. H. A. Heuston. Miss M. Bales,
Mrs. Dwight Foster, Miss E. S. Foster,
Mrs. A. A. Mudge, C. C. Harding and
wife, all of Boston, Mass.; H. J. Park,
wife and daughter, A. Van Dusen and
wife, Mrs. C. G. Kmery, Miss Emery, F,
W. Emery, wife and child, of New
York; J. D. Wilde and wife, Miss
Wilde, Melrose, Mass; C. H. Frost and
wife, L. C. Frost, Chelsea, Mass.; J. W.
Fairbanks and wife, Cambridge; B. E.
Kinsley and wife, Providence, R. I.;
Mrs. F. S. Harris, Mrs. Mary S. Chaffee '
and Miss Maud (i. Chaffee, New 1
London; Mrs. and Miss Culbreth, ;
Smyrna. Del.: R. F. Simmons, Attle-!
boro. Mass.; Wm. McCay and wife,
Philadelphia; J. G. Parsons, Columbus,
O.; Mrs. J. P. Garvey, Miss F. Garvey,
Miss Woodward aud maid, H. L.
Hutchinson and Mrs. M. I. Dayton, Sau
•Francisco; Dr. B. Foster, Minneapolis;
Mrs. McDermott, Chicago; J. E. Owen,
wife, child and maid. Milwaukee; F.
M. Ward, W. R. E. Ward, Los Angeles;
Mrs. L. A. Morse and Miss C. E.
Thomas. Thomaston, Conn.
Miss Annie Linn, of Chambursburg.
Pa., who spent last winter here, has re
turned from Spokane Falls, where she
has been since her departure last spring.
A Are plug was put in yesterday at the
corner of Vernon and Orange Grove av
Hon. H. H. Markham is improving,
but his family physician has ordered
him to remain indoors and abstain from
work of any kind. Colonel Markham
hopes to be about again in a few days.
The Social Purity society meets this
Afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Charlotte
Perkins Stetson will talk on the
Economic Side of the Social Question.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Jones have re
turned from their wedding trip.
Robert Strong, who has been away on
a business trip, has returned home.
The board of directors of the Mt. Wil
son Toll Road company met yesterday.
A committee was appointed to prepare
specifications and advertisements for
the construction of the road.
The entries are coming in rapidly for
the sports of the Athletic club on Christ
inas day, and it is expected that some
interesting events will be contested.
The Valley hunt committees are hard
at work making preparations for the
tournament of roses on New Year's day.
The ladies of the Episcopal chinch will
serve the last of their dinners today in
Should All Farmers Join the Alliance.
The answer, "yes," by all well-in
formed farmers, should appear as nat
ural as would be the same affirmative
reply to the enquiry : Should he protect
An individual farmer as compared to
the whole number is like a glassof water
to the quiet running stream, but, when
driven by necessity to assert their
rights, they should rise en masse, sweep
down the mountain of oppression, mak
ing the memorable day of November 4th
last past appear as but an April shower
as compared to ihe deluge awaiting the
combined oppression upon this all im
portant factor in our land.
It is unfortunate for the farmer that
in his honest effort to throw off the
galiing yoke, he is compelled to deal
with (as one of the essentials) the polit
■ical question, for in so doing he is con
fronted with strong opposition and ridi
cule by journals differing from him,
hoping thereby to convince him that
warty fealty is paramount to home pro
tection. It can be often said and to the
credit of the same newspapers,) that
■they encourage the defeat of objection
-able candidates in local affairs, but local
>government does not reach the import
ance of the farmer's needs. This, there
fore, is one of the pivotal points at
which the alliance will rise or
fiall. Farmer, be honest with yourself.
First. Have you a just cause for
complaint? If so, then do you believe
that party fealty should supersede a
■duty you owe to your family? If not,
ithen liew to the line, let the chips fall
•where they will. As ignorant as you
are made to appear, no one knows better
than you, that with all your past loyalty
to party, with toils and privations, you
can safely say that for the past quarter
of a century the only noticeable increase
on the farm is the mortgage and inter
est, while the products from hard labor
and economy have shrunk in value be
low the cost of production.
Can you boast of many of your num
ber having made on the farm within a
iew brief years from ten to one hundred
million dollars? No, not one ; and why?
Because, while you toiled for the neces
saries of life, your truant representatives
in high places have forsaken their trust,
and proven false to you, they have
joined the combine against you, and are
today absorbing your vitals.
A farmer wishes to sell bis carload of
"Cattfa. The syndicates representing
thirty millions of dollars, with head
quarters at Chicago and New York, fix
tiie price. A second farmer has grain to
i seli. The grain gambler dealing in op
tions, arranges the price. Another has
tietton and wool for sale, and Mr. Wana
maker, the millionaire in the cabinet,
aifd others of| his kind, holding within
their grasp a sliding scale on tariff, es
tablish your prices.
Mr. Spreckels and other monopoly
powers tix the price on sugar. The
miner risks his life in the bowels of the
mountains for the precious metal, and
the national bank, with the Wall-
Htreet fiend, dictate to your representa
tive what value to put on it. Then all
these farmers have to ship their pro
ducts, and tiie dear good United States
■eenator (for whom the government built
a railroad across the continent, and
.made him a present pf it, provided he
would manage it) says to you that the
total sale of your products, above the
• bare cost of production, must be confis
cated-as freight, in order that he and
Mr. Gould may realize a satisfactory
dividend on highly watered stock. Is it
not plain (as reported) why such phil
anthropic financiers would show such
unstinted liberality, at times when
"United States "enators are elected, to
drop the small st in of three-quarters of
a million in the hands of politicians, for
the party's oake? Should you be sur
prised to hear (as reported in the daily
ipapers of December 14t,h) of a committee
• being appointed to investigate a deal
vwhereby twenty-seven of our servants
.made a million dollars in a few days, at
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1890.
our expense, before tbe passage of the
silver bill, of which they were the
judges ? »
Farmers! who are you and what are
you, you poor, little, insignificant pig
mies. Don't you see "you are not in
the swim" and that you are on the high
way to the poorhouse, or will you wake
up to realize the fact that "you are tbe
salt of the earth"—that you are to this
nation what the fuel is to the locomo
tive? We could readily spare from our
midst the many leeches that are sucking
the life blood from your veins; but to
stop the farm would soon raise a starv
ing cry, pitiful indeed. If, then, you
are tbe corner stone upon which "our
safety rests, assert your rights in a
calm but decided way. You can learn a
lesson from the experience of the tem
perance people; that is, should you
place a third ticket in the national field
of politics you will individually assist in
electing a ticket you least desire. You
can also learn an important lesson from
the expert ward politician well worth
adopting: Strengthen your forces, attend
the local caucus and primaries, secure
such delegates to conventions within the
lines of the two great political parties
only ; then nominate and elect men of
honor and integrity, who will sit as just
men in the councils of the nation, deal
ing out equal justice to rich and poor,
remindful of the fast that the producers
from the soil have rights that must and
shall be protected.
John F. Humphreys.
He Finds Encouraging Prospects in
Los Angeles District.
In Expert Dowlen's report for Novem
ber, he reviews the condition of the
vines in all the counties of the Los An
geles district, and. finds *tbe outlook
quite encouraging. So much so that
many of the vineyardists in the worst
infected sections are proposing to replant
their devastated vineyards. Follow ing is
the full text of the report:.
Since the last report a number of jour
neys have been made to the vineyards
in the neighboring counties of San Luis
Obispo, Santa Barbara, Ventura and
Orange, all of which are included in the
bos Angeles district.
In San Luis Obispo county viticulture
can only be reckoned as "one of the
smaller industries, though it is very
probable that this proportion will be
altered considerably in tin- course of the
next two or three years. The gieater
number of vineyards are small, and vine
yardists have hitherto been discour
aged by the low prices obtainable for
both fruit and wine. In addition to this
the means of transit by rail are limited,
but it is probable that this will he reme
died in the near future. The varieties
generally grown are the Mission.Zinfan
del and Muscat. Everywhere the vines
seemed to be particularly healthy, there
being an abundance of wood and fol
iage, and where the fruit had not been
picked, a full crop of grapes of good
quality. The vines were almost entirely
tree from disease of any kind. Mildew
was reported as not giving much trouble.
With respect to the Anaheim disease, a
few vines were noticed which showed
some signs of the peculiarly marked
foliage.* Except for this, the vines were
apparently in perfect health ; but own
ers reported that similar features had j
i always been noticed upon the vines, in j
| some years hardly showing at all, in
I others appearing to a greater extent, but
i never doing any damage. In thiscounty !
| the vines had not sutl'ered from beat
'as they bad further south. In view of
the approaching increased facilities for
■ transport, many people were preparing |
to set out vines in the coming year; and I
'in all probability there will be within j
! the next two years a great increase in I
I the acreage devoted to viticulture, for
the practice of which large areas are
apparently well adapted.
In Santa Barbara county, a compara
tively small amsunt of attention appears
to be given to viticulture. Here also,
lew prices and limited means of trans
port have operated tj check the in
dustry; moreover, where the vineyards
are within reach of the sea air, as is the
case with many of the older vineyards, I
the fruit produced cannot compete in
quality with that raised in more inland
districts. The vines, even where they j
have been auite neglected, had made a j
j vigorous growth, and had borne a good
crop. No signs of the Anaheim disease j
were seen; mildew was reported, and in
the vineyards near the coast, ihe foliage j
was much spotted with the ordinary
grape leaf blight. Further inland the
grapes were in better condition, both
foliage and canes being much cleaner
In Ventura county viticulture takes a
| more prominent position, though it has
:by no means received the same amount
of attention as other industries. In the
Ojai valley the larger and older vine
yards are found in the upper valley,
j The vines were in excellent health, aiid
had borne a large crop of
fruit. The varieties mostly planted
are the Mission, Zinfandel, Black Prince,
with Binaller lots of Mataro and Trous- j
! seau. In one vineyard a number of |
other varieties of wine grapes are being
experimented with. There are also a
number of smaller lots of table grapes,
Black Morocco, Black Prince and Te
; lame Tokay. In the lower part of the
Ojai valley the vines are mostly young,
the .Muscat being the variety chiefly
At Bespe and the neighborhood the
j vines are chiefly of the Muscat variety,
j the fruit being of very fine quality. At
| present it is sold both for table use and
,as raisins. The vines throughout the
i county were in excellent condition, and
'in all places a good crop was produced.
1 Mildew was the only disease reported;
no signs of the Anaheim disease were
! In each of the above three counties
the intention was generally expressed
!of making considerable plantings of
vines during, the coining year, raisin
! grapes receiving more attention than
j wine grapes.
In Orange county the districts around
Santa Ana. Anaheim and Orange have
been visited. Here too, there is an im
j provement in the condition of the vines.
Here and there may be found vines
1 which have lived through all the attacks
|of the Anaheim disease.. In one vine
j yard some seventy acres of vines have
! been saved. These do not show so
I much disease as they did last year, and
in addition, they yield this year a large
j crop of fruit of good quality, both of
raisin and wine grapes. Another in
stance of suivival is where a number of
\ vines of eastern varieties bad been
trained to form an arbor. These vines
l became diseased and by the end of the
I summer of last year they seemed to be
, almost dead, having produced but a
small amount of grow th and no fruit.
| The owner, however, did not like to cut
them down, and was rewarded this year
jby seeing his vines again putting put
good growth and producing fruit,- the
vines now showing little if any disease.'
In some placea new vineyards have
been set out. Most of these are of small
area, though on one property fifty-six
acres have been set out. The oldest of
these new vines are three years of age;
the youngest were set out this year.
Nearly all of these new vines are Muscat.
Besides these, a few Mission vines have
been planted. The older vines show, in
places, a little disease, but by far the
greater proportion of those set out this
year show no disease. Some plots are
entirely free; they are apparently in
good health, having made a lair amount
of growth, and the canes have ripened
properly. In common with all vines of
this section, they bliow the effects of the
extra heat and dryness of the past sea
son, and they have also sutl'ered from
the effects of a hot wind storm which
visited this locality a few weeks since.
From the above statements it will be
seen that in Orange county the Anaheim
disease is evidently not so virulent as in
past years, and tbat, though the trouble
has by no means passed away, the out
look for viticulture is much more hope
ful than it was twelve months ago, and
also that there is as yet no reason for
altering the opinion expressed in the
earlier reports of this year, that there
has been an improvement in the condi
tion of the vines throughout the infected
areas. The improvement is such that
in Orange county, where the Anaheim
disease has done most damage, and
where, in consequence, the greatest pre
caution would be exercised, ttfany people
are looking forward to again Betting out
vines during the coming season.
December I. 1800,
Saw Mli> Shadow in n Fog Rank.
A singula! natural phenomenon is re
ported by Superintendent Lincoln, of
the Rumford Falls and Buckfield rail
road. One foggy morning he was walk
ing up a hill on the east side of Lake
Anasagunticook. As he neared the sum
mit he came into clear atmosphere, and
could look upon a sea of vapor as it lay
over the lake and valleys, with now and
then a mountain top rising above the
general level. The sun was just rising
and, as is usual under such conditions, a
rainbow was seen in the fog.
But what attracted Mr. Lincoln's at
tention particularly was the presence of
a bright spot in the center of the circle
particularly described by the rainbow.
This was so luminous that at first Mr.
Lincoln thought it might be farm build
ings on fire some distance away in the
fog. This supposition was soon dispelled
by further developments.
The bright central spot was surrounded
by circles of radiating light composed of
the many hues of the rainbow, forming
a beautiful halo. Passing along Mr.
Lincoln noticed a dark spot on the sur
face of the sun's reflection, and was some
what startled to discover that it moved
across the circle in the direction he was
walking. Returning to the point where
the shadow came in the center of the il
luminated circle he began movements of
the arms, and found that they were dis
tinctly imitated by the shadow which
appeared in the bank of fog a mile away.
As the sun rose higher the reflection sank
lower, and was finally lost in the waters
of the placid lake.—Canton Telephone.
A Noteworthy Kxceptlon.
I From the Kimball. 8. 1!., Graphic.J
While the columns of the Graphic are
open to any and all unobjectionable ad
vertisements, yet it is quite impossible
for us to speak know ingly of the merits
of the various articles of merchandise
advertised. Particularly is this true of
patent medicines. But there are excep
tions occasionally, and a noteworthy
exception is tbe celebrated Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy. This now uni
versally known medicine has been adver
tised in the Graphic for four or rive
years, but not until recently had we
any personal knowledge of its wonderful
efficacy, which has come about through
the prevailing influenza and the stub
born cough tbat has so often attended
it. In the writer's family this medicine
has on several occasions this winter
cured a cough that battled any and all
other remedies; and the numberof fam
ilies in Kimball and vicinity in which
this remedy has been used with like
effects, attests to its value as a specific
lor coughs and colds of every nature.
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North
Main street, Jno. A. Off, Fourth and
Spring, and all leading druggists.
Go to Mullen, BluetC& Co. for gloves.
Are offering great bargains in Misses' and chil
Go to Mullen, Bluett ,v. Co. for gloves.
For a pair infants' kid button shoes. Lewis, 201
North Spring street.
Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for gloves.
Wall Paper.—Ne» designs, at 7c, 10c. nnd
15c. a roll. White bmnks and gilts. Samples
sent. Dealers supplied. 237 S. Spring street.
F. .1. Backr.
You have dropped half
the labor of housework when
you have taken up pearline.
You can wash anything with it
—you can hurt nothing. Little
labor, with little Pearline
brings big results. There is
no excuse for rubbing and
scrubbing, when Pearline
stands ready to do the work.
Many of your friends can tell
you about it. You can help
yourself with it by helping
yourself to it.
Never peddled, sis JAMES PYLE, New York.
( \FFICE OF THE BEAK VALLEY LA Nil AND
I / Water Company. The Bear Valley Land
aud Water Company hereby invites sealed pro
posals for rocking and cementing Its main
canal from the junction of the Judson &
Brown ditch to a point about 400 feet south of
Colton avenue, In the town of Redlands, a dis
tance of about one mile, in accordance with
specifl ationson file with the secretary of the
company at its oflice, in Kedlands, Calif., bids
to be opened January (ith, 1891. The com
pany reserves the right to reject any and all
olds. Bond for the construciion of ihe work
will be required. dec2o to jau 'J
THE! RAYMOND, EAST PASADENA,
Among the Orange (iruvea of tho beautiful San Gabriel Valley, Eight Miles from Lis Angeles,
Will Open Thursday, December 18, under the management of Mr. C. H. Merrill (of the Crawford House, White Mountains.
N. II.). who has been the manager of The Raymond for the past four seasons A great many improvements have been made, and
the hotel is now complete in every way. The excellent railroad facilities between Los Angeles and The Kavinond bring The
Raymond within easy reach, so that persons doing business in Los Angeles can readily reside in the hotel. The livery is fully
equipped This is a good starting-point for a drive through the San Gabriel valley, in which are situated the San Gabriel
Mission church. Rose'! and Shorb's wineries, Lucky Baldwin's elegant grounds and stock farm, the .Sierra Mudre Villa, and
many other places ot interest. Special entertainments for the Holidays
Full particulars regarding terms of board, etc., can be obtained of C. M. Merrill, Manager, Kast l'asadena, Cal. 12-17-lm
DON'T MAKE A MISTAKE!
Cull on us before purchasing elsewhere. We will sell
FANCY GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Positively cheaper than any house in this city.
GOWNS AND SMOKING JACKETS
At extraordinary low prices.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks
25 PER CENT SELOW COST !
As we are retiring from this line.
|||CTTY OF PARIS,
129 N. SPRING STREET,
THE OLD AND RELIABLE
<< WATCHES AND DIAMONDS t»
Our Prices Below Them All.
Works. 571. 573 and i% North Main Street. Telephone So. 46.'
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRIN6 STREETS.
Uu+* Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and T. -hirt-. Neatly Pone.
\A/ F" RFFSON 235 &c 237
V V . I • I '»—•— v ' I>l 7 WEST FIItST STREET,
Ri_irr|ita_ire eirici Ceirpets.
Also the latest styles In New Carpets, and all kinds of Linoleums, Oilcloths, Portieres, Lace
Curtains, Shades and Curtain Fixtures, Antique and Sixteenth Century Goods. All goods
guaranteed and sold as represented. Moderate prices nnd courteous treatment.
K*y GOODS SOLD FOR SH ONLY. J|
SEEING IS BELIEVING!
If you doubt that the facilities of the Ravenswood nurseries for giving full value for your
money are unsurpassed, come anil see for yourself.
Pasadena aye., Highland Park, 1 relic from city limits. Complete assortment of forest,
SHAPE and ORNAMBNKAI, TREKS, FLOWERING PLANTS 'and SHRUBBERY. EXCEPTIONALLY fine
stock of roses and chrysanthemums. P, 0. address, C. G. Packard, Garvanza, Cal.
PRIVATE DISPENSARY. ZSJ
NO. 133 N. MAIN ST.. /*"^Q£ r '
ESTABLUHKD 1380, /
LOS ANGELES. I f J
of the'oldest Eastern Modi
e»l colleges, continues to c J)
treat wilh the greatest skill iFtja^S^S**
Blood, Skin, Kidneys, Bind- jj^Cr-;
Young and ' middle aged /£tfP)\\vS
mensttitering from Sperma- i^^ji*****^^
the result of youthful" foi Sts^^'
producing some of the foi-
Emissions, blotches, de- Ns^^JJis^
billty, nervousness, diz
dizziness, confusion of ideas, aversion to
society, defective memory and sexual ex
haustion, which unfit the victim for business
or marriage, are permanently cured by Dr.
BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES.
Syphilis and its complications—as sore throat,
falling of hair, pain in bones, eruptions, etc.,
cured for life without mercury.
Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Orchitis, Va
ricocele, Criuarv and Kidney Diseases, treated
scientifically, privately and successfully,
Remember the old office—l3B N. MAIN ST.,
Rooms 85 and 2b\
Both sexes consult in strict confidence.
English Private Dispensary, isj N. Main st.
Justice Meat Market.
Grand Opposition Fight
For the Benefit of the
PEOPLE OF LOS ANGELES
The proprietor of this market baa
come to tiie conclusion to sell his meats
cheaper than any market in this city,
lie has nothing else but inspected
meats, stamped by the inspector, so he
can be relied on as having pure and
healthy meats. The finest meats of all
varieties can be seen at my place.
Special prime cuts for the holidays.
Call and inspect my goods and learn
the prices, as follows:
Sirloin steaks 11c a pound
Porterhouse steaks 13c "
Round steaks 9c "
Ribsteaks 8c ' "
Roast Beef 8c to 10c !'
Boiled beef 4c to (Jc "
Corned Beef 6c "
Leg of Mutton 9c "
Mutton Chops 9c "
Mutton Stew 5c "
Lamb Chops lOC "
Veal Cutlets 12}<;c "
Roast Veal 10c "
Roast Pork 10c "
Pork Chop 10c "
Salt Pork, Sugar Cured 10c "
lie sure and get your healthy and
cheap meats at the
JUSTICE MEAT MARKET,
Los Angeles and First Sts.
FELIX LEVY, Proprietor.
Telephone 703. 12-13-lm
TN TIIE SUPERIOR COURT OP THE
XState of California, in and for the County of
Ixjs Angeles, Department 2.
J. E. Yoakum, Martha P. Wagstatf. W. H.
Neiswender, Chas. A. Neil, F. G. McGarvin, W.
J. Magee, E D. Park, E. F. Uriekett, J. 8.
Blackmail. C. B. Blackmail, C. S. Stephens and
E. 8. Stephens, plaintilfs, vs. Charles E. Patrick
and Man ia A. Patrick, defendants.
Action brought in the Superior Court of the
State of California, in and for the Couuty of
Los Angeles, and the complaint tiled in said
County of Los Angeles in the office of the clerk
of said Superior Court. No 14,179. N
The people of the State of California send
greeting to Charles X Patrick and Marcia A.
You are hereby required to appear in an ac
tion brought against you by the above named
plaintiffs in tbe Superior Court of the State of
California, In and tor LO3 Angeles county, and
to answer tbe complaint tiled therein, within
ten days I exclusive of the day of service,, after
the service on you of this summons, if terved
within this county; or, if served elsewhere,
within thirty days, or judgment by default will
betaken against you according to the prayer of
The said action is brought to require you to
set forth to this court the nature of your several
claims to several parcels of land, parts of block
20W of Griflin'n Addition to East Los Angeles,
w hleh are now owned by the plaintilfs in sever
alty, and for a decree of this court directing
and adjudging that plaintiff! are the owners of
said premises in severalty, and that
the defendants, or either cf them,
have no interest or estate what
ever in or to said lands and premises, and-alßo
that said defendants, and each of them, be for
ever debarred from assert in« auv claim what
ever in or to said lands and premises adverse to
the plaintiffs or any one of them, and for such
other and further relief at to equity shall seem
meet, and for costs of suit. Reference is had to
complaint for particulars.
And you are hereby notified that if you fail to
appear and answer the said complaint as above
required, the said plaintiffs will cause your de
fault to be entered, and w ill apply to the court
f r the relief demanded iv the complaint.
Given under mv hand and tbe seal of the
Superior Court of the State of California, in
and for the County of Los Angeles, this2Bth day
of November, iti the year of our Lord one thou
sand eight hundred and ninety.
[seal. I . J.M.MEREDITH,
By 1). E. Apajhs. Deputy Clerk.
Samuel B. Gordon, plaintiffs' attorney.