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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 01, 1893, Page 4, Image 4',
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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AMI WIEKI.T.
THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER.
Jos>i ii D. Lynch. Jaykh J. Avrnis.
AVERS &, LYNCH,
»*8 Attn »*s v scar hkconw street.
a _ 1
BY CARRIE IT
Per Week $ .20
Per Month 80
BY MAIL (IttcLttmrm Portaob):
Daily Hrsai.d, one year »8 00
Daily Hkrai.d, six months 4 !«5
Daily Herald, three months 2 US
Daily in- , . one month 80
Wxkxi.Y HsnAi.o, one year 100
Wkeei.y li re m i, all months 1 00
Weekly Herald, three months SO
illustrated Hfrai.ii per copy 20
Entered at tho poslnftico at Los Angeles as
second class mall matter.
The papers of al) delinquent mall siibscrlhers
telho DAILY Hkealp will be promptly dlsoon.
ilnnnd hereaftor. No papers will be sent to
•nhacribers by mall unless the same hare been
paid for in advance. This rule is inflexible.
L p. Fisher, newspaper advertising acent, 21
' Merchant*' Exchange, San Francisco, la an
authorised agent. 1 is paper is kept on tile
In hi* office.
Tnit HxaAi.n Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, San Francisco, for 5c fl copy.
THI'BHDAV, JfJJIH 1, ISH3.
AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY.
TsSV TBI.BOK A I'H Ino Presbyterian gen
eral mcmHy derides ngalnsl Dr. Brians....
Bi Minister Stevens arrived at San Francisco
from Honolulu — Fresh excitement ln
Hawaii....The Monterey'* trial trip suc
cessfully concluded....Two white women
assaulted ny a lecherous nogro...M. H.
De Young going to bring the world's
fair to California .. .Jefferson Davis' remalns
rolntorroil at Richmond ..A cyclonelnths
south.... President Bacata reals-nod and
peace restored In Nicaragua... .Isinglass
Wins tho groat English Derby ....Charade
captures tbe Mctiopolltan handicap...
Meeting of California baseball managers.
I.OCAl,—George R. Shatto killed last night
In a railway accident Jnlgo Mo-
Kinloy's decision ln a tree case
Proceedings of the police commission
— Fire department matters... Meeting
of the city supply committee .. . Professor
Woodworth's lecture on the raotd>se»so be
fore the farmers'lustltulo—Tho chamber of
commerce and the Irrigation congrcrs....
Tho courts.... Judge McKinley knocks out
another blanket complaint Judge Hiiaw
settles a curious point In a foreclosure suit.
....The polloo Juallcos... Detectives Auble
and Benson prevent a suicide....Tho nn
ploasant experience of Cashier Flint of the
Southern California bank...More facts
abont tho career of John Ebnrlein Silver
Olty, N. M ...Frank Foster, tho San Fran
cisco athlete, meota with an accident
Concort at Unity churoh tendered to Prof
R. L. Kont.
MKTOHROTtiKo TO WHS-Downev vnd its
advantages —Au Interesting camp flrn so
cial al thn university. ...Rn.londn shipping
notes — Long Beach matters Sams Mori
lea's preparations for next Sunday's visitors.
Winners at the Santa Ana field day
events—Southern! allforniaUnitarian con
feree at Pomona ...Notei from Downey....
A coasting party in Eaton's canon Com
ing election at Pasadena tar school trustee.
—Sheriff Booth capturu.t an escaped pris
oner and returns him to jail in San Bernar
POINTERS FOR TODAY.
City H all—Police commission, 9:30 c. m.
Pake THBAtIH—Ward company in Buffalo
OIIAVBL, CORNKR FIFTH AND Vl Al.l. RTRKETS—
Free Methodist conference, 2 p. m.
Tub Presbyterian general assembly
has sustained the appeal of the prosecu
tion in the "riggs case from the New
York Presbytery to the assembly. We
presume that now the charge of heresy
will have to be examined by the assem
bly, sitting as an ecclesiastical court.
The votes so far taken indicate what
the final verdict will be.
Tun indications aro that there will be
a lively real estate markat in Los An
geles this Biiinmer. This activity will
bo followed by something phenomenal
in the fall and winter. The idea that
financial disturbances in the east should
affect California iB not proved by the
experiences of the last twenty yoars.
The great panic of 1878, which followed
on the failure of Jay Cook A Co.,
brought thousands and tens of thou
sands of persouß from the east to settle
on this coaßt, and particularly to South
ern California, whore there were groat
opportunities for profitable investment.
History will repeat itself in this in
Wb PtfBMSH elsewhere a lettet from
Major Ben. 0. Truman, dwelling upon
the superior character ol the county ex
hibit of Los Angeles in the White City,
and felicitating ua upon the great exec
utive ability and untiring energy of Mr.
Wiggins, late of the Los Angeles cham
ber of commerce. Loa Angeles, San
Diego and Snn Bernardino counties have
done ranch to advance the interests of
Southern California by the "cry supe
rior character ol their exhibits, [n
fact, their work is the only thing that 1
■hows there to any advantage from this
great state. It, isafortiinatecirioinstHiice
that there is at least one agency at work
to assure for this section a creditable rep
It isamnaing to read the comments" of
some of the eastern papers on ihe Geary
law. The Washington Star styles it as a
barbarous act. It would take a forty
inch magnifying glass to discover what
there is barbarous about a law that re
quire Mongolian laborers to register. It
1b not onr fault if that people are so uni
form in their appearance thet identitica
tionii only possible by a passport sys
tem such as existe in every European
country. There are two classes of Chi
nese—those that have the right under
our laws to remain hern, and those who
have not that right. If it is proper to
exclude any portion of them, it ia proper
to establish em h regulation as will de
termine betwPßj. those who have entered
our conntry rightfully and those who
have entered in defiance of law. The
Hartford Times sends np a wail against
the west, anil says that this section is
making a great deal of trouble fn ihe
nation by forcing ita crude views i ha
way to deal with the Chinese npoi, he
country. As the west has felt the evil
effects of unrestricted Mongolian immi
gration, whilst the east lias not, it is not
difficult to understand why such "ornde
tiews" should materialize in the west.
II Hartford had a western Chinatown in
it, the Times would sing quite a difler
CHANCE IN THE CIRCULATING DEPART
MENT OF THE HERALD.
This morning two energetic yonng
rata, the Meiers. John B. Franklin and
Martin B, Levering, will take charge ol
the circulating department of the
Hkrald. They are both very well
known in thia city, having distinguished
themselves as business men by honor
able and upright conduct. An early
service of the Hkrai.o will commence
in a few days, when the now carriers
become familiar with their work. We
warmly commend them to the people of
I.os Angeles snd feci assured that their
energy, industry and desire to oblige
will, in connection with tbe merits of
the paper, assure them a large measure
INTERNATIONAL IRRIGATION CONGRESS.
Irrigation is today the moat important
subject in which Californiana are inter
ested. The prosperity of this great
state depends largely upon the econom
ical saving, storage, and use of the
waters of our streams. Irrigation was
practiced in the territories of New
Mexico and Arizona many hundred
years ago by a race now extinct. Hun
dreds of miles of irrigating ditches that
were built by tboae people have been
diacovored in the great desert region
covered with sand and volcanic lava.
Irrigation on a largo scale in modern
America is of quite recent date.
Twenty years ago about one million
acres were being irrigated in the United
States. Ten years ago this quantity
had donbled. Today there are 20,000,000
acres under water ditches, about one
half of which are under cultivation. In
California alone there are over 5,000,0i)0
acres under ditch, nearly 4,000,000 of
which are nnder cultivation.
The next International Irrigation Con
gress is to be held in Los Angeles on the
tenth day of October next. It will be a
most important meeting, and will be at
tended by severat hundred delegates
from all the western states and territo
ries, from several of the southern states,
snd from foreign countries interested in
this important subject.
Our citizens will, of conrae, reap a
benefit from the few thousands of dol
lars that tho delegates will spend here;
bnt Southern California will reap a ben
efit, a thousand fold areata. t«. w»i». R „wu.
to chow to representatives of so many
stctea and countries some of onr match
Onr people must see to ft that these
visitors are royally treated. They must
be hospitably entertained and shown
over our orchards, vineyards and farms.
Then each man of them will become a
missionary and on hia return home will
preach of tho paradise be s%w in Sonth
ornCalifornia. The result will be that
a correct knowledge of this section will
be disseminated in localities where, at
present, but little is known of Califor
The few hundred dollars necessary to
the inTcesi of the congress will, we are
sure, be cheerfully subscribed by our
Tint latest advices from Honolulu are
to the effect that great uneaainesß iB felt
throughout the islands aa to the conrne
the United States will take on the bul>
jsct of annexation. ' Tin provisional
govornment, in anticipation of trouble,
ia .strengthening itself against poaaibie
emergencies. Kx-Minieter Stevens waa
unwise and ungallant enough to make a
serious attack npon the ex queen, charg
ing hor with immoral teachings, etc.,
j and the royalista ot the islands are nat
[ orally very indignant ahout it. The
i queen herself, however, disavows any
j intention to interfere with tha question
of annexation, as she feels that the
[ United States will not undertake to in
corporate the islands into the union,
against the wiahes of the great mass of
her own people. The qneen may not be
ninth of a politician or be deep in the
science of statesmanship, but she has
j very sound views on the subject
jof public 1 opinion about annexation
in the United States. We are not
ready to fly in the face of onr
traditional policy in order merely to ac
quire a naval ontpost in mid-Pacific
ocean ; one, too, that would have to be
protected iusloit : of affording db any
strategic advantage. Besides, we have
i ail we can do now with incongruous
races in our own midst, without adding
,to onr political difficulties by incorpor
• ating into onr eyetem the Kanaka
islands with their mixed and lew-claBS
Tun latest news from tbe California
building at tho world's fair is of a far
\ more encouraging character than we
nave been usfed to. Mr. L. J. Robo re
turned there after a short viait to New
York, and was very agreeably disap
pointed a-t the progress that had been
made. The litter had been cleared out,
the aisloe were open, and a great many
of the conrributions were arranged in
place. The decorations were nearly
completed and looked fine, and there
waa a general promise that the whole
building and the exhibits wonld be in !
very presentable shape this week. It !
is pleasant to hear a change of tune
like thia. Since the opening of the fair we
hav6 been treated to nothing but a ioud
ond continuous wail about tbe shame
ful condition of California's building
and the chaotic jumble of its nnoponed
exhibits. Brains, management and in
dustry have taken the place, under the
TX)3 ANGELES HEKALDt TITTJRSDAY MORNING, JUNE I, 1893.
lash of deserved criticism, of stupidity,
incapacity and laziness, and the result is
that onr state is rising out of the slough
Of disgrace in which she bad been
■tailed. If Mr. Rosa will keep bis eagle
eye upon the workers he will soon hava
everything in fine shape.
Tnic people of Santa Cruz have no
mean opinion of the all round ability of
their representative citizens, as the fol
lowing extract published in that place
pretty conclusively showa. We repro
duce it becauso it refers to a matter of
great interest to Angolefiew:
It has been discovered tbat on account
of a singular omission in the act passed
by the last legislature prolonging the
time of municipal bonds from twenty to
forty years, the act as It now stands
virtually knocks out the twenty-year
water bonds voted by Los Angeles last
November and now being negotiated.
The nsnal saving clause in the amenda
tory actwae not inserted, and the opinion
la freely expressed that to issue legal
bonds I.os Angeles mnatagain go through
the entire rontine and iaaue forty-year
bonds as prescribed by the law now on
tho statnte books.
Los Angeles shonld consult Santa Cruz
if it wants everything regarding water
works to be without any legal hitches.
If Mayor Jeter, ex-Mayor liowman, 0.
J. Lincoln, W. Finkeldev, Dr. T. W.
Drullard, Henry Willev, E. H. Garrett
or W. D. Storey were consulted they
could give Los Angeles more points in
an hour of how to issue bonds legally
than most lawyers could in a month. If
their advice ia followed no trouble would
be experienced regarding the validity of
bonds or the construction of a first-class
It may be some consolation to know,
when we are considering the impotence
of tbe State, in its absolute failure to
get hold of Evans and Sonlag, that the
leader of the gang ia not, after all,
withont his domestic virtnes. His let
ters to his wife ahow that he is fond of
kissing his offspring, while aa for har he
sends her "buehela" of kisses. These
are not absolute civic virtues, but they
go far to make a man esteemed or at
least liked amongst his neighbors. It is
this latter circumstance that probably
has procured his immunity. One touch
of nature is apt to make the whole
world kin, in the mountains of Califor
nia as anywhere else. Still the marvel
of the day is the ease with which these
men can traverse the state of California
with apparently no more danger of ap
prehension than if tney had never com
mitted a crime. They seem to be both
übiquitous and invulnerable.
Yesterday Mayor Rowan received
tho following telegram from W. W. Mor
rison of Jackaon, Mississippi: "What
is the estimated population of Los An
geles today? Wire answer at my ex
pense" His honor at once replied as
follows: "Estimating fairly low, from
sixty-eight to seventy thousand."
Grand Ornp.A. Horss.—No woman
who haa been on the stage as long as
Miss Maude Granger and worked as
hard as she has, could avoid becoming
so proficient as to at times be able to
rise above the handicaps of many sea
sons and their results on hor physical
attributes. That Miss Granger did this
and even more is true of her appearanco
as Miss Carew in a version of Dumas'
La Demi Monde last evening. In her
heyday Miss Granger was prjne to an
excess of expression rather than a resort
to more effective methods of repressed
action, and as time rolls by her ten
dency to what im a man would be termed
rant is increased, but no fault can over
come her power aa an actress. In the
third act where she outwits Osmond St.
Klmo she was at her liest and displayed
au acnteness and sense of the inner
nature of the character she assumed
that waa thoroughly artistic.
Mr. Herzog was a good Osmond St.
Klmo, despite the fact that ba assumed
few of tho traits of a London man of the
w»rld. His speech was that of a watl
hred American rather than that of an
Englishman. Lie acted with discern
ment, however, and overcame several of
the stupid situations and worse lines for
which the adapter of the play i» respon
Miss Marie Van Slyke waa very con
sistent in her handling of the role of
Marie Ashtcn, and Miss Irving played a
most ond of the century, Mrs, Roxana
Plenty of fanit might be found by a
very zealous critic with the reßt of the
support, though the main defect Ilea
with the play, which is simply impossi
ble on au American stage, particularly
with tbe crude work shown iv both
adaptations seen in this city.
Park Thkatkr.—Buffalo Bill ia doing
a goad business. This is positively the
last week oi James M. and Carrie Clarke
Ward. On Sunday night, Juno 4th,
Mr. Ward and his company will pro.bice
Ten Nights in a Barroom. Mr. Ward
assumes the part of Sauipel Switehell,
and Carrie Clarke Ward as Mehetibal
Cartwright. From here Mr. Ward's
company goes north, where thov will
play a long engagement in San Fran
A Cook Book Free.
"Table and Kituhen" is the title of a
new cook book published by the Prir.o
Baking Powder Company, Chicago.
Just at thia time it will be sent free if
you write a postal mentioning tbe Her
ald. This book hat been tried by our
selves and is one of the very best of its
kind. Besides containing over 400 re
ceipts for all kinds of pastry and home
cookery, there are many hints for the
table and kitchen, showing how io set a
table, bow to enter the dining-room,
etc.; a hundred and one hints in every
branch oi the culinary art. C ookery of
the very finest and richest as well as of
the most economical and home-like, is
provided for. Ktinember, "Table and
ivitchen" will be sent, postage prepaid,
to any lady sending her address (name,
town and state) plainly written. A
copy in Germain or Scandinavian will
be sent if desired. Postal card is as
Rood as letter. Address Price Baking
Powder Co., Chicago. 111. *;
I Hi« Member* Consider ths Matter of
Fir* Department Rnppliea,
" A special meeting of the supply com
-6 mittee was held yesterday morning at
B 10 o'clock, at which the bids for hose, a
fire engine and hose wagon, which bad
been recommended by the fire commis
> sinners and referred to the commute by I
' the last meeting of the council were
1 It was unanimously decided to en
dorse tbe recommendation of the fire
commissioners in regard to the hose and
the engine, bnt on tbe question of the
hose cart the committee were divided.
1 Mr. Innes and Mr. Pestle were of the
opinion that tho contract should not be
1 given to a Ban Francisco firm, becanse
they thonght a wagon could be built
here as well as there and they were in
favor of patronizing the home indus
Mr. Monson believed that his action
in opposing such a departure ie a correct
one, aa he claimed that no manufactur
er in thia city haa the plans from which
the kind of hose wagon desired conld
The majority ruled, however, and it
waß decided that a report be made to
tbe conncil recommending that the
wagon be built here. The committee
then adjourned. '
A COMPLIMENTARY CONCERT
i i i
Tendered to Professor R. L.. Kent at I
Unity Church. 1
A grand complimentary concert was '
tendered to Prof. R. L. Kent last even- '
ing at Unity church, corner Third and '
Hill streets. The programme, which ]
consisted of alternate vocal and instru- <
mental music, was admirably rendered. I
The two soprano aolos by Mesdames \
Bloodgood and Aver respectively, and \
the tenor solo by C. 8. Walton, deserve !
special mention. Mr. Tom Barnes also
made a recitation in a graceful and im- J
The other participants were as fol- !
lows: Double quartette, male voices, C. 1
S. Walton, F. E. Nay, L. Zinnamoh, C. 1
C. Byram, Joe Nuelle, J. B. Newkirk, ?
J. A. Stevens, F. D. Chipron; A. Low- 1
insky, violin; VV, H. Meade, flute; Prof.
Wilde, organ; Ideal Guitar and Banjo
club, C. 8. Delano, director;aaccompan y
istes, Mrs.,W. D. Larabee, Mrs. C. S. .
Walton, Miss Blanch Rogers, Mrs. A.
The church was well filled with the ?
professor's friends and pupils and tae ]l
verdict of all present was that the even- f
ing had been a moat enjoyable one.
THEY MAY WED.
Marriage License* Which Were Issued
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
John J. Bleecker, age 40, a native of
Ohio, aud Annie P. Boynton, age 28, a
native of Massachusetts; both residents
Frank 1). Stephenson, age 21, a na
tive of California and resident of San
Bernardino, and Lucile A. Smoot, age
21, a native of Montana, a resident of
A Good Word for an Ana-eleno.
F,ditor3 H«kald: Having been a
daily witness of the superior work of
Frank Wiggins, who seems to have'the
: >uthn»n California exhibit wall \ n
cuarge, and twving had quite a large
and varied experience in such things
in this country and lm jjuioub, i wish to
place myself on record, without his
knowledge, aud etate that be has per
formed wonders herej under not the
moat cheering circumstances. What I
have seen of Wiggins during tbe past
four weeks convinces me that he ia a
mighty good man in the right place.
The exhibit of Southern California, so
far as its pomological exhibit is con
cerned, iB as attractive an object as
there ia at Jackson park—and great
credit is due the executive ability and
all round energy of Wiggins.
There are two other men, however,
whom I would like to say a good word
for, and they are Mr. L. B. Allen and R.
H. Young of San Diego. They have
been constant in their work—morning,
noon and night—and I can aasure you
that San Diego county ia a substantial
gainer by tbe preeence of theae two in
dustrious and conscientious men.
The citrus displays of San Bernardino
and Riverside counties are also fine,
and the men in charge are capable and
untiring. Orange connty does not come
up to my expectation, as it was always
well in the lead when I had charge of the
Southern California exhibit at the
Rialto building. This ia not the fault,
however, of Wiggins, or any one else.
It seems to have been the fault of
Orange, as there is not mnch here from
that county, except a few fresh fruits on
plates and a few splendid jars of vegeta
bles and fruits. Somehow or other I
don't recognize the spirit of my old
friend Bandy, of Santa Ana, who used
to send me contributions weekly for two
yeara (nearly) without fail. There
should be more here from Orange county,
as no section in the state can make a
better all round display than that same
Seven hnndred thousand people have
already seen the citrus exhibit of South
ern California now in the pomological
section of the horticultural building,
and this is the only exhibit, by the way,
there is from California.
Tbe California building will not be
ready before June. The following con
tributions have been added since my
C. W. Clement, Sierra Madre, two
jars of Damson plums.
Geo. Cram, Highlands, three large
jars of oranges and leinona.
Chas. Barnes, Highlands, two jars of
Geo. Hind, Fullerton, picboline olives
E. J. Waite, Redlanaa, immense
Washington Navals in jarß.
C. R. Pryne, Redlandß, oranges and
lemons ia jars.
F. I. Story, Alhambra, two large jars
of white Smyrna figs.
J. Andrews, Signal Hill, two jars of
N. Davenport, Colton, four jara of as
sorted citrus fruits.
J. S. Briggs, Ventura county, two jars
of figs on stems.
F. Brook, Riverside, two jars of citrua
N. B. Smith, Ventura county, one jar
of white nectarines.
N. Faulkner, Ventura connty, two jars
of pears on stems and in bloseom.
L. M. Holt, Rialto, two jars of oranges
L. C. Waite, Highlands, cix jars of
oranges, lemons and other citrns fruits.
E. P. Foster, Ventura county, jar of
J. J. Jones, Palmdale, large jir of
Blue Damson plums.
W. C. Fuller, Colton, two jars of or
anges and lemons.
E. F. Van Leuren, Colton, three jara
of citrua fruits.
E. G. Gates, Ventura county, grapes
in jars; different varieties.
K. L. Barnard. Ventura connty, as
sorted peppers in jars.
Los Angeles connty, two jars of Knm
H. R. H. Oilman, Fullerton, splendid
jar of Japanese persimmons; very
J. E. Packard, Pomona, four plates of
Ed Dunham, La Csfiada, four jars of
Chnrlas Hidden, Highlands, large jar
of citrus frnits.
F. J. Teale, La Manda Park, two jars
of Laconte pears.
8. W. Preble, Tnatin, four jars of or
anges and lemons.
VV. K. Baker, Pasadena, fine speci
mens of Hungarian prunes. B. 0. T.
Chicago, May 26.
Sheriff Booth Cleverly Captures an Es
San Bernardino, May 31.—The ob
servance of Memorial day was general
in this city, nearly all the business
houses closed at noon. The parade took
place at 3 p. m. and was a very credit
able affair, there being about 200 old
soldiers, 800 school children and several
civic societies, the whole being followed
by a large number of citizens in car
riages. The Redlands brass band fur
nished appropriate music for the occa
sion. When the cemetery was reached
the whole column formed a hollow .
square around the floral monument and
the usual services held, at which Miss
Grace Metcalfe recited a poem. The
usual ealuto to the dead was fired by a
squad of company E. The pavilion was
:rowded in the evening with people.
Mow that Decoration day is past, the
next in order is the glorious fourth of
Tuly, which will be fittingly cele
brated from present indications.
The subscription list is meeting
vith a long list of signers and
tis safe to Bay the required amount
vill be made np. With the entire
*inth regiment of seven companies in a
nilitary parade and sham battle, a pro
lamine will be given that will bring a
arge number of strangers to tbe city.
RETURNED TO JAIL.
Last January 4th, Link Pierce, who
vas serving a three years' sentence for
ittempting to bribe a witness in the
ase of the People vs. Castile, escaped
rom the county jail. Sheriff Booth had
net taken charge of the office and the
venlng paper of this city printed a
engthy article on the so-called jail de
ivery and severely repremanded the
Democratic sheriff who aßked them to
suppress the intelligence for a few days
and thus assist him in his capture. At
4:40 today the jail breaker was returned
to the county bastile by Sheriff Booth
Depnty Reeves, who returned from Bak
ersfield where he was arrested npon the
orders of the sheriff of this city. He
seemed crestfallen when returned to his
old cell to serve out a three years' sen
District Attorney Oster is visiting in
James W. Oirvin, Hawaiian islands
consul at San Diego, was in the city to
Mr. O. H. Kohl and wife, accompa
nied by Miss Anderson, left yesterday
for th<» world's fair.
Edward N. Buck, city editor of the
Times-Index, left yesterday for a few
days' vacation on a visit with friends in
ssa. w uvaiu 171 . . ~' —mv v .
N. Victor a. committee of one to remove
J. S. Pnrdy's slaughter house, which
haa caused the adjoining residents con
siderable trouble of late.
R. S. Garner and family went to Santa
Mrs. S. M. Harris of this city left to
day for Kansas.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Doran left last
evening for Los Angeles, where they
will reside in the future.
The city trustees postponed their reg
ular meeting last night on account of it
being a holiday.
Ground has been broken for a new
winery, to be built at the corner of E
and first streets by Kd Ueinert.
An old man named Charles Brooks
was arrested yesterday afterno on by
Constable Blackburn for selling liquor
Fred Swope, the new sheriff of River
side county, was in the city yesterday
morning on business.
A large delegation of Riverside people
paeaed through the city yesterday en
route to the world's fair.
A land slide occurred on the Santa Fe
about four mi'.ea north of Yorba, in
which 25 yards of track waa carried
away. The water in the irrigation ditch
had softened the ground and caused the
trouble. The passengers on the train
that usually arrive in thia city at 2:05 p.
m. did cot get here till 3-30, having
been compelled to await a special which
was sent from this city to tbe scene of
the accident, where they were trans
Judge H. M. Willis, sr., accompanied
by hie daughters, Mrs. C. E. Payne and
Miss Jennie, and Harry M. Willis, jr.,
returned from an extended tour of the
northern part of the state today. H. M.
Willis jr., has jnst graduated from
Berkeley with class honors and will
make his future home in this city.
B. T. Roberts' residence on Ninth
street west of Mount Vernon, was totally
consumed today, at 1:1B p. m., by Are.
The family were down town chopping
when the building caught fire in some
unaccountable way, and was almost
destroyed before discovered. The struct
ure was insured for $1300.
When "' • ■ <••• Will Meet, *
Washington, May 31.—The Star says
tonight the president has intimated
that he will probably call congress to
gether about tbe first of October in
stead of tbe middle of September.
It is a fact which can be prov
en by a single trial that the flavor
given to cakes, pudding?, creams,
sauces, etc, by
W CtUCIOUJ wi>
is as natural as the fruit, and as
much unlike, in delicate flavor and
strength, the cheap extracts as can
possibly be imagined.
In these respects, they stand
alone in the market. v?
|i j iiij ATfl-LO-PHO-ROS
in the Hospital of the
"What tho Physician Says:
The ATHLoraoaos Company, .Veu. Haven, Conn. ; Chicago, It*, Hot. IS, 1894.
Gcntlemcn-I have used yonr Ath-10-p'ho-ros 'in the Hospital Department of the Workis.
B TrT S nlS. ome " 7 ePa6ttW ° year9 ln BWeral C " e9 0f *lta the-verf
I hare also used it ln my genera! practice, and consider it an excellent remedy for Rhenmatlsm
Da. LUELLA DAY-tJNDKRIIILL, Physician to the Homo. '
What tho Manager Says:
The 'Wobkiuo Woman's noMB Association, V
il Sotirn I'eokia St., Chicago, Nov. IS, 1802./
The ATHKvr-nOnos Comt'a.kt, Km Haven, Conn.:
Gcntlcmen-Dnrfns the past three years Ath-10-pho-ros has been nsed by a largo number of
girls in onr Ilome, especially in cases of rhenmatlsm, with tho most satisfactory results.
thn Hornl'^h 011 ! TOICO th ° « ent!n «">t »* the girls here, hot of m&ny friends outside
d» I Z I"™? blCS,ed reliC ln nBing m " deBirln " t0 !•«•» to whom prals. U
». ?.LZ T 11 , "W° a PP reciato »■> article which has so often altorded relief. I expect
we shall keep Ath-10-pho-roa in the medical department of our Home always.
Very respectfully yonrs, LAURA G. FIXEN, Manager.
Ath-10-pho-ros, $1 per bottle. At all Druggists. Treatise on Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, etc., to any address for sc. in stnnips.
THE ATHLOPHORQS CO., New Haven Conn.
- ' ,'< 1?* GENERAL AGENT PACIFIC COAST
J i SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA AGENT FOR
P. 0 Pox 054, STATION C. 5 10 3m
For you to think of buying yonr shoes el?ewherethan at the undersigned's.
Finding it impossible to close out our entire stock of fine Shoes at onr
former low prices, and being determined to close them out if possible, we
have decided to lower our prices still further to figures bo that it will pay
you to come and buy. We have no old shopworn or shoddy goods we want
to get rid of, but everything the latest style and bast quality. Our Prince
Albert, Jnliet and Blucher Oxfords mnst bo seen to be appreciated. Now,
for example, notice the saving yon make in a pair of
Ladies; Button Shots ranging in prieesjrom $1,25 to $6.. former price $2 to $6 50
Misses' Shoes from $ 1 25" to fS.'zft". .*.".?' former prices »a to oon
Infants' Shoes 'rom 25e to $1.50 former prices 75c to 2.00
Men's Shoes from $1.75 to $5.50 former prices $2 to 7.00
Boys' Shoes and everything else In proportion.
Oome and examine our goods before buying elsewhere.
M'DONALD, n8 N. Spring.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
FURNITURE, CARPETS, PORTIERS,
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
WINDOW SHADES, OIL CLOTHS,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, ETC.
337, 339, 341, S. SPRING ST. &X
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
WELLINGTON LUMP COAL
And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish.
This material la fire proof, has a beaotlf al tint, and can be washed withont injnry.
Offloa: 130 W. Second street. Tel. 36. »l< Yard: BSE N. Main street Tel. IM
g** dTi MANHOOD RESTORED FSSk
nam *0f W jB 4gAw ettaes. Fiirh n* Wt-ak Memory, Itosaof Ilrntn Power, Headache, l \ rtkefnlncaa
& steaVl *Tj\ IsOst Manhood, Nlently Kmlfltdonn, Nervousness*, nl! UrnlnMii rid loss of powet
£ mmW%\ -s«m ' 111 l**neratlTe/Jr(iun« of cither fie* caused by overexertion. $ outhful error*,
attlß \ e«!MKl?euse nf tnbflcoOiOpliiniorftlmiiliint*, wlii-b i-'ii'i to Infirmity, Con
|luUV»f«f aT*. jyaJlftpiiniiitlon or Irsnnlty. Can be carried In vest pockot. tsl per hi r, d for
Hi nil pre pi! M. With a •/# order we ml ye a written em* ran tec to onrcj
Ctrenlnr tree. Sold liy nM dniKelM*. Ask for it, tnkt
bEFOREAI.OAFTLRUSING.no other. Address NERVG SE£»CO„ Masoido Temple, Chicago, lv.
For Salo in Lo9 Angeles, Cal., by GODFREY & MOOttE, Druggists, 108 South
J-J Neal's Paint Your Buggy fop $1.
i.6am P. H. MATHEWS, Ag't., NE. cor. Second & Main.
IP YOU HAVE DEfECITVE EYICS
And value them, comall oi. No case of defec
tive vision where glasses aro required 1* too
complicated f"r us. Thi correct adjustment
of frames In n,uttn as Important as thn perfect
fitting of lenso,. and the avie.utlflc flttinii and
making ol glnsies and trnme, I, iur only buM
neis (specisltr). Have others, will
satisfy you. We u»n electric power, and are Ihe
only house hnrn that grinds glasses to order.
S. 0. MARBHOT/,. l-adlng PcieuttßC Opti
cian (spoclaltft), IH7 V.rth Spring st, opp. old
conrthouie. Don't forget the number.
P. 1. FLYNH, C. E.,
For Irrigation, Watir Supplies, Sewerage. Kto.
Office 114 Booth Spring Street.
Author of "Irrigation Canals, Ktc." and
"Flow of Water." For aalo at boot stores, S3.
D. G. PECK CO.,
I*o N. MAIN ST., LOS AUGELES.
-$\ Embalming a Specialtyfc-
FRKR FROM ANY TRUST.
* "»>» opeu, Telephone 81.
3. M. (irlfflth, Pros't. j. 'p Griffith, V.-Prest.
T. K. Nichols, See.'y and Treat.
K. L. Chandler, Superintendent.
J. M. GRIFFITH, COMPANY,
And Manufacturers of
BOOKS, WIKIIOWH, BLINDS & STAIRS,
Mill work of Every Description.
031 N. Alamedn street, Los Angidoj.
( Ju 1 tt
Graduate oi Laval and VcQlll,
Head offlco, (iuoDCc; branuu offlou, Montreal.