OCR Interpretation

The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 11, 1893, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-12-11/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

Mrs. Burr Bassell Speaks Betore
the Y. W. 0. A.
Rev. Bane of Trinity Church Speaks
on What Think Ye of Christ?
' The Spa ;lal Sertloe to Be Held at tha
I'lkts Chnrcti un Tuesday— Fea
tured ot tha Various
The gospel meeting yesterday was well
attended. It was opened by a service
t>f song. Misa Km ma Rider presided at
Die piano, and was accompanied by an
orchestra of .he following young ladies:
Misa Si in.: ns, the Misses Brown, Miss
Mre. Burr Bussell read the 121 st
•1. .iiin, and after prayer, made the prin
cipal address of the meeting. Her sub
ject was The Greatest Need—Christ
mimeelf. She said many a sinner was
discouraged with the examples he sees
of Christian living by professed follow
ers of Christ, but when his vision is car
ried beyond this to the Christ Himself,
then he finds satisfaction. Then it is
he cornea to Christ and surrenders his
life to Him.
There is much that iB mysterious and
miraculous in tbe birth of Christ, bnt
tv the risen Christ we have proof of the
incarnate Christ. John, v, 24, says
"Verily, verily, I say unto you, he that
my word," etc. Simply hear
ing it fall upon our ears is not hearing
it in the sense that Christ meant. Only
as we receive it into our hearts and then
express it iv our lives do we "hear" tbe
Life is a sift from God, and our banda
must be empty of worldly things, so
that they can take this wondrooa gift.
Let ub Bee to it tbat nothing interposes.
,From the time that Christ met Paul in
that memorable vision, Paul knew only
Christ, and presented himself aa a living
sacrifice. Romans, xii, 1-2.
Mrs. Baasell concluded with an earnest
ex.huru.tion to place our lives in Chriat's
hands and go patiently on day by day
till we gain that eternal life spoken of in
John xvii and in Ist John v.
Miss Morae aaked the young ladiea to
testify of the satisfaction they found in
having Christ tor a friend and they re
sponded freely.
Monday evening ia tha regular Bible
study, conducted by the secretary.
There will be no aocial Tuesday even
At Trinity M. E. Church South.
In the morning a large and attentive
'congregation listened to a most interest
ing discourse by tbe pastor, Rev. A. C.
Ban, from Matthew xxii. 42: What
Think Ye of Christ?" Jesus asked this
question, which was not answered, and
it is never answered satisfactorily to the
mind until Christ is received into the
heart. Jesus was either a myth, a man,
or a god! Was He a myth, having no
real existence ? We have rh satisfactory
historic proof that he lived in Judea as
I that l'lato or Luther lived. Ancient
writers refer to Him and quote Him.
■He is historical, not mythical. Was
He a mere man? So Bay Unitarians,
Jews and the skeptical. It ia a popular
theory that Christ was a man whose life
rather than his death uplifts and saves
humanity. Such doctrine doee not
come from tbe Bible. If the Bib'e is
not a truthful record in every particular
it is unworthy of belief. The Bible says
He waa divine. They reject Hia divin
ity, but claim that He was one of the
, best men who ever lived. A good man
will be truthful. Christ eaid He waa
divine, and if He waß not He was an
impostor—a bad man! He Bays: "I and
My Father are one." "Before Abraham
was I am." His birth was unlike that
of any human being in that He was con
ceived of the Holy Ghoat. Hia life and
doctrine, Hia death and reaurrection
aro without compariaon in all the range
of humanity ! How do the "mere man"
theorists explain this? They cannot
get their doctrine from the Bible, and
if they go outside it ia an in
vention of man aud without author
ity I It was hie death that
redeemed ua , and it requirea the sacri
fice of life to sustain life in nature, else
we could Uveas well on mud as mutton;
it ia true also in the spiritual nature.
Why revolt at the innocent sufferings
for the guilty when we see it every day?
Christ waa a willing sacrifice. Waa
Christ divine? Yes, perfect man and
perfect God, the bridge that planked
the chasm between humanity and di
vinity. He hungered like a man and
fed the 5000 like a Uod I Heweptatthe
I rave ac a man, but called the dead
azarus to life like a Cod I His cruci
( fiction is authenticated by evidence out
side the Bible; the proof of His resur
i rection is just as conclusive, and no in
telligent person will believe that a mere
■nan could rise from the grave. Hie
birthday ia celebrated and the anniver
-1 sary of hia death and resurrection are
obaerved by tbe Christian world. Mill
ions of intelligent persons worship Him
as a God, and they all could not be mis
taken I Gamaliel truly said: "If this
religion be of man it will come to
naught, but if it be of God ye cannot
overthrow It," The distinctive features
of Christianity, the incarnation of
Gbriet, the atonement and tbe new
birth, are thoughts that could not have
had a human origin. The Bible says:
"Whoso receiveth not the Son hath not
the Father," so there ia no God in the
religion that rejects tbe divinity of
Christ. Christ haa given ua civiliza
tion, tbe gospel and His church, made
us "new creatures," conquered death
and prepared for us a home in heaven.
"What think ye of Christ?" Let us
all say He iB tbe divine son of the living
God, the world's Redeemer, my Savior,
After the aermon aeveral persona
united with the church.
Church of the New Era.
Tbe morning discussion was upon the
topic "How shall each individual se
cure the product of his toil." In the
evening Prof. W. C. Bowman discoursed
on Experimental Religion.
There ".re a lot of people who simply
make an experiment ot religion, fail and
try again.
Many people are puzzled and con
fused in trying to account for the ex
periences claimed by religionists. Are
these experiences real or are they
• hams? In a general way I must an
swer that they are real. In some
churches tbe experience necessary for
admission ia dreams, to dream of satan
and temptations and to overcome them.
Lyman Beech.-r was asked: "Would
you be willing to he dutnned personally
lor the glory of God?'' This question
rather stumped the young aspirant for
tbe ministry, bnt finally he answered :
"Yes, if tbe glory of God required it,
he would be perfectly willing to be
damned, and to see the entire presbytery
damned, also."
Revival methods require all sorts of
manifestations, sorrow, agony, prostra
tions, shoutint, catalepsy, all supposed
to be tbe manifestations of a holy spirit.
I went through this experience myself.
It is a matter of feeling which
settles thin question. Of all the
evidences brought forward to prove
these experiences to be true mental
feeling* are tbe least reliable. The
fevered patient is given an opiate, and
he is asked: "How do you feel?" "Oh,
I'm all right." Bnt he is not all right,.
Then I want you to consider the mar
veloue phenomena of the mind, the
wonderful scope of the mind, awake or
asleep, mesmerism, hypnotism, this
matter of religious experience loses all
its mysterioueneoß. We can easily ex
plain them without bringing iv any
holy ghosts. The concentration of the
power of the mind it tho all-powerful
lever. That in what accomplishes all
these results. You are to be damned.
You must concentrate ycur mind on sal
vation. You must get it. No matter
what your doubts may be. You must
have it, and you get it. It is a false
remedy of a false disease. It exists only
in the mind, aud must be healed by the
mind. A real disease requires blue mass
or castor oil.
Just as long as people believe in
mythology they will need revivals.
Y. M. C. A.
The regular Sunday afternoon eong
service was attended by a large crowd.
The service was led by A. W. Hare.
Miss Garton contributed a fine solo, fol
lowed with scripture reading by Captain
Creesy. O. W. Moore and Miss Garton
then rendered a duet, after which the
meeting was addressed by Captain Cres
oy, who is prominently connected with
Sunday-school work in the First Bap
tist church of this city. His subject was
l'aul and Silas. He first told of their
being confined in tho prison in chains,
and how in answer to their prayers the
Lord caused their fetters to drop from
them and the prison to be rent with an
earthquake. Their jailer was greatly
alarmed and wanted to kill bimßelf, but
Paul told him not to be alarmed, and
tbe keeper and his family deserted tbe
idolatrous teachings of the period and
were saved.
The speaker then proceeded to draw a
number of excellent lessons from this
story and apply them to our daily Uvea.
He said that if Christiana would fulfill
their life's work successfully they must
be as Paul and Silrr were and give all to
God and be continuous in prayer.
Hia remarks were listened to attent
ively and the lessons drawn were ap
parently taken home by his hearers.
4 •
The Plaza Church.
Beginning at 10 a. m. on Tuesday the
Feast of Our Lad 7of Guadalupe will be
obaerved by a eolemn mass at tbe
Church of Our Lady of Angels, opposite
tbe plaza.
Very Rev. Joaquin Adam, vicar
general, will preach the aermon in
Spanish. The procession will be in the
evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Tliob. McAleer, Who Mad* a New Record
for Twenty-five Miles.
Mr. Thomas McAleer, whose picture
is given in this morning's Hbrald, has
been more or lees prominently before
this section as an athlete for several
years past.
He now holds the medal for all around
amateur champion of Southern Oali-
Thoe. McAleer.
fornia, winning this event three years
ago at Agricultural park. The events
consisted of putting the shot, 100 yard,
one mile, half mile and quarter mile
runs. It was won from a big field com
posed of the leading atbleteß ol the sec
He is also the champion amateur
middleweight boxer of Southern Cali
MoAleer is about 30 years of age and
is a native of Ohio. He has been an
athlete since he was 17 years of age.
His first performance was while at
school, where he won a 25-mile go aB
you pleaee contest in a little over three
hours from a wide field of local talent.
He has recently taken to bicycle rid
ing, and has succeeded in establishing
quite a reputation already. Last
Wednesday he went against the coast
record for 25 miles, which he made in 1
hour, 7 minutes and 84.. seconds, re
ducing Waller's previous record of 1
hour and 19 minutes. This performance
was made in the face of great difficulties,
as Mr. McAleer has had but little op
portunity to train. All of his prepara
tory work on the bicycle has been done
after 5 o'clock in the evening, aB he in
employed in the Baker Iron works and
haß been working steadily for five years
past. McAleer has also made a number
of other excellent records on the bicycle.
He has been riding only four months,
and as his experience ie extended the
public can look for more good work
from him.
An Obinrved Geography-
Fallbrook Observer; The Redlands
Oitrograph criticises the new state geo
graphy lor placing Redlands in River
side county about half way between
Riverside and Elslnore, and giving the
number of carloads of oranges shipped
from South California at 150U when they
ought to be (3000. Every move of thia
kind only hastens state division, a thing
to be deoutly hoped for. The Citro
graph concludes bb follows:
We are not using this as an argument
against the state issuing its own text
books. Far from it. We have always
upheld the idea, and do now. We are
against having a sat of compilers and
editors for our text-books that come
from the hay region exclusively, aud
who do not know any more about North
or South California than they do about
Persia or Ceylon, men whose range of
vision is bounded by tbe confines oi
Central California, and know nothing
else, not even enough to ask for help on
matters of which they are ignorant.
Ha Saves c Poti«»man'a Wife from the
Attack i,f a Uurgl«r.
A burglar tried to enter tbe house of
Officer Kolle the other night, but left
tbe premises with a part of his pants in
a bulldog's mouth.
That bulldog has been the pride of his
master for many months, but his last
achievement raises him much higher in
his owner's estimation.
The officer was absent on duty when
the burglar tried tbe door. "Is that
you, Charlie?" said his wife. "Yes,"
responded the burglar.
The lady bad scarcely opened the
door when the bulldog put in an ap
pearances and went immediately into
the sauxage business.
The burglar's idea of "distance lends
enchantment to the view" never pre
sented itself stronger, and be made a
blue streak for other pastures. Ac a
gentle reminder of the occasion, the
bulldog nabbed a three-inch patch from
the seat of the robber's troueers as he
cleared a four-foot hedge.
Aa Inuldent of Kveryday i.ifn In the
Far Wast.
"Now to glorious burial slowly borne."
Thus Tennyson wrote, and it is seldom
seen except with the pageant of some
nabob who, though born lowly, de
scends to the tomb with highest honor.
The pedeßtrians on Spring street tbe
other afternoon observed a funeral cor
tege composed of a single horae and
buggy. Not one sympathetic glance
was cast in the direction of tbe humble
casket which contained clay moulded
in the noble form of a once well-known
Lob Angeles citizen, who, born in high
and affluent circumstances, descended
to the grave unhonored and unknown.
"Such is life," remarked a bystander,
as he was told the man's history by a
Arthur Forrester Telia How He Waa
Treated by a Man Who Poked
Him In the Kiba With
a Gun.
The three grey hairs which have
lately appeared among the raven locks
of Arthur Forrester, the youthful clerk
of department one, Superior court, are
the results of an experience which Mr.
Forrester will doubtless remember for
many moons.
Forrester is a part ownership in a
ranch situated in a lonely part of the
country and his duties in Judge Smith's
department claiming all hia time the
ranch is looked after by a friend who
has the haff interest.
As a rule the friend sends the bills on to
Forrester, who acts as auditor and treas
One day during the latter part of last
week Forrester was busy upon bis min
utes when the door swung open and a
six foot Mexican entered.
Approaching Forrester, he pulled out
a paper, and informed him that he had
an order from the ranch for $40, and re
quested payment,
Being busy at the time, Forrester told
tbe fellow to call again, and the latter
About 10 o'clock the aame night the
clerk waa on his way home, and had
reached a deserted part of Main street,
when, in turning a corner, he came
upon the Mexican decidedly under the
influence of liquor.
Fulling out the $40 order, the Mexican
six-footer demanded instant payment.
Forrester had not tumbled to the exi
gencies of tbe caee at tbat time, and,
telling the fellow tbat he didn't transact
business at tbat time of night, started
to continue hia way home.
But tbe other fellow didn't want it
that way, and, taking Forrester by tbe
coat collar, reiterated hia demand.
"You no pay me, eh?" be ejaculated.
Forrester begau to catch on, and at
the aame time to temporize, trying to
release himself from the grip on hie
"I show you someting," went on bis
assailant, and, reaching behind him,
drew out a revolver, uttering the most
horrible threats meanwhile.
When Forrester saw the eix-abooter
be realized that he was in a most un
pleasant predicament; the Mexican
kept on talking, but tbe eight of the
weapon bad been too much for For
rester, and he didn't know whether his
assailant was talking English or San
scrit, but the worst was to come.
Tightening bis grip on the clerk'a
collar, tbe Mexican jabbed the business
end of the gun against the bottom but
ton of the young man's waiatcoat. For
rester staggered back, and saying aa
much of "Now I lay me down," etc.,
as he could remember waited for the
gun to go off.
But the Mexican jabbed again and,
varying the performance, slapped the
youth on the aide of the head.
The blow knocked of Arthur's new
derby hat and sent it flying.
In spite of the trying nature of his
surroundings, the bewildered young
man couldn't help following up the
broken hat with his eye, keeping the
other, however, steadily fixed upon the
,gun, but he was only allowed a minute's
distraction before he received another
winder in his waistcoat and another
slap in the face.
It was no use objecting, for the pro
prietor of the revolver was big, and he
was small, so for a few minutes the
Mexican played ball with him, and
tickled his ribs with the aixehooter.
Arthur's knees were trembling and
life was beginning to become a burden,
when three men came along the street,
and the Mexican seeing them gave his
victim a parting cuff and left him.
Forrester waited no longer, but pick
ing up his new hat, and without waiting
to put it on, went home at a 2:40 gait.
The writing on tbe minute book of de
partment one has been somewhat shaky
Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standasu.
Theories About, the Vanderbilt
' Mines.
Fine Prospects Indicated at Coos
mau Springs Camp.
The Vanderbilt Country tha Scene of a
Great Amount or Activity—Arl
ious Mining News and
The following item is taken from the
Shaft, published at Vanderbilt:
A short time since the statement was
made that the ore veins in Vanderbilt
rested upon beds of cyenite at a depth of
about 300 feet. This statement was
made by one who wbb supposed to
know, but be made one serious mistake,
and that mistake was the failure on his
part to furnish the proof wherewith to
support his theory. Ninety-nine peo
ple out of one hundred would at first
thought accept his statement without
any proof being furnished; but how
much would such evidence be worth
before a board of experts?
For the sake of argument, however,
we will grant that be may be correct.
What then? Simply this, that the ore
in Vanderbilt above that line iB suffi
cient to make it alive camp for two or
three years. No proepect in this camp
has failed, but, instead, all have shown
good rock, which grows better as the
ebafts are sunk, down to the deepest
level yet attained —that of '.200 feet. And
this stutement depends on no one mine,
or any one thing. The ore ie rich and
there iB plenty of it above 300-foot level,
and it is yet to be proved that there ie
not ore below that level.
Crossman Springs and Vicinity.
About 20 miles north of Vanderbilt
and six miles weßt of Crescent lies the
locality known as Croßsman Springs.
There ia, at present, a good deal of in
terest manifested in the future of this
place, as the ore now being taken out
runs well, and there seems to be plenty
of it. Right at the springs perhaps
tbe leading claim is the one owned by
Charles R. Hood and W. H. Phelps. A
shaft has been run down 30 feet, tbe re
sult being a pay streak about 15 inches
wide, the ore in which runs very high.
A. C. Moorhead, the Los Angeles as
eayer, who visited this claim last week,
atatee that it iB excellent property.
Three miles east of Crossman Springs
are located two claims of the Legal Ten
der Mining company, which property is
composed of two claims, the Legal Ten
der and the Iron King. The latter has
not yet been worked, but tbe former is
being developed by means of two shafts
30 feet apart, which are now 60 feet
deep. No drifts have yet been run, but
one will soon be commenced on tbe 50
--foot level, and will be run from one
shaft to the other. The pay streak ie
separated into three parts at present.
These, however, seem to be working
nearer together and will probably be
come joined shortly, the principal Bart
being upon tbe hanging wall, and the
others are working towards it. Tbe
vein pitches about 35 degrees to the
south. The ore runs well. About 35
tone have now been taken out.
The Legal Tender ledge runs east
and weat and the Iron King runs
north and south. They cross each
other about 450 feet west from the east
end of the Legal Tender.
Theae properties are on the old road
from Ivanpah to El Dorado canon, and
have been conaidered good property
for yeara, but were not considered
bonanzas; ao they have been left till
now, when men are more satilied with a
good thing, even if it isn't a bonanza.
Arizona Mining Notes.
Albuquerque Times: Our Bister ter
ritory's gold properties, under the im
petus given to the search for the yellow
metal by the low price of silver, are
Bhowing up splendidly and much ac
tivity is being manifested both in pros
pecting and working of more or less de
veloped mines. The region between
Prescott and Phoenix seems to be par
ticularly fortunate in rich discoveries as
well aB in the output of some well
known properties. Among the news of
mines and miners, which has come to
the Times recently, the following notes
are the most interesting:
Henatsr Jones of Nevada, with hie
brother and Alvinza Hayward, has
bonded at a high figure the mines of
Owen & Austin, or "Chloride Jack"
properties, as they are familiarly known.
They are situated in the Santa Maria
district, southwest of Prescott.
More men are working in the Big Bug
district than in any other in the south
west. It is a rich held and miners are
doing well.
Tbe Harqua Hala mine, which was
sola last year to a London syndicate, is
justifying the faith placed in it by pro
ducing $25,000 net per month. The cost
of producing the bullion is $3.80, leav
ing a good margin on the amount of ore
taken out.
The Gladiator mine in Bradshaw
mountain was recently placed under a
22 days' bond for $50,000.
One of the very richest mines in the
world is the Oopper Verde, 23 miles
from Prescott. A careful estimate has
recently been made on this great pro
ducer, and it ie given out as a fact that
it is worth $10,000,000.
Acton Mining News.
Acton Rooster: The Robartß & Pier
eon Uosewell mine iB Bhowing up better
rock from daj to day, and is no doubt
as.fine and rich gold property as can be
found in thia part of California.
A company haß taken the contract to
run 10,000 tons of tailings through a dry
washer for tbe Red Rover mine. These
tailings will run four to five dollars per
ton, and work is progressing us fast as
the water supply will allow.
The Hoeewell mine had 10 sacks of
tailings assayed at San FrancißCo, which
averaged about $4000 to the ton.
John Foley struck some very rich rock
at the Santa Paula mine.
Eugene Nickel and Dr. C. H. Parker
struck n very good vein of gold-bearing
quartz iv the Sauta Clara mine.
Lea Thompson A Co. are running on
come very good quartz on Mt. Gh'ason.
The New York mine is being worked
and the mill run moat of the time now.
This is very fine property, only tbe water
snpply could be better.
Some Bnt placer gold ia being washed
out around Acton now.
F. E. Hunter and J. H. Fox have
leased from the Qold Bar Mining com
pany a portion of the Chippie running
claim, and have begun development.
They are now taking out some tirst-ciaes
rock, aud it looks very much as if tbey
bad made a strike. A well-known
prospector, who was an entirely disin
terested party, made the etaternent
early in the week that thny had the
prettiest little prospect he had ever
Patton A TRggart have men at. work
on the ledge tbat Mr. Patton discovered
last week. The ore shows much free
gold and is remarkably rich, the best
by far of anything ever discovered in
camp, and, if it goeß down, it will be
nothing short of a bonanza. Taking
this and the vein found by Fox A
Hunter on the property of Messrs. Pat
ton A Taggart, these gentlemen can
reckon that they have had a remarkably
good week.
The Gold. Bar Mining company on
Tuesday put a crew of man at work de
veloping water at Willow Springs,which
ia about three miles,from Vanderbilt,
and almost !2UO ieet higher. There is
no doubt that a large amount of wat?r
can be developed at that point, and as
soon as one inch is assured tbe company
will lav a pipe from the Bprings trt
Vanderbilt, aud will prepare to put in a
mill at the Gold Bronze mine.
Patton A Taggart at present have
teams at work hauling larize quantities
of oie to Keystone and also to Manvel,
from which latter place it is shipped by
rail to different points.
Samuel T. Godbe. president of the
Keystone Mining company, came down
Tuesday to meet Messrs. Foster A dul
ler, two mining experts from New York,
to look over the country.
A. H. Stevens, superintendent of the
Legal Tender Mining company, whose
property lies between Crescent and
Crossman Springs, returned Monday
from an extended trip to Loe Angeles.
Mrs. Stevens accompanied her husband
on bio return.
The Kesnlt of the Kecent Invntlgation.
Work Nearlntr Completion.
The work of investigating tha tnvnels
of the outfall sower is aim., concluded
by the sewer committee, City Engineer
Dockweiler and Superintendent Vin
The resnlt of probing into the work
under the Mackey & Young contract |
has been to thoroughly establish the \
fact that under one inspector upon that '
work some bad construction was al
lowed. The testing of the work showed <
that there was no bad work .under other '
inspectors, with one or two slight excep- 1
The sewer committee will probably
have a formal report from the city en
gineer today with reference to the mat
ter, setting forth in detail all the work
done under - ach of tht inspectors.
This will be shown by a profile map
in which the work of each inspector is
shown by colors. The completion of the
outfall sewer is now a question of only a
short time, and then it will be formally
opened as contemplated heretofore by
the sewer committee.
City Engineer Dockweiler said yester
day tbat tbe construction work on tbe
sewer has been eminently satisfactory
with the exceptions referred to, and
that he believes it will stand the test of
use and time in good shape.
Tbe bad work done on one section of
the tunnel has been torn out and put in
by the contractors in a manner satis
factory to tbe officials. What steps will
be taken, if any, in regard to the dere
lict inspector has not yet been an
WRlGHT—December 10, 1893, Grace, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. X. Wright, aged 8
years and 3 months.
Interment private.
" I had Typhoid Fever
Which left mo with torpid liver and kldnej
trouble. I was a treat sufferer. I took a
bottle of Hood's Sarsr.pnrilla and was restored
Hood's 3 *"* Cures
to health and {rained over four pounds in
weight. It is the best blood purifier." I). M.
Flanders, real estate agent, Portland, Oregon.
Hood's PH!s "if" constipation, Try a box.
Jersey Institute.
No Hypodermic Injection Used,
Two Wet ks Required for a Cure.
Those haviui, 7 failed of a euro at other
institutes will be guaranteed a cure at
the Jersey. £ny-rpec:al treatment for
fit. a H. M. SALE & SON
establish bo issb
les Optical Institute, 12% s. Spring St., in
Wagner's Ktmberljr, Los Angeles.
6 27 6m
A Great Amount or Feeling la 1) 'T«lop-
Ing;— A Bplilun Tuday.
The Seventh regiment is considerably
stirred up over the court-martial of Cap
tain George (ilowner of company C,
which will convene for busine*". today.
The determination of the accused to
decline to resign and tight tho charges
has added to the bitter feeling which
exists, and 'he proceedings of the court
martial are liable to be very lively.
Colonel Fehreibsr claims that ever
since Captain (ilowner was elected he
has been a .lisorgaiuzing element in the
nationHi guar I. Ilia averments are that
Captain (ilowner was overbearing, that
he attempted to change the rules of the ;
company so ue to further bis own
ncbemes of persona! ambition, and that ',
bia continued presence in the regiment
would be a detth blow to tbe company
of which he is the commanding officer. :
He clainiH that by temperament and 1
training (,'aptain Glcxvner can not bn a ;
3001I commanding officer, and disclaims
that he had any other idea in making
charges against bim except to eliminate
euchan element from the regiment..
On the other hand Captain Glowner
and his friends assert that Colonel
Schreiber has conspired to get bim out
of tbe national guard.
It is said by them that Col. Schreiber
attempted to keep theculistmentof new
men paralyzed, so tliat company Ccould
not he brought up to tbe requisite
strength and would be mustered out,
thus getting rid of Captain Glowner.
The latter is not at all backward in
I expressing bia opinion about Colonel
I Schreiber, and says he will be able to
I show that what he claims is true.
In the meantime, the trouble is greal-
I ly deplored in the regiment, and tbe
! boys will be very glad when the wboie
I affair is settled.
Quite a number of witnesses will be
; examined, and it ie intimated tbat
charges will be preferred against Colonel
Schreiber by Captain Glowner.
•The Noble Art of B*lf Defense."
Kkt Poktii iiv an Authority—3el( defense Is
lURtinctlve Persons who llml themselves af
flicted with heart disease as manifested by in
many <mnptoms, palpitation, short breath, ir
regular pulse, painiu idf or shoulder, sin'tiner
ing, fainting or drop>y, etc., naturally de-ire a
defense against win ! may terminate fatally.
r"or this express purpose no remedy has ever
approacheu Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, sold by
ti. Ii. H«nce, 177 N. Spring, on a guarante .
Mis. p. F. Perkins of North wood, !•<., says,
Dr. Miles' Sew Heart Cure «aved her Ire. She
[utlered fiom palpitation and heart, would ft"
qnently beat as high as 125 a mlnite. Wus
Dot expected to lire Was a mere skeleton.no
reiiel fro.a physicians New Jeart Cure cured
Beecham's Pills are better Ihan mineral
i ♦ ♦
! 2 Midwinter Fair t
it I
I Suits anj> Overcoats i
!♦ To Ot Per I CCQ Than Any «>
•«> . rder Cent LdEiOO other Tailor «>
1 ♦ Perfect Fit or No Sale. |
the; tailor,
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
232 W. FIRST ST.
If you want to sell Furniture,
if you waut to bur Furniture,
If you want to exchange Furniture,
li you want a Folding Bed, call ou
Matlock & Reed,
426 and 428 S. Spring St.
Telephone 62;!.
Auction Sale!
Furniture, Carpets, 4c.
We are Insl meted by Mr. W. P. Schlosser to
dispose of by auoiion, at our salesrooms, 413
South -pring street, on TUESDAY, December
12th, st 10 a.m., 15 assorted Chamber Suits.
Mattresses, Meddln*, Stoves, Chtirs, Tables, 3
folding Beds, Brussels, Moquette and Ingrain
Carpets, etc
Painless Dentistry
Fine Gold Filling.
Crown and Bridge
(fSRSnr All Operations
**y*VB Painless,
&V/&rV\S? VHI hY Room =18-1!),
(MI&AV « SA *i Abu 107 N. SPR NG ST.
F. IV. t'HAgii. P. G. PECK. .1 AMES BOOTH. 9
Telephone No. 61.
The Newest Importations
112 pc. Senii-Porcelaiu
Dinner Service,
417 S. SPRING ST. 7-2S Sm
Brings comfort aad improvement and
tend;) to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. Tin 1 many, who live bet
t( r than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best.products to
the need* ol' physical being, will attest
the value to health of tho pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pleas
ant to tho taste, ".he refreshing and truly
benetioial properties of* a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fever*
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with tho approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and H is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
(Under direction of Al Havman.)
Monday, Tuesday.Wednesday
DECEMBER 11, 12 & 13.
Aud Company in Mrs. D. F. Verdenal's TfaWe-
Act Comedy,
The Laughing Girl.
Regular prices—sl, 75c, 500 and 25c.
eats on sale Satur i , Dec. 0, at 9 a.m.
1.1 (Under direction of al. Haywan.i
H. C. W YATT, Manager.
DEC. IBUa, 19th AND SOtri.
With the Funniest of All Plays
A Tornado ol Infectious Laughter.
Accompanied by
RKGULA R PttlOKS-ijS.. 75c. 50c and 35c
fajr- 'UEiUAYKICht DEC. 19th, BENE
Under direction of Al Hayman.
H. G WYATT, Manager.
Two Nights and Matinee,
Dec 11, 15 and 16,
Grand spectacular and military enter
For the benefit of
Under the auspices of tbe Bartlett Si Logan
W. R. C.
Entire entertainment nnder the direction ol
Pkof. Hsnry J. Kkakkk.
Usual ptices—sl. 75c, 50c 250. Children 5 \
to 12 years 50c aud vftc, lor Matinee only.
Box oßice open at!) a.m. Wednesday, Decem
ber l.i. 12-13 lit
Main St., bet. Fifth and Sixth.
Frbs a. Coofbb, Direotor.
Every livening During the Week (except Sun
day) and Saturday Matinee.
Ia the Greatest of all Romantic
Supported by the entire Cooper
Company ol Players.
Wonderful scenic, mechanical and eloctrioal
Grand Matinee Saturday at 2 p.m.
I'opu ar prices—lsc, 20c and 30c. Box seats
50c and 75c.
Uoor> open 7:15. Curtain rises at 8 o'clock.
Carriagei can be ordered lor 10:30.
Reserved seats on sale at the box olQce one
week iv advance.
-yjcsio HALL.
Custer's Last Rally
of the maasacrj on the Llttla Big Horn will
b3 exhibited iv Loi Ange.es, commencing
To jo) Ihlß celebrated picture, which has cre
ated a sensation wherever exhibited.
MUSIC 11 ALL dally Irom li to 10 p.m.
.'.ilmiHsicu i'Sc. 12-3 td
1> Court St., bet. Main and Spring sts,
r. KB RICO W, Proprietor aul Mgr.
Free Uetiueil Entertainment Kvi.ry Evening
from 7:30 until 12, and Saturday
Matinee from 1 to 1 p.m.
Kir-t appearance In Los Angeles of Europe's
greatest i-ovelty,
First as pjurauce in Los Angeles of the famous
One ui'iie week of the favorite of Los
The graceful little betiutv,
Fir ' Conia arnial lunch dally. M-ala ala
Oirlea'. A.I hours. 314 ly

xml | txt