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NEWS of NEIGBORING CITIES
Office 28 "Locust aye.
... Vhone Homo 860. Y>-*-«<')
DAY WAS BUSY ONE
AT BEACH RESORT
RACES RUN BY SAILORS AND
LANDSMEN FOR CUPS
Men of Fleet Are Enjoying Every
Feature of Entertainment Pro
vlded by Enthusiastic,
Special to Tn« Herald.
LONG BEACH, April 24.—The town
was full of visitors all day and
tho beach and pier were thronged
with crowds surging toward the boat
landings or watching the various sports
on the sand. Tho automobile races were
the only sport? pulled off before the
noon hour, save the baseball games be
tween x teams from the four vessels.
The Rhode Island nine defeated the
Georgia aggregation 9 to 2, while the
Virginia nine won over the New Jer
sey team 5 to 4. The lineup of the
teams follows: -<*
GEORGIA. RHODE ISLAND.
Smyth 21) Hopkins
Scott 2b O'Brien
Mallon c. I Washburn
Naes t. t Graves
Humphries a, a Starr
Mahoney 1. f ..Barker
Owens lb Fisher
Matheson ,c Kcneftck
Kllcklnger, sub r T. f.
VIRGINIA. NEW JERSEY.
Prloe ■• a ..' GUI
Hill 3b Falrley
Placet lb Allison
Conery c Berlin
Kennedy..' P Garness
Miller 1. t Cowens
Galvln c. t Jones
Bret. r. 1 Grady
Threm 2h Mellter
The games were played on the high school
The games were played on the high
A race between "torpedo" bicycle
boats from the beach to the end of the
pier was run at 11 o'clock. A. Murphy
won. He received a purse.
The sailors* sports on the beach
proved among the most popular of the
day's program. Only the Rhode Island
and Virginia contested. The tug of
war, the principal event, was won by
the Virginia six by a good margin.
The members of the two teams were:
Virginia—Peterson, Mann, Morris,
Faucett, Bratland and Hansen.
Rhode Island—Grimes, Gorman, Gig
risch, McMullan, Burke and Conke.
A 'purse of $10 was the prize. Both
teams were cheered wildly by their
The obstacle race, the funniest thing
on the day's schedule, was won by Carl
| Swartz of the Virginia, Graves of the
Rhode Island being second. In this
race the men had to crawl through and
over meshes of rope, crawl through a
twisted wlndchute, twenty-five feet
long and half full of flour, then drink
a bottle of soda pop.
The sack race was won by Chenault
of the Virginia. Downs of the Rhode
Island was second.
The 100-; ard dash was won by Kene
fick of the Rhode Island. Zlcot of the
same ship was second and Allen of the
Virginia was third.
Win* Hurdle Race .;-
A hurdle race was also won by Kene
fick of the Rhode Island, one of the
best sprinters In the entire fleet.
Graves of the Rhode Island and J. J.
Miller of the Virginia were second and
third. A second heat was run in this
race, the first start having been poor.
The finishes were the same in both.
The Judges In the afternoon sports
of the sailors were Paul, Merwln, Mun
holland,*t*arr and Case. J. W. Young
of the fleet committee was In general
The marines off the four ships of the
second division held a competitive drill
this afternoon •on the high school
grounds. About 15,000 people witnessed
the movements. The companies, after
marching from the pier to the high
school grounds headed by the combined
bands of sixty-four pieces, drilled in
the following order: Virginia, Geor
gia, New Jersey and Rhode Island.
Ten minutes' time was given each com
pany. The three Judges, Col. W. G.
Schreiber of Los Angeles, A. N. Austin
and L. A. Paine of this city, captains
In the state militia. J. G. Drake, man
ager of the bath house company which
presented the $50 trophy cup In this
event, presented lt to the winner. The
drills were cleverly led and the men's
marching was par excellence.
In the yacht race, over a nine-mile
course, the Skldoo . won, with V. E.
Stewart's Muriel next and F. P. Spaul
ding's Minerva third. The yachts had
poor going. It was hard for them to
get under war in the proper shape.
The New Jersey won In the schooner
rigged race for the silver cup given by
the bath house company. The Rhode
Island and the Virginia were next.
• i Georgia Wins Race /
The best water race of the day was
the one-mile rowing race between
crews from the four ships. As had
been predicted, the Georgia won this
event. The Virginia barely beat the
Rhode Island for second place. The
course was to tho pier from a point a
mile east. .-.■■■, .; ,
Great Interest was shown in this race
by all the sailors. The work of the
Georgia crew was especially fine. They
pulled with a long, hard stroke and
made good speed In the finish.
-. Tonight there was a grand display of
fireworks from floats in the ocean op
posite * Hotel Virginia and American
. avenue. > 7 ■ .'
'-• Early tomorrow morning tho vessels
of the second division will steam north
ward. Joining the first division at San
Pedro and later participating rln the
parade in Santa Monica bay. ;7
• - - ■ - ■.>.
SAVES HOUSE BUT IS
Special to The Herald. 7-
LONG BEACH, Ay 11 24.— Lighting a
cigar just • after breakfast this morn
ing, Samuel L. Lent, former city_trus-
RAT otn -tessas 1"-
The genuine have the g\ a ft Ufl h" A
name In tbe hem, all I 11 If Co
tee, -tvas unaware that a piece of the
match he used flew upon the sofa. A
moment later he was roused from his
morning's newspaper by the smell of
smoke and the sense of heat.
The lounge was all ablaze, and as he
looked the flames spread to the cur
tains and to the carpet.
Lent pulled off the lounge cover and
also hastily pulled up the rug. Run
ning out Into the yard with them and
extinguishing the blaze he returned for
the curtains. -
.His hands were severely burned and
the attendance of a physician was nec
essary. The Lents live at 646 Pacific.
Office 24 E. Colorado st.
Phones i Hnnset 2740, Home 2685.
BY WOMEN DELEGATES
MRS. J. H. WILLIAMS AGAIN
Home Missions Subject of Discussion
at the Sessions Held at the
Special to The Heralcl.
PASADENA. April 24.— Home mis
lion- received the attention of the
delegates to the annual convention of
Congregational churches of Southern
California at the First Congregational
During?-the afternoon all the officers
were re-elected, as follows:
Women's Board of Missions of the
Pacific—Mrs. J. H. Williams, president;
Mrs. W. L. Koethen, secretary; Mrs.
S. ED, Hughes, . treasurer; Mrs. A. C.
Blalkle, secretary "of literature; Mrs.
E. Pease, secretary of cradle roll; Mrs.
O. V. Rice, secretary of young people;
Mrs. L. K. Van Every, secretary of
Women's Home Missionary Union
Mrs. George Robertson, president; Mrs.
H. L. Hoyt, Mrs. George Martson, Mrs.
S. H. Herrick and Mrs. C. P. Searle.
district vice presidents; Miss Mary
Louise Atsatt, secretary of children's
work; Mrs. D. H. Colcord, superinten
dent of literature; Mrs. E. C. Norton,
Mrs. H. W. K. Bent of Claremont,
formerly of Pasadena, read the prin
cipal paper today, In which she showed
tho development of the present sys
tem during twenty years past.
Others who spoke during the after
noon were Mrs. J. F. Loba of Pasa
dena, Mrs. George A. Qates of Clare
mont and Miss Edna L. Roof of Clare
mont. During the morning session an
nual reports were received from the
district vice presidents and officers of
the home missionary board. -,'y.j'.*"*
SALVATION ARMY OPENS
ITS NEW HEADQUARTERS
Special to The Herald. ,
PASADENA, April With a grand
Jubilee service, the new headquarters
of the Salvation army on West Colo
rado street were formally opened last
evening. Major Frank Walte of Los
Angeles assisting the local officers.
More than $9000 has been raised to
ward the $15,000 which the hall is to
cost when completely equipped.
At a special meeting of the board of
trade directors held this morning the
plans for entertaining 100 members of
the California Press association with
their wives were perfected. A com
mittee will-meet the newspaper men
in Los Angeles and bring them to
Pasadena at 9 o'clock.
Official notice has been posted at Ho
tel Green that the big hostelry will
close Monday and will be reopened
next season November 25. Manager
Holmes will assume charge of the car
avansary as lessee May 1.
A number of the younger officers
who were In the party which visited
Pasadena in automobiles yesterday
stopped at the Annandale club house
instead of continuing through the Sol
diers' home .to Los Angeles. They were
met by a party of society maids and
matrons and dancing was enjoyed and
refreshments were served.
• Modern Woodmen of America of
Pasadena are planning to send a drill
team to the national convention to
compete for the grand prize. An ex
hibition drill is to be given In the ar
mory next Tuesday evening, and other
affairs are being, arranged to raise
money to defray .expenses. A box so
cial will be given In the hall Monday
Frank G. Tyrrell Is to be the principal
speaker at the meeting of the Lincoln-
Roosevelt league held in the board of
trade rooms -next Monday evening.
Fifty members from Los Angeles will
participate In the meeting. Members
of the local branch o.' the leaguo will
charter a special car for the mass
meeting in Simpson auditorium May 2,
when Francis J. Heney • will speak.
CALIFORNIA EDITORS ARE
GREETED AT SAN DIEGO
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO, April 24.—The Califor
nia Press association excursion, In
cluding nearly a. , hundred persons,
reached this city on the noon train to
day. • '•'-_.''
The party was met at the depot by a
reception committee composed of
James McClure, W. E. Smith and Ar
nold Schneider. '.' They were taken to
Coronado for luncheon, after which
they took a ride over the city. To
morrow they will take ' a trip on the
bay, landing at Orovllle. In the after
noon they will be entertained at Point
Loma homestead. V
- - - ,;.
EXPERIMENTAL TRIP MADE
OVER NEW, ELECTRIC LINE
Special to The Herald. " .'.'•'■
RIVERSIDE, April 24.—The first
cars were run from this city over the
new electric line to Crestmore, where
the big 'cement works are under con
struction, yesterday, it being merely an
experimental trip.. Regular service
from this city to the new cement town
will be commenced about May 1. .
The Santa Fe .came near having a
bad trmashup .In' the yards here last
evening when a freight train rounded a
curve and struck the rear of a passen
ger train which was,backing up.'f The
steps of. the rear ' coach , were knocked
, off, but no one was injured, **^_*a_B_BT.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 25, 1908.
812 Oregon aye. Home phone 1276.
Ocean Park and Venice
144 Fler aye.
Home phone 401*1 ; Hnnset 2501.
BEACH RESIDENTS BID SEA
Sailors Guests at Many Entertain
ments Arranged by Women and
Committees of Santa
Special to The Herald.
VENICE, April 24.—A brilliant dis
play of fireworks from the end of the
Windward avenue breakwater tonight
brought to a close the outdoor part of
the lavish entertainment residents of
the Crescent beach cities have been
giving during tho past week to the
officers and men of the Maine, Mis
souri, Ohio and Minnesota.
Following the fireworks a grand ball
to the sailors and marines of the bat
tleships In the auditorium capped the
climax to the festivities of Santa Mon
ica bay day, as this, tho last day of the
fleet's stay In these waters, was called.
All through the day there was some
thing doing every minute. In the early
morning a number of the beach's fair
est daughters took a score or so of the
officers through the Venice canals in
gondolas, returning In time to witness
an athletic meet between the, enlisted
men of the ships, which, through the
slipping of some cog,' failed to come
off. A team of picked men from the
Maine was on hand at the Midway
Plaisance at the appointed hour, 11
o'clock. The other teams, however,
failed to show up and so the victory
went to the Maine's team by default.
Meanwhile a baseball game between
the Santa Monica Juniors and a team
from the battleship Ohio attracted con
siderable attention at the polo grounds
at Santa Monica.
The California Military academy at
Santa Monica was the scene, from 2
to 4 o'clock, of a delightful reception
tendered by the "women of the enter
tainment committee to the officers and
men of the ships at anchor in this bay.
Punch was served and an informal good
No launches ran today from Horse
shoe pier, Ocean Park. The result was
that the boats running out to the ships
from the Windward avenue breakwater
were totally unable to handle the vast
crowds that came from far and near to
go aboard the men-of-war, so that hun
dreds of people had to content them
selves with gazing at the ships from
the beach. Many others, after standing
In line from one to four hours, wearied
of the slowness with which the crowd
was handled and gave up their places
In the long line that stretched from the
seaward end of the pier to Ocean
Front. ?> iViVi
-*■ - *
ON BEACH SANDS
SANTA MONICA BAY CITIES ARE
Some Have the Forethought to Take
Blankets, and Pass Fairly Com.
y fortable Amusement
Places Keep Open -
By Associated Press.
SANTA MONICA, April 24.—Thou
sands of people are sleeping on the
sands of the shore of Santa Monica bay
tonight. They came to see the fleet of
battleships and found the beach cities
unable to provide accommodations for
all of them. Other thousands are pass
ing the night on the streets and in the
different amusement resorts, all of
which will remain open throughout the
night. The bay cities have today en
tertained the largest crowd In the his
tory of the bench, and there is. every
thing to Indicate that the multitude
will be doubled by morning. Every
body wants to see the battleship fleet
perform maneuvers In the waters of the
bay tomorrow morning, and In order to
bring the excursionists to the seashore
in ample time for the spectacle the
electlc car lines will begin a one-minute
service at 3 o'clock In the morning.
Hundreds of people on the sands to
night had the foresight to bring their
blankets with them, while other hun
dreds are spending the night without
covering. Throughout the city tents
have sprung up as if by magic, private
residences have been thrown open and
yet tho streets are alive with people
who can find no place to spend the
The sea was so rough today and the
supply of launches so small that only a
portion of the 60,000 excursionists were
able to gain passage to the ships and
most of these had to be content to circle
around the war machines without at
tempting to board them.
AGED PIONEER DIES AT
SANTA MONICA HOME
Special to The Herald.
SANTA MONICA. April 24.—Mrs.
Margaret A. Cleveland, 70 years old,
for over fifteen years a resident of this
city, died last night at her home, 1048
Fifth street. .-♦*.*■•• - ;yj;7
The deceased was a native of Ohio.
Fifty-two years ago she made the trip
from her native state to the Pacific
coast in an ox wagon. She is survived
by a brother, James O. Craine. ''
The funeral services will be held in
St. Augustine's church Sunday after
noon under the auspices of the.Re
bekah lodge. Interment will be In
Woodlawn cemetery. /<
Will Erect New Church
Special to The Herald. , . .
CORONA, April 24.—The First Meth
odist Episcopal church Is making plana
for the erection.of a new church edi
fice to cost about $10,000. The present
structure will be moved back and at
tached/to the rear of the new church
to be used for Sunday school rooms. -
■» ■ .
; * HOTEL ' GREEN, r - European V i rats
$1.50 per day; American, rate $3.50 per
[day upward. y '
Knights Templars Honor Los Angeles Man
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WILLIAM D. STEVENB
GREAT honor has been given Will
lam I. Stephens of Los Angeles
by way of an election to the high
office of grand commander of the grand
commandery of California at the fif
tieth annual conclave of the Knights
Templars held in San Francisco.
Mr. Stephens Is well known through
out the state and has held many posi
tions and offices of trust. He is also a
high Mason and 'a achieving great suc
Other leers elected were: W. A.
Hammel, grand Junior warden; A.
Caldwell, grand captain general; Har
vey D. Love, San Francisco, deputy
grand commander; Louis F. Breuner,
Sacramento, grand generalissimo; Ru
dolph W. Meek, Oakland, grand senior
warden; Edward Coleman, San Fran-
EASTERN CITRUS FRUIT PRICES
BOSTON, April 24.—Twelve cars sold.
Twenty on track. Market Is easier.
Red C. Covina Ft. Ex., Covina $2.55
Puritan, S. B. Ft. Ex., Rialto.. 2..0
Golden Rule, Rlv. Ex., Riverside 2.70
Family, Q. C. Ft. Ex., C0r0na..... 2-60
Lochlnvar, R. 11. Ft. Ex., E. High 2.80
Beulali. Riv. Ft, Ex., Riverside 2.50
Elephant, xc, O. G. Cash Assn 2.85
W. Highland, fy. Cleghorn Bros 2.65
Trade Mark, sd. O. G. Cash Assn 2.6')
Roy S. T. Ft. Ex., Fernando 2.80
Homer, Q. C. Ft. Ex., Corona 2.55
Homer, or, same •""'"•.'.■•_•• J'n-
Gold Buckle, R. H. Ft: Ex., E. High.. 2.96
G. Washington, Rlv. Ft. Ex., Rlv 2.70
Orchard, or, National Or. Co 2.85
Clover, xc, Red. O. G. Assn.... 2.65
Standard, Cleghorn Bros ■*•«"
Independent, fy, Growers* Ft. Co 2.-5
Rey S T. Ft. Ex., Fernando, ruby... .$2.50
Homer, Melta. Q. C. Ft. Ex., Corona. . .$1.35
Family, Malta, same, box 2-60
PHILADELPHIA, April 24.— Six cars
navels, one seedling, three mixed sold. Mar
ket Is lower. Weather favorable.
Pet S. A. Ft. Ex.. San Dimas $2.24
Floral, S. B. Ft. Ex., C01t0n.... 239
Pointer, A. C. O. Ft. Ex., Glend 2.41
Sweetheart, Hlghgrove Ft. Ex., H 2.77
Yankee Doodle, same ;'■*."•' f'JI
Blover Mtn., or, sd, Growers' Ft. C 0.... 2.46
Cal. Orange, Riv. Ft. Ex., Riverside... 2.23
Pointer. A. C. G. Ex., Glendora 2.36
Coyote, O. K. Ft. Ex... --23
Eagle. Hlghgrove Ft. Ex *-3»
Clover, xc, Red. O. G. Assn 2.54
Tiger, ruby. Colton, S. B. Ft. Ex »=•«*
Floral, B. B. Ft. Ex.. C01t0n..... 2.35
Slover Mtn., or, sd. Growers* Ft. C 0.... 2.64
, HALF BOXES
Tiger, ruby *J**J
Floral ........ ■j'jj jj'p M jJ.*j' a j *" 1-6
Mission Bells, eh, or, A. B. Chapnjan.s2.44
Mission Bells, sd 2.30
Slover Mtn.. or, sd, Growers' Ft. C 0...52.33
Sweetheart, Hlghgrove Ft, Ex $1.31
PITTSBURG, April 24.—Nino cars sold.
Fifteen on track. Weather favorable.
Market firm on good stock. '.S.'-,'
Bluejay, O. K. Ft. Ex... $2.35
Eagle, same 2.C5
Uncle Sam, Riv. Ft. Ex., Pachappa 3.. 2.76
Pond Lily, same 2.20
Standard, Bd. National O. Co 2.60
Golden Flower, xf. Red. G. O. Assn.... 2.fir,
Hawkeye. O. K. Ft. Ex 2.60
Jasmine, D. M. Ft. Ex., Duarte 2.45
Fiesta, Riv. Ft. Ex., Pachappa S 2.45
Orchard, or, National O. Co 2.85
Carnation, xc, Moulton/& Greene 2.75
Golden Flower, xf. Red. O. G. Assn.... 2.70
Coyote, O. K. Ft. Ex...v... ..../.. $1.50
■ '- -' Cincinnati Market
CINCINNATI, April 84.—Weather warm.
Market strong. Four cars sold. One on
Parrot, S. A. Ft. Ex., Walnut $2.75
Cluster, S. A.. San Dlmsa...| 2.20
Golden Flower, xf. Red. O. O. Assn.... 2.80
Silence, xc, Flagler Ft. Co ....$2.00
Cry Baby, sd 1.60
Cry Baby 2.60
St. Louis Market
ST. LOUIS, April 24.— 1t Is raining. Mar
ket Is firm. Seven cars sold. Seven on
Yankee Doodle, Hlghgrove Ft. Ex....52.15
Select, S. A. Ft. Ex., N. Pomona 2.30
Golden, Rlv. Ft. Ex. Rlv 2.26
Newsboy, R. H. Ft. Ex., Redlands 2.55
Golden Scepter, or, Rialto O. Co 2.25
San Bernardino County
Home Phone 169.
CHARGES TWO WITH ASSAULT
WITH DEADLY WEAPON
By Associated Press.
SAN BERNARDINO, April 24.— A.
Beck has secured a' warrant charging
John and Joseph Chambers with as
sault with a deadly. weapon. The af
fair ; grows . out. of a"• clash Beck had
with the ?, men on \ his i mining' claim
in the' Kingston \ mountains | two weeks
ago as a result of ! which ' he has been
under tbje care of a physician In this
clsco, grand treasurer, and William A.
Davles, Alameda, grand recorder.
Delegates from Southern California
present were Commanders William P.
Jeffries and Perry W. Weidner, Los
Angeles; Past Commander R. O.
Reaslns and Commander George Cook,
Ventura; Commander Frank Kahles,
Santa Barbara; Past Commander Ben
jamin F. Bledsoe and Commander
Hiram D. Sibley, San Bernardino;
Commander Ottley Paplneau, River-
Elde; Commander Blrkett Utley, Santa
Ana; Commander Arthur M. Dole,
Pomona; Past', Commanders R. M.
Powers, and W. J. Mossholder and
Commander Samuel W. Hackett, San
Diego; Past Commanders S. J. Ed
wards, James B. Hughes, Charles J.
Willetts and B. B. Cartwrlght and
Commander W. B. Edwards, Pasadena.
Volunteer, S. A. Ft. Ex., N. Pomona.. 2.70
La Mesa, Rlv. Ft. Ex., Riv 2.65
Ben Hur. R. H. Ft. Ex., Redlands 2.80
Redlands Oranges, same 2.23
TANGERINES— ONE-THIRD BOXES
Swan, R. H. Ft. Ex.. Redlands $1.60
Whittler. S. T. Ft. Ex., Whittler $2.25
Pico " 2.20
Bridal Veil, or, Plnkham & MeKevltt. . ' 2.»0
White Cross 1.90
Loma, eh, Limoneira Ft. Co 2.00
CLEVELAND, April 24.—Weather favor
able. Five cars sold. Eight on track.
Fiesta, Rlv. Ft. Ex., Riv $.45
Standard, same 2.20
Newsboy, R. H. Ft. Ex., Redlanda 2.25
Ibex, S. T. Ft. Ex., Rivera 2.65
Standard, same 2.05
Ibex, S. T. Ft. Ex.. Rivera $2.20
Standard, same 2.05
Ibex, S. T. Ft. Ex.. Rivera $..35
Golden Scepter, or, Rialto 0 2.15
New York Market
NEW YORK, April 24.—Nineteen navels, 1
Jaffa, 1 seedling, 1 lemon sold; market un
changed with acvtlve demand; weather clear
Golden Orchard, Independent Ft. Co $2.50
Gabrlella, fy, same 2.20
Citrus Belle, xc, same 1.50
Cerrtto, fy, ti, L. V. W. Brown 2.65
Cerrito, ti, same , 3.40
Swastika, eh, ti, same 3.00
Swastika, eh. same 2.85
Iris, D. M. Ft. Ex 2.76
Violet, same 2.50
Stag,- A. C. G. Ft. Ex 2.25
Pointer, i;ame 2.45
Hunter, same 1.90
Golden Rule, Rlv. Ft. Ex 2.80
Ouall, O. K. Ft. Ex 2.45
Uncle Sam, Riverside Ft. Ex 2.65
Pointer, A. C. G. Ft. Ex 2.35
Viclet, D. M. Ft. Ex 2.55
Criterion, or, Perm Ft. Co 2.70
Whittler, fy, W. F. Whittler 2.55
Whittler, eh, same 2.50
First American, eh, Randolph Ft. C 0...*... 2.30
Oichard, tl, or, Nat. Orange Co 3.20
Standard, sd, same 2.70
Columbia, tl 2.40
Moga, fy, or, Marino Off. G. Assn.. 2.70
Golden Flower, xc, Red. G. O. Assn 2.35
Golden Gate, xc, same 2.35
Uouhead, xf, I, L. Lyon Sons 2.85
Producer, fy, Red. O. Pro 2.75
Orchard, ti, or, Nat. Og. Co 2.70
Standard, tl, sd, same 2.30
Orchard, or, same 2.80
Standard, sd, same , 2.45
Niagara, fy, or, Stewart Ft. Co 2.25
Mission Bells, eh, or, A. It. Chapman 2.50
Mission Memories, sd, same 2.35
Citrus Belle, xc, Independent Ft. Co 1.85
Pointer, A. C. G. Ft. Ex., $2.50, $2.85, $2.90,
$3.10, $2.75. £ LOO Ft - p BOXES
Golden Rule, Riv. Ft. Ex 2.80
Ins, D. M. Ft. Ex 3.05
Violet, same 2.85
Quail, O. R. Ft. Ex 1.25
Iris, same 1.60
Viclet, samo 1.60
Golden Rule, Riv. Ft. Ex 1.53
Golden Rule 2.25
Whittler, eh, W. F. Whittler ! 2.05
Whittler. fy 1.35
Independent, fy 2.70
Independent, eh 2.00
Citrus Fruit Shipments
April 23—125 cars oranges, 11 cars lemons;
shipments to date this season 18,668 cars, of
which 2088 were lemons. Last season to date,
15,814 cars, of which 1533 were lemons.
city for ten days because of the In
juries received. He claims that they
are professional claim Jumpers and
that they were trying to annoy him to
get him to leave his valuable copper
claims and thus get an opportunity
to get them.
- ■ -
Pays Fine and Bill
Special to The Herald.
SAN BERNARDINO, April 24.—
bert Tint, the concert hall singer who
was brought back from Los Angeles
for beating a board bill here, paid a
fine of $20 and also paid the delinquent
bill. He has returned to Los Angeles.
■ ■ *»
Parlor Car to Del Monte
I For the convenience ot passengers destined'
Hotel del Monte, the Southern Pacifio has at
tached to Its trains leaving I.os Angeles dally
at 8 a. m. a Pullman parlor car running
through to Del Monte without change.
[THINGS GOOD TO EAT AND DRINK 1
243 South Main Street
Between Second and Third Streets
Home A 606 Main 529
I keg Holland Herring —~ 85c
4 pkgs. Mince Meat 25c
Special Teas, all kinds, per Ib 25c
4 pkgs. Saratoga Wheat Flakes — 25c
6 bars Gasene Soap r 25c
Log Cabin Maple Syrup, per can,
r 20c, 35c, 65c and $1.25
9 bars Diamond Soap ~ — 25c
9 bars Clairette Soap 25c
9 bars Pearl White Soap 25c
Veal Roast, per Ib 12ic
Rolled Roast Beef, per lb 10c
Round Steak, per lb. i lie
Rib Steak, per lb.™ 10c
Pot Roast, per Ib 6c, 8c and 10c
Pork Roast, per lb ___—JOe
Pork Chops, per Ib —15c
Pork Sausage, bulk, per Ib - 10c
Spare Ribs, per Ib 12c
3 lbs. Hamburger Steak 25c
4 lbs. Mutton Stew 25c
Spanish Sausage, per Ib. r - 10c
Bohcmianism Is best exemplified at ,
THE BOHEMIAN GRILL
317 WEST SECOND ST. Between Broadway and Hill.
Open night and day.
Harry Milling la there to greet yon.
The Beer that made Milwaukee
j •, famous.
On Draught by
Jos. Melczcr C& Co.,
Wholesale and retail wine and
141-143-145-147 S. Main St.
Friday aad Saturday Only
Finest Cervelat 3Q C fl Lb.
Sausage v"v ** **"'
Regular price 35c a pound.
Genuine Roquefort IZr alb.
Cheese ,^"-v " *** '.
Regular price 60c a pound.
NAUMANN & SCHILL
**4 West Bth wt. 517 8. spring si.
EAT Breakfast, .'inner, Supper
Third and Main Streets
Basement Bank Building.
Lunch counter and tables.
wßxm Prices reasonable.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR OPENS
ITS COUNTY CONVENTION
Special *.> The Herald.
COLTON, April 24.— county con
vention of the' Christian Endeavor
opened here this evening with a good
attendance of delegates and will con
tinue over tomorrow, the sessions
being held in the First Presbyterian
church. A number of good speakers
are in attendance, among them Paul
Brown of Los Angeles, state field sec
retary, and others.
New Turner Hall Cafe
The best' service In the city, meals at
all hours, muslo from 12 to 12. Bar
319 S. Main. Cafe 319i_ S. Main St.
The Louvre Cafe
Good things to eat and drink.
810 & Spring St.
BLUST «fc SCHWARZ,
The home-like place. French, Italian
and German cooking. Ten private din
ing rooms. Everything first-class.
344-346 South Spring St.
Beer Hall and Cafe
First-class meals served at reasonable
prices, cleanliness and quality assured. San
Diego quality beer on draught. We also
make a specialty of merchants lunch. Hear
the big orchestrion. 7
224-236-338 N. Main St.
THE GREAT WESTERN BREW
Wieiand's Bottled Beer
No lunch complete without Wieland's.
THE ADLOFF & HAUERWAAS CO,
Family Trade Solicited. 7>'i*;V
Western Fish and Oyster Co.
138 SOUTH SPRING ST.
A 1770, Main 1224.
We always carry the finest Fish. Game,
Poultry and Oysters. A trial will con
Drink Anheuser-Busch Beer
With your Sunday dinner.
Home phone FIOOL
F. A. HEIM, Agent
X 3636 -PHONES—;—Main ZM ifcj: