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ON THE HOME RUN. The Presidential Train Near ing Washington. Yesterday's Stops in Illinois and Indiana. At Spiingfteld the Party Visited Lincoln's Tomb. At Indianapolis Large Portraits of the Little Man Were Hung on the Outer Walls. Associated Press Dispatches. SPRrNGFiELD, HI., May 14.—The presi dential train made an early stop at Han nibal, Mo., where the chief magistrate was received with every mark of re spect. He made a short address. Leav ing Hannibal at 5:40, the party was greeted at every subsequent station by enthusiastic crowds. The train reached Jacksonville at 8 o'clock, where the fire department, school children, G. A. R. posts and citizenß crowded around the train and made a demonstration of welcome. When the train reached Springfield, its arrival was heralded by the firing of a national salute and cheering by an immense crowd. Governor Fifer, Mayor Lawrence, Senators Cullom and Palmer, Representatives Springer and Henderson, ex-Governor Oglesby and Colonel Twain were among the first to greet the visitors and bid them welcome. Nearly every resident of the city was given an opportunity to see the chiet magistrate and the members ol his party. The local militia and G. A. R. men and civic organizations were drawn up in line at the station, and escorted the party to the Lincoln monument, in Oakridge cemetery, where the formal ceremonies took place. Governor Fifer delivered an eloquent address of wel come, to which the president responded. In his speech the president said: "In terest in this journey culminates today as we stand here for a few moments about the tomb of Lincoln. As I passed through the southern st?tes and noticed those great centers of busy industry which have been built since the war: as I saw how fires in furnaces had been kindled where there was once solitude, I could not but think and say : This hand that now lies beneath these stones kindled and inspired all we be hold ; all these fires of industry were lighted at the funeral pyre of slavery. The proclamation "of Abraham Lincoln can be read on all these mountain sides, free men are now bending their energies to the development of states long under the parylysis of human slavery. Icome today to this consecrated and sacred spot, with my heart filled with emotion and gratitude that God, who wisely turned towards our eastern shores God fearing and liberty-loving men to found this republic, did not fail to find for us in the hour of our extremity, one who vras competent to lead the hearts and sympathies and hold up the courage of our people in the time of our greatest national peril. The life of Abraham Lincoln teaches more useful lessons than any other character in American history. "You have here in keeping the most* precious trust. Toward this spot the feet of reverent patriots of years to come will wend their»way, and the story of Lincoln's life, as read here, will contin ually be spread through all our country, influencing the hope and inspiration of generations of children that are yet un born. We can say nothing that will deepen the impressions of this great life. I have studied it only to be filled with wonder. His life was an American pro duct. No other soil could produce it, and the greatness of it has not yet been discovered or measured. As tjie inner history of the time in which he lived is written, we find how his great mind was turned and moved in time of peril, and directed the forces of the country in their home and their foreign relations, with that marvelous tact, with that never failing common sense which character ized this man of the people. And what an impressive lesson we have this morn ing, as I see in the uniform of my coun try, standing as guard around this tomb, the sons of thatrace who had been condemned to slavery, and was emanci pated by his immortal proclamation! What an appropriate thing it is that those who were once a despised race, whose civil rights were curtailed even in this state, are now the affectionate guardians of his ashes and the tomb in which tSey sleep ! If we will all again and again read the story of Lincoln's life, we will find our minds and hearts enlarged; our life and character deep ened, and our consecrated devotion to the constitution and the flag of the gov ernment which he preserved to us, deepened and intensified. The president made an address from a carriage. He said: "The demand for my presence in Washington is such that I cannot protract my stay here with you this morning. Most heartily and sincerely I thank you for this cordial welcome from Illinois; for the interest ing moments we have spent about the tomb of that man, who has made the fame of Illinois imperishable, and Springfield the Mecca for patriotic feet. No other man in the history of the etate has ever come to the eminence Abraham Lincoln in his life achieved." "I shall go from this tomb, impressed with new thoughts as to tlie responsi bilities of those who administer the government, though in less troublesome times than that man to whose memory my soul bows this morning." When the President closed, he was presented by Governor Fifer, in behalf of the citizens of Petersburg, 111., a gold headed cane made from Lincoln's store building, at New Salem. Speeches were also made by Post master-General Wanamaker and Secre tary Rusk, during which time the Presi dent and Governer Fifer proceeded to the state house, where a large crowd had collected. AT HIS OLD HOME. The President Overcome by the Greeting of His Hoosier Friends. Indianapolis, May 14.—A large dele gation of Indiana friends met the presi dential party at Montezuma and made themselves hoarse with cheering the president. He was overcome by the greeting. He said, in part: "My Friends : We have had a long journey and one attended by a great many pleasant incidents. Everywhere ■we have had a most cordial and kindly greeting, but as I cross today the border Fine of Indiana and meet again these old friends, I find in your welcome a sweetness that exceeds it all." At this point tears came to the presi dent's eyes, and his utterances became ' so choked that he could say no more. He soon recovered, however, and ex tended a cordial welcome to the Indi ana reception committee. The train arrived in this city at 4 :45 this afternoon. Its approach was her alded by an artillery salute. The pre parations for the president's reception were magnificent in every way, consid ering the limited length of his stay. From every window and housetop in the principal down-town streets, the stars and stripes were unfurled to the breeze, and large-sized pictures of the president were conspicuous everywhere. Especially was this so along the line of march. In Jackson place, near Union station, a decorated stand was erected. The crowd, with cheer after cheer, gave the president a genuine Hoosier welcome to his old home. Arrived at the stand, Governor Hovey addressed the multitude, and Mayor Sullivan in a neat speech welcomed the president home. .President Harrison re sponded, in part: "I do not think I can speak much to day. The strain of the long journey and the frequent calls made on me to speak, from Washington to the Golden Gate, and from the far northwest back to Indianapolis, have somewhat exhausted me and made my heart so open to those impressions as I am greeted by my old friends, that I cannot, I fear, command myself. Our pathway has been marked by the plaud ; its of the multitude; our way has been strewn with flowers ; but all the sweet ness of these flowers; all the beauty of the almost tropical landscapes ; all the richness of the precious mines, sink into forgetfulness as I receive today this wel come from my old friends." There was a perceptible moisiure in the president's eyes as he continued: "My manhood has knownnootherhome | but this. It was the scene of my early I struggle. It has been the scene aud in | strument and support of my early suc | cess in life. I come to lay down before 1 you today, my offering of thankfulness I for the friendly helpfulness in boyhood, and in all my* hours, down to this. I left you two years ago to take up the work of the most responsible office in the world. I went to these duties un tried.- Sustained by your helpful friend liness, I come after two years to confess many errors ; but to say to you, I have but one thought in mind—to use whatever influence I have for the gen eral good cf all the people. Our stay is so brief I must deny myself the pleasure of taking all these "friends by the hand. God bless you all. I have not forgotten, or can't forget, Indianapolis. Hook for ward, if my life is spared, to this as the city where I shall rest when my hard toil is done. I love its homes, and re joice in its commercial prosperity." The party soon after started for Wash ington. NORTH PACIFIC SQUADRON. The Omaha (Suing: out of Commission. The Mohican to Relieve the Ranger. San Fkancisco, May 14.—The United States steamship Omaha arrived here this morning from San Diego. It is un derstood that the Omaha will proceed to Mare Island navy yard, where she will go out of commission, and that her crew will be transferred to the receiving-ship Independence. Her officers stated that they had no information of importance concerning the Charleston. Chief Engineer McConnell, of the United States steamship Mohican,which is now at Mare Island, was in the city today, and is quoted as saying that the Mohican, instead of the Alert, would re lieve the Hanger at Guatemala, and would soon start on her voyage. COYOTE SCALPS. The Act Paying a 95 Premium Is Con stitutional. Sacramento, May 14. —In accordance with the request of Comptroller Colgan, Attorney-General Hart has written an opinion in which he concludes that the act passed by the last legislature, enti tled "An act" fixing a bounty on coyote scalps," is constitutional; that the act went into effect immediately upon its passage, and any person killing coyotes after March-31,1891, is entitled to fo for each scalp. The Kio Grande Flood. Albuquerque, N. M., May 14. —The waters are slowly subsiding, and news from above and below here says the river has fallen. No damage has been done here, and the volume of water in the river has so decreased that no pos sible damage can ensue. The village of Valencia is almost entirely wiped out. The bridge across the Rio Grande at Las Lunas is impassable. Thousands of acres of growing crops have been des troyed, and a number of poor people along the river have been rendered home less. I. .O O. F. Grand Officers. San Francisco, May 14.—The grand lodge of Odd Fellows today elected the following grand officers: J. N.E. Will son, San Rafael, grand master; G. M. Stockwell, Los Angeles, deputy grand master; J. F. Thompson, Eureka, grand warden; W. B. Lyon, San Francisco, grand secretary; C. D. Lemont, San Francisco, grand treasurer; Jonn Glas sen, Grass Valley, grand representa tive; T. Vv*adham and E. F. White, San Francisco, and K. 1). Richardson, Vallejo, grand representatives. Large Shipment of Brandy. Sacramento, May 14. —One of the largest shipments of brandy ever made from this city, will be sent to Europe in two or three days. The consignment consists of 312 packages, containing 18,170 gallons, which have been in stor age in the United States bonded ware house, here, ior the Natoma vineyard, and will go to Bremen, Germany, by sea, from San Francisco. Tamases' Funeral. San Francisco, May 14.—The steam ship Alamadea arrived late this after noon from Sydney, via Auckland and Honolulu. She brings advices that the funeral of Tamases, the Sanaoan vice king, who died April 17th, was con ducted quietly. A large number of natives gathered from all parts of the island. The ceremony was conducted by the pastor of the London mission. Fire at Tomales. Petaluma, Cal., May 14. —A dispatch from Tomales this morning says : Fire broke out in the Union hotel last night and burned it, a livery stable adjoining, and a meat market, barber shop, tin shop and saloon on the east side of Main street. Loss, about $20,000; amount of insurance not stated. Park Guards March. San Francisco, May 14. —Troops I and M of the Fourth cavalry, detailed as a guard at the national parks, started this afternoon. Troop I, which goes to Yosemite, will disembark at Raymond, and troop M will march from Exeter to where they go into camp at Sequoia park. Eucaloline will cure the worst case of piles known. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 15, 1891. FLEMING'S DEFENSE. THE DEFENDANT MAKES AN AD DRESS TO THE JURY. Witnesses Testify as to the Character of the ex-Divlne-His Theory Regarding the Girl's Story. The trial of Mr. Fleming's case was re sumed before Judge Smith yesterday morning, and the defendant, Samuel J. Fleming, was on the stand in cross-ex amination. He was asked if it was true that he had been accused of deserting his first wife, but the question was objected to. The court sustained the objection, and the district attorney put the question: "Were you not at one time charged by the Las Vegas Optic with gross immor ality?" This was also objected to and ruled out. The defendant stated that when he came home, the next day after the al leged assault, his wife was gone and that her uncle, Mr. Young, was there. They talked about the story told by the girl, and witness denied it. The next day again he called to sco his wife at the home of Mrs. Young, but claimed that he was not allowed to see her. Subse quently the prosecution showed that he had talked with her for a few minutes, but the substance of the conversation waa not shown. Witness stated that Mrs. Young had that day told him that she had long des pised him, and had no use for him. At the close of the defendant's cross examination, the defense rested. The prosecution then began the examination of character witnesses. Rev. Dr. A. M. Hough of the M. E. church was sworn, and stated that Fleming's reputation was bad. Witness had also heard that the defendant's character was not in strict aecbrd with his religious professions. Other witnesses were called, and some said that Fleming's reputation was bad. Elder Van Cleve of M. E. church was called, but upon his statement that he only knew the defendant's reputation among the members of the Methodist church, he was not allowed to testify. Henry Venable was called, and testi fied that he knew defendant's reputa tion, and it was bad. Cross-examined. No, he had had no per sonal trouble with Mr. Fleming. Did not belong to the Chautauqua association. Had bought land of Fleming as director of the association, but had not had any trouble with him. His knowledge of defendant's reputation was based %ti conversations and remarks concerning him, which witness had overheard. Mrs. Young was called and testified that she and her hußband had left Fleming and his wife alone in the parlor on the evening when he called to see her at the house of witness. No, they did not return and take Mrs. Fleming out of the room. S. I. Merrill was a witness for the de tense. He knew Fleming and his repu tation. The latter was good. No, he was not in business with him at the present time. Witness had been secre tary of the Oil Bumingand Supply com pany, of which Fleming was president. No, he did not remember to have heard his reputation called in question. Attorney Arthun, of Pasadena, and Judge R. M. Widney both thought the defendant bore a good reputation. Ex-Governor Lionel Sheldon, of New- Mexico, was sworn and questioned as to Fleming's reputation when he lived at Las Vegas. The witness was not very decided in his statement of opinion. The defendant was at that time conduct ing a newspaper at Las Vegas, 75 miles f'oui the seat of government at Santa Fe. From what witness knew, he con sidered the defendant's reputation at that time to be good. No further testimony of importance was introduced, and Judge McCornas began to sum up the evidence, his ad dress to the jury lasting perhaps half an hour. Following Mr. McCornas the defend ant iiimsell addressed the jury in his own behalf. He spoke earnestly and with not a little eloquence, referring briefly to the feeling manifested against him by several of the witnesses, par ticularly certain members of the Meth odist church. Mr. Fleming then began to handle the testimony as brought out during the trial, and dwelling with earnest empha3is upon certain portions of the prosecuting witness' statement, which he claimed was entirely contra dictory to fact and reason in the case. He advanced a theory, not that the girl had maliciously instituted this prosecution of her own accord, but that she had told the story to Mrs. Fleming in order to obtain her wages at once and leave, she thinking that her mistress would be willing to pay rather than let such a story go out. And then that when Mrs. Fleming left her home and husband, the girl had stuck to the story to save herself. "This girl," said the defendant, "has sworn that she did not tell of this assault at once because she 'loved her mistress.' Such love! Here is an example of it. She sees her mistress crazed with grief and driven from her home and baby, when she could have told the truth and saved all pain for her mistress, but did not! Hell, I say, is full of such love as the affection of this creature." He then drew a graphically pathetic picture of his once happy home and its present de sertion and emptiness. He (dosed by saying that a compromise verdict would do him no good, and that if, as an inno cent man, the jury could notaequithim, then he wanted them to render the true verdict as they found it on the charge before them. District Attorney McLachlan will make his argument this morning, an ad journment having then been taken till 10 o'clock today. To Answer for Arson. Homjstek, Cal., May 14. —The ex amination of George Mankins, on the charge of arson, resulted in his being held. On April 7th, the house of William Kelly, a neighbor of Mankins, was burned. Suspicion for some time rested on a Spaniard whom Charles Mankins, son of the defendant, claimed to have seen in the vicinity the day of the fire. About the Ist of this month, however, it was discovered that this boy, Charles, who is about 14 years of age, had a pistol which was in" Kelly's house, and was supposed to have been burned. Young Mankins was arrested, and after ex amination, was held to answer. He testified that he burned the house, be cause told to do so by his father. The elder Mankins disclaimed all knowledge of the fire, but was held to answer, with bail fixed at $1000. The First Apricots. Cuicago, May 14. —The first apricots of the season airived here today from California, from Hinclay's Skyhigh ranch, and sold at $5 a box. WIRE WAIFS. Prof. Gossman, of Milwaukee, well known as a teacher of languages,and who was consul to Athens, under President Lincoln, is dead. A freight train on the Colorado and Midland road ran into a push car near Florrisant. Two men on the car were killed and a third badly injured. The military post at Mammoth hot springs, in Yellowstone national park, Wyo., heretofore styled Camp Sheridan, will hereafter be known and designated as Fort Yellowstone. The commission on location of the general conference in 'f)2, of the Metho dist Episcopal church, has unanimously voted that Omaha be selected as the scat of the next general conference. The chairman of the Texas world's fair convention, at Fort Worth, appoint ed seven directors empowered to organ ize a Texas World's Fair Exhibit asso ciation, with a capital of $300,000. A circular has been issued by Vice- President Clark of the Union Pacific, announcing the appointment of Dickin son, as assistant general manager of the road, vice Holcomb, resigned. STRONG HORSERADISH. It Did Everything in Horse Language Except Soeure a Customer. The yonng man had been a groom at the riding school and had also been em ployed at a sale stable. Still, the knowl edge that he had acquired at these places did not serve him well, now that he was engaged as clerk in a grocery store on Sixth avenue. One day a young lady came in tho store and asked the clerk if they had any horseradish. "Hossradish? I should say we have," exclaimed the young man. "We prob ably have the most remarkable hoss i radish in the market," and he pulled down a bottle, covered with the dust of ages, and rolled it along the counter. "Observe its gait," he continued with enthusiasm. "There's a hossradish that I can recommpnd. There's an A No. 1 family hossradish. I can warrant it to work anywhere. It will drag a family carriage, on a heavy track, in 2:40." Tho young lady looked at the clerk with some astonishment. She wanted the horseradish, however, and ventured to ask if it was strong. "Strong?" echoed the clerk; "why, it's as strong as a steam stump puller. It's the strongest hossradish that ever looked through a collar. You can take it right out of your phaeton, after a whirl around Central park, hitch it to a stone boat, and if it doesn't pull more than a loco motive I'll knock it in the head. Fact is, it's a heavy draught hossradish, with the swiftness ami endurance of Salvator." "I meant to :tsk," said tho young lady, somewhat confused, "if it is sharp— does it bite*" "Bite? No; it's gentle ns a sucking dove; wouldn't bite the smallest child. It seems kind o' sad like when it has to take the bit in its mouth. Oh, rfo; it wouldn't bite a piece of molasses candy. And, kick? You couldn't make that hossradish kicK if you tickled it with a straw," and the clerk punched the bottle in the ribs as proof of its excellent dis position. The young lady did not seem entirely satisfied with the recommendation, and took the bottle up to examine it more closely. "That's right, said the affable young man; "look it over carefully. Examine it closely for ringbone, spavin, quarter crack, heaves, thumps, mumps, bumps, dumps, grumps or anything else under the shining sun. If you find it is not as sound as a dollar, the hossradish is yours without costing you a red cent, and with a nice set of silver mounted harness thrown in. Shall I wrap it up?" The young lady said she would not take it along now, but might call later with a halter to lead it home.—River and Driver. No Scut, No Sermon. Once having to preach at a church in Regent street, on arriving at the door Bishop Wilberforce encountered his friend Mrs. A in the act of returning to her carriage. "What, going away?" "Only because 1 can't get in." "Do you mean that you really wish to stop?" ' "1 came on purpose." "Then take my arm." The crowd at the door was excessive. At last the beadle appeared, to whom the bishop in his blandest manner, said: "You will be so good as to give this lady tho best seat in the church." "Impossible, sir—church quite full!" Tho bishop calmly, but with emphasis, repeated his orders. "Quite impossible!" repeated the bea dle. "I tell you, sir, the church is quite full." "Oh, but," was the rejoinder, "I won't preach if you don't!" This alarming threat at once opened Bumble's eyes. "Oh, I beg pardon, my lord," winking. "This way, marm." And he deposited Mrs. A in the churchwardens' luxurious empty pew under the pulpit.—London Tit-Bits. Worse Than That. Dolley—Did sb«s say you nay, old man? Goslin —She wasn't so considerate as that. She used a plain and emphatic "no." —Muusey's Weekly. Alarmed. The manufacturers of Alum and Ammonia Baking Powders are becoming alarmed because housekeepers of this city have seen and made for themselves tests of the various baking powders. Knowing that the cheap and injurious adulterants alum and ammonia can be easily detected, they " warn " the public not to make a test, claiming that their pow der is "absolutely pure," etc., etc. Beware of a baking powder if its proprietors dare not tell all the ingredients used. Everything used in Cleveland's Baking Powder is named on the label. This is a guarantee of purity and wholesomeness not given by other manufacturers. PET iivLtP BEST* 'Jul' ALLEN & GINTER, MANUFACTURERS. RICHMOND. VA. H aaaaBIMSM cures! FIHSIIfHaHMDACHEI I'tft 1 *mLV\ "3 " While Yen Wait" I H m\\m\ TOMuWEBSffI BUT cures ■ NOTHING ELSE, The Baby King. The anecdotes current about little Don Alfonso are simply innumerable, and ap pealing as they do to every mother's heart, go far toward increasing the popularity of the throne throughout Spain. He is exceedingly frank and unre strained in the expression of his opin ions, especially when they concern the personal appearance of his lieges, and although extremely disconcerting to the parties immediately concerned, they con stitute a source of delight to everybody else. It was only with the greatest diffi culty that his mother was able to im press upon him the necessity of abstain ing from making remarks of this char acter in an audible tone of voice at church. Her admonishments, however, bore unexpected fruit. Tho king manifestly took it for granted that the instructions to remain quiet and silent during divine service applied to others as well as to himself; for shortly afterward, when the royal family and the court attonded mas% in state at the Attocha church, little Don Alfonso sud denly interrupted the preacher in the midst of one of his most impassioned and eloquent perorations by commanding him, iv a shrill and piping tone of voice, to be still, and not to make "such a noise in church."—Harper's Weekly. The Growing Ladies' Club. Not a little of the success of the La dies' club is due to the excellent man agement, tact and charming manners of its president, Mrs. Shelton. The club was organized not more than two years ago, and has now over 400 members, and an increase to double that number is contemplated with the purchase of the adjoining house. The custom dur ing Lent has been to have a morning concert every Tuesday for the pleasure of the members, and for the purpose of giving new and unknown singers and musicians a chance to be heard. On such occasions the rooms are crowded and Mrs. Shelton is a charming and ] genial hostess. She lives in the club house with her family, her private rooms being beautifully furnished. Mrs. Rossi ter Johnson is ths founder of the Meridian chib, and would be called tho president if there were one; but the club recognizes no such office. A chairwoman is appointed at each meet ing, the meetings occurring on the sec ond Friday in each month at the Fifth Avenue hotel. But they are secret meetings; nothing is ever said about them by tho members.—New York- World. Victoria's Hallway Train. The train by which the queen traveled from Cherbourg to Grasse consisted of fourteen carriages, of which the two in the center are her majesty's private property, the one being fitted aa a sit ting room and the other as a bedroom, with a bath compartment. There wore four sleeping e'altwns and two luggage vans. The queen's own carriages are usually kept at Brussels. — Londor World. Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxa tive, and if the father or mother be costive or bilious, the most gratifying results follow its use, so that it Ik the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. Frenoh Tansy Wafers. These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful and irregular menses, and will remove sll obstructions, no matter what the cause, and are sure aud safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Co., San Jose, Cal., and for sale by Off<i Vaughn, The Druggists, N. E. cor ner Fourth and Spring streets, Los Angeles Cal., and Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Main St., sole agents for Los Angeles. Drop a Postal To the California Wine Company, 222 8. Spring St., for the finest wines and liquors. Choice Fruits—Finest Cherries. Handled by Althouse Bros. Telephone 157. For reliable male and female help apply to the A. O U. W. Employment Bureau, No. 215 S. Main st. No expense to those wishing help or emDloyment. Frank X. Enoxkh, secretary. 60RDAN BROS. THK LEADING TAILORS. JQ GRAND jft M| OPENING Mk MT SPRING JhW ||B SUMMER Wm Wo invite the public to inspect our largo nnd Hue stock of Suitings and Pantaloouing which we make np at Moderate Prices. First-class workmanship and perfect fit guaranteed. Respectfully yours, tiOIADAN EROS. 118 South Spring; St., Los Aiif/eles. branch or san FRANCISCO. 3-31 2m \WJ Your • Jy«~'' Hair Turning / Gray? MRS. GRAHAM'S HAIR RESTORER WILL restore It to Its Origin al Color. You can apply it yourself and no one need know yon are using it. It has no unpleasant odor: does not make the hair Btick;; does not stain the hands or Bcalp. It 1b a clear liquid and contains no sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It requires about ten days' use to restore the color. Prices, (1. Get your druggist to order It for you. If you have any trouble with your hair or scalp, call on or write to MRS. GKKVAISK GRAHAM, "Beauty Doctor," 103 Post street, San Francisco, who also treats ladies for all blemishes or defects of face or figure. Lady agents wanted. RAMONA CONVEUT, Los Angeles county, Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. • . 1 his institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces the various branches of a solid, useful aud ornamental education. For particulars, apply to the 3-3 LADY SUPERIOR. TEETH MM FREE FROM 8 TO 9 A. M. Teeth rilled with gold, %l and up. Teeth filled with silver, 50c and up. Teeth filled with amalgsm, 50c ana up. Teeth filled with cement, 50c ami up. Teeth cleansed, 50cand up. Teeth extracted without pain. Teeth filled without pain. Gold or porcelain crowns, *5 and up. Full lower or upper set teeth, the best, and up. All Work Warranted DR. C. H. BARKER, Corner Broadway and Third Street, (Entrance on Third Street.) 5-1 RiflTTO Still Leads the Procession! THE SEMI-TROPIC Land and Water k Best Orange Land, $100 Per Acre I Location, 5 miles north of Riverside and 4 miles west of San Bernardino. Think of it 1 Fine Orange Land at $100 per acre. If you go to Riverside or Red lands you must pay $300 to $600 per acre for land inferior to ours. Long time. Liberal discount for cash. L. M. BROWN, Agent, j 213 W. First st., Los Angeles, Cal.