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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 08, 1891, Image 5

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THE CHURCHES.
Events Past and to Come tbr
Church-Gtoers.
Preparations for Receiving
Commander and Mrs. Booth.
Dr. Russell's Morning Sermon at the
First Presbyterian Church.
I>r. Bresee's Departure for the East To
day—Notes and Announcements
From Various Sources.
The members ol the Salvation army in
this city are making great preparations
for the reception of their leaders, Com
mander and Mrs. Booth, who are to vis
it Los Angeles on the 20th. In addition
to Commander Booth there will be other
distinguished officers, among whom will
be Major Kyle, in charge of the Pacific
coast and tbe officers of the Southern
California division. The army will ten
der a reception to these visitors at their
hall on South Spring street the evening
of the 20th. On Sunday, the 21st, two
great meetings will be held in the Pa
vilion. The one at 2:30 will be an expo
sition meeting, and at 7:30 Commander
and Mrs, Booth will speak on Darkest
Kngland and New York's Inferno. On
Monday, the 22d, will take place the
great escort march, with mounted and
unmounted warriors, a war chariot, cos
tumes and prisoners oi war; also music
and songs. The procession will escort
Commander and Mrs. Booth through
Spring and Main streets and Broadway
to the First Methodist church, where
Mrs. Booth will speak of the Past, Pres
ent and Future of the Salvation Army
in the United States. Altogether the
occasion promises to be a great one, not
only to the members of the Salvation
army, but to all those interested in the
enormous and comprehensive plan of
reform contemplated by the author of
In Darkest England.
At the First Presbyterian church, the
morning sermon by Doctor Russell was
from Acts 2:41-45., on "The Character
istics of the Early Christian Church."
The book of the Acts is a gallery, filled
with pictures of the New Testament
church. This picture of the second
chapter carries us back to the days when
the stream of Christian life and work
was clear and limpid, unmixed with er
ror, heresy, sectarianism, with Christ as
the fountainhead. First of all; chief,
most ; essential, is the abiding and
abounding presence of tbe Holy Spirit.
His presence makes a living church.
His absence is the sure proof that a
church is dead. His presence insures
other blessed qualities, as laws of the
church, and His ordinances, viz: Faith
in the Word, and a patient study of its
truths; fellowship and abounding
charity, love of the brethren and zeal
for souls; prayer and earnest, contin
uous evangelistic work. These, I thank
God, are in a large measure your dis
tinguishing qualities as a church. God
help you to develop them more and
more, and cause you to abound in every
good word and work.
In the evening there was an excellent
sermon by the assistant pastor, Rev.
Jas. W. Cochran, Jr.
« # *
At the Simpson tabernacle, Rev.
Geo. Cochran, D.D., preached in the
morning on the subject, Tbe Gospel
Savior. In the evening there was a
sermon by Rev. L. L. Rodgers. The
pastor of the church, Rev. Will A.
Knighten, was absent in Ventura yester
day dedicating a church.
The Ladies' Social circle holds a meet
ing this afternoon. Election of officers
takes place this afternoon, and a full
attendance is anticipated. Tomorrow
evening there will be a special meeting
of tbe official members of ihe church.
Rev. P. F. Bresee, the pastor of As
bury Methodist church in East Los An
geles, preached his last sermon to that
congregation yesterday which they will
hear for two months. Accompanied by
Mrs. Bresee he goes east today by the
noon train on tbe Santa F6. He will
visit, in their order, lowa, Minnesota,
Massachusetts and Ohio, attending
camp meetings in those states and visit
ing friends.
At the meeting of the trustees of the
Second Presbyterian church on Satur
day night, there were appointed as
ushers for the sumaer Messrs. Raney,
Poor. Cox, Martin and Flint. The Y.
P. S. C. E. of this church will meet
hereafter at 6:30 Sunday evening in
stead of 6:16, and the various other
evening services will meet at 7
stead of 7:30.
The First Baptist church gives next
Friday t vening a festival and entertain
ment, ihe festival and refreshment
part of tbe progamme lasts from 3
o'clock to 10 o'clock p.m. The enter
tainment part of the programme em
braces a large and varied programme.
Costumed persons will represent Africa,
China, Japan and other countries.
* »
At the Grace Methodist church yes
terday the pastor, Rev.,J. B. Holloway,
preached in the morning upon The More
Excellent Way, and in the evening took
for a subject; The World's Great Teach
ers. A large congregation attended both
services. Children's day, which occurs
next Sabbath, will be celebrated by this
church with excellent exercises of sev
eral descriptions.
The regular services took place at the
First Congregational church yesterday.
The ladies hold a reception tomorrow
evening in the church parlors, to which
all ladies oi the church and congregation
ara invited.**,
The 4 of the Y. M. C.
A. was a very interesting one yesterday.
The address by the assistant pastor of
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
DrfVfeJ Baking
Powder
ABSOLUTELY fH/RE#
the First Piesbyterian church, Rev. J.
W. Cochran, Jr., was an excellent one
and much enjoyed, as was also the fine
music under the leadership of Prof. Ba
con and Allie Tutkill The ladies' aux
iliary meets today at 2:30 p. m.
# *
The Boyle Heights Presbyterian
church will repeat its Old Folks concert,
recently given by the ladies, tomorrow
evening in Hendricks hall.
»*»
Amanda Smith, the colored evange
list, held two largely attended services
at the First Methodist church yester
day, at 2:30 and 7 :30 p. in.
* *
The ladies of the W. C. T. V. propose
to give an entertainment next Friday
evening in the Temperance temple. Ad
mission free.
#**
The pastors of the churches in dis
tant portions of the city are requested
to send in news items for this depart
ment of the Herald. If not supplied
with addressed envelopes, communica
tions addressed to "Church Reporter
Daily Herald" will receive due atten
tion.
The Herald church reporter has been
materially assisted in obtaining the
matter for this department by several
juvenile reporters, whose services are
greatly appreciated. Master Leon Conk
lin has attended to the East Side
churches, while other localities have
been visited at various times by Masters
Walter Taylor, Willie McLaren, Willis
Howe and Eddie Price.
THE BOAT UPSET.
A Boating Party at West Lake Park
Come to Grief.
There was an accident on the water at
West Lake park yesterday afternoon
which, but for the promptness and en
ergy of tbe keeper of tbe boat house,
might have resulted fatally to several
people. A gentleman and two ladies,
one of whom was carrying a baby in her
arms, engaged a sailboat at the landing
and started out auspiciously to enjoy a
ride, the gentleman stating that he
knew how to handle a sailboat and
needed no assistance. He showed a
good deal of skill for awhile, and the
party had made several turns about the
lake before the accident occurred, when,
having approached the east shore, it be
came necessary to "go about" and take
another tack. The maneuver was made
carelessly and tbe boom came about
with such force that, together with the
weight of the four occupants of the
yacht, who were all on the lea side, the
thing capsized.
The screams of the women as they
floundered in the water could be heard
all over the park, and assistance was at
once directed toward them. A single
oarsman near by reached the spot first,
but the lifeboat came immediately after,
and the women and baby were rescued
without difficulty and placed in it.
The unlucky yachtsman gave valuable
assistance in getting his companions
out of the water, and as soon as all were
landed, shivering and wet, at the boat
house, a carriage was sent for and they
were conveyed to their homes. The
baby was the least injured of the four,
and chuckled and laughed after the oc
currence as if it really enjoyed the
affair.
GIRLS Of THE HARVARD ANNEX.
They Enjoy a Delightful Visit from Oli
ver Wendell Holmes.
If people know you come here to col
lege, the question you get tired of an
swering is, "Oh, so you go to Harvard,
don't you?" If you don't feel strong
enough to explain you say "Yes," but
really that isn't true at all The annex
has nothing to do with the college in any
system of coeducation, bnt we do have
just the same professors and have to pass
the same examinations. A man gives a
lecture to the boys, and then comes over
and gives the same one to us.
Even the "Harvard Annex" is not our
real name. The story goes that twelve
years ago, when the society was started,
there was only one girl here, and as the
fellows never saw her they called her
"an x, the missing quantity." However
true this may be, the "Annex" we re
main, and, indeed, how could you talk
about "The Society for the Collegiate In
struction of Women?" We haven't any
dormitories, but recite in the old Fay
house, which has just been beautifully
made over for us, and here luncheon is
served for those who want it.
Most of the 170 girls live in Boston
and vicinity. There are only three or
four New Yorkers, and whenever these
chance to meet they always seem per
fectly delighted.
We really have very good times, here.
You see there are no rules and regula
tions to speak of. The only one that oc
curs to me is a notice posted up on the
bulletin board requesting us not to use
the tables as chairs. It's a great temp
tation, but of course not exactly dig
nified.
A few weeks ago the English club in
vited us all to a tea to meet Oliver Wen
dell Holmes. It ■ was very warm and
there was quite a crush, and you'd think
the dear old man would have been tired
shaking hands with so many, but he
said he enjoyed it, and was persuaded to
read us the "Chambered Nautilus and
Dorothy."
When he went we escorted him to the
door, and one of the girls gave him a
beautiful bunch of pink roses. Then he
drove off, bowing and smiling, 'and we
waved our handkerchiefs to him until he
was out of sight.
We feel quite elated at the honor, for
they say Dr, Holmes declined to meet
the Harvard English club. At all events
we had him, and they didn't, and this is
indeed a triumph for the Annex.—Cor.
New York World.
To the Public.
The fight of the Trades Unions against
the Los Angeles Times is still on. When
that pape' concludes to employ union
labor, you will be notified through the
columns of the Workman, Express and
Heralu. Council op Labor.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1891.
DROPPED OUT OF SIGHT.
AN ONTARIO MAN DOES THE GREAT
DISAPPEARING ACT.
He Ties His Horse to a Telegraph Pole
and Walks Out Into the Great Unnnda
ble—The Facts in the Case.
Here's another mysterious disappear
ance. C. H. Dyar is a member of the
firm of C. H. Dyar & Co., real estate
brokers and insurance agents of Ontario.
Mr. Dyar left Ontario day before yester
day, says Sunday's issue of the San Ber
nardino Times-Index, in a buggy on a
business trip. Shortly before noon yes
terday he stopped at the residence of
Parley King, on the Rialto bench, about
three miles from this city, and requested
to see Mr. King. He was not at home,
but Mrs. King informed Dyar that he
would he there at 1 o'clock. Dyar
wanted to insure Mr. King's house,
and when he left he said he would
return at that time. As far as known
at present Mr. Dyar has not
been seen since. When Mr. King
returned home he noticed a horse hitched
to a buggy tied to a telegraph pole a
short distance east of his house. He
paid no particular attention to it, and
after dinner went to work again. On
returning in the evening Mr. King found
the rig still there and became a little un
easy. As the horse was there at sun
down Mr. King put it up and fed it,
and this morning drove it into town and
notified the city marshal of the facts re
lated above.
Marshal Thomas notified the sheriff's
office, and then in company with Mr.
King went to search for Mr. Dyar.
Sheriff Seymour also sent out men to aid
in the search. It is Mr. Thomas's im
pression that Dyar is dead. It was
learned that he was a temperate man,
of most exemplary habits.
Mr. Thomas returned from Rialto
shortly after noon, and reported that
nothing could be learned of Dyar's
whereabouts. He and Mr. King, in
company with Joe Arbois, of the sher
iff's office, made a very thorough search
of the country round about Rialto, but
found no traces of the man, nor anyone
who had seen him. The belief that he
had got onto a train and left the town is
gaining ground, but no reason for such
action is known, His father came down
from Ontario to Rialto this morning, but
no word has been received from him by
anyone here.
Mr. Dyar is a man of about 35 years of
age, and,has a wife and three children.
The following dispatch was received
last night about the man:
Ontario, Cal., June 7. —C. H. Dyar,
the insurance agent who disappeared at
Rialto on Friday, has been heard from.
His wife received a letter today evi
dently mailed on the train. He said he
had gone away to make some money,
but he gave no clew to his present
whereabouts.
ENTERPRISING INDIAN SETTLERS.
Wonderful Transformation by Redskins
of the Island of Metlakahtla.
Rev. W. Duncan, of Metlakahtla,
Alaska, is a portly, benevolent looking
old gentleman of perhaps sixty-five
years, and the world has. been made
better by the grand work in which the
declining years of his life are being
spent. When interviewed by a reporter
he was reticent at first in speaking of
the fruits of his philanthropic labors in
the land by the frozen sea, saying that a
description of the colony he had founded
would seem better coming from the hps
of disinterested parties.
"Metlakahtla," said the venerable mis
sionary, "is situated on an island in the
archipelago in the southeastern part of
Alaska. It is a colcny founded three
years and a half ago, when I organized
thirteen bands of British Columbia In
dians, and by showing them the virtues
of a city and government of their own
and instilling in their minds the beauties
of a civilized existence, induced them to
migrate to the far north, where they
would live in peace and security and
where they would not be disturbed in
their peaceful possessions,
"Today there is a city of 800 souls at
Metlakahtla, and the settlement is a
flourishing and happy one. lam one of
those who reject the declaration that the
only good Indian is the dead one. lam
able to demonstrate that the best Indian
is a live one.
"Three years ago the forest primeval
stood on the site where now many happy
Indians live, in many pleasant cottages.
There are sixty-one capacious houses in
the city. For three years I was the only
white man in the settlement. I have re
cently been joined by an assistant, how
ever, in the person of Dr. Blewett. You
might say that the Indians have an eye
to real estate values, for they all wanted
corner lots, so that I waa compelled to
divide the blocks each into four lots.
Everybody is satisfied, for an inside lot
is not to be found there.
"The inhabitants live by hunting and
fishing, but the latter occupation has
branched out into a large industry now,
and lam here to obtain necessary ma
chinery and an outfit for a salmon can
nery the*e.
"I would rather have a tourist speak
of our colony than to dwell upon its
merits myself. Should you visit our
island you would be surprised to find a
city of Indians and natives with only
two exceptions. We have a government
which is an Indian council presided over
by an Indian chief. The young ones are
taught in commodious schools, and in
my absence a native teacher is instruct
ing them.
"In olden days the Indian tribes were
envious of each other, and feuds were
incessant and war was a business. In
our colony the hatchet is buried out of
sight, the tribal jealousies are forgotten
in the educated life and the weapons of
war have been molded into implements
of peace.
"We have a native corps of constables
and officers to attend to the city's health
and sanitation. We have entertainments,
too, and splendid music is furnished by
our Indian band of twenty instruments.
We have a large sawmill conducted by
Indians, and never was a happier colony
than that of the.British Columbia Indians
on the island of Metlakahtla."—Seattle
Telegraph.
"What it takes to make a paradise,"
some one has said, "depends upon the
person who is going there." There was
once an artist who painted a picture of
Adam and Eve in the Garden of Eden.
It was exhibited publicly. One day the
,painter, entering ih<j hall, saw two men
His Critics!
who appeared to be farmers, standing
before tho picture.
"Now," said the artist to himself, "I
can hear an unprejudiced opinion of my
work."
He drew near and listened to what the
farmers were saying.
"Well, John," said one, "what do you
think of it?"
"It's pretty good," said the other, "but
there's one thing about it that strikes
me as a little mite queer."
"What's that?"
"Why, he's got Eve with a Rhode Isl
and greening in her hand."
*Well. what of it?"
"Hum! Seeing that the first Rhode
Island greening was raised in this cen
tury, I don't quite see how they could
have had them in paradise!"
"No greenings!" exclaimed the other,
contemptuously; "how do you suppose
they could have got along in the Garden
of Eden without Rhode Island green
ings?"—-Yoath's Companion.
Safe Sheep Stealing.
Among the guests at the Palace is
Joseph Cohen, of Red Bluff, who is
credited with owning nearly or quite
half of that portion of the state lying
north of Yuba county. Sheep and cattle
form the greater portion of Mr. Cohen's
wealth aside from his landed interests,
and it is said that in order to acquit a
man who has been arrested for sheep or
cattle stealing it is only necessary to
prove that they were stolen from Joseph
Cohen.
"At one time," said United States At
torney Garter, "I was employed by Mr.
Cohen to transact a portion of his legal
business, and among other things I had
to assist in the prosecution of men "or
stealing sheep. I can truthfully say that
Ido not know of a single case where a
man was convicted by a jury when it
was proved by the defense that the prop
erty had originally belonged to Cohen."
—San Francisco Call.
The Tailors.
The "Knights of the Cloth" gave a
very enjoyable picnic yesterday at the
Arroyo Seco. The affair was well man
aged, and the tailors of Los Angeles and
their friends spent a pleasant day.
Log Angeles Public Library.
Public notice is hereby given that on
and after the Ist day of July, 1891, any
resident of the city of Los Angeles, over
twelve years of age, will be entitled to
the free use of the public library with
out payment of any dues, subject to the
rules and regulations of the library.
By order of the board,
T. L. Kelso,'
Librarian.
1 —•
If Ton Feel Dry
Ring up the California Wine Company, tele
phone lib, and order a dozen of Pabst sßlue
Ribbon Beer, the best bottled beei in the mar
ket, or leave orders at 222 S. Spring st.
Bacalollne
Will cure the worst case of piles known.
California Vinegar and Fickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to SSS Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon,
Ind.. gays: "Both myself and wife owe our lives
to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CORE." For sale
by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth
and Broadway.
Ask your druggist for Eucaloline if you are
troubled with cat a rib.
Take Eucaloline on your summer vacation
for Insect bites and poison oak.
Steady Progress
Has characterized Hood's Sarsaparilla ever sine*
It was placed before the public. Wherever Is*
troduced, its sales have grown from year to yew,
until now it Is the most popular and most success
ful medicine offered. Any druggist will confirm
this statement The secret of this success lies In
the fact that Hood's Sarsaparilla is a medicine et
merit. It does actually accomplish all that Is
claimed for it, and when given a fair trial, is rea
sonably certain to be of benefit
Positive Statements.
"Since Hood's Sarsaparilla has been in my
bands for sale I have had frequent and unre
served testimonials in Its favor. Although car
rying this preparation for less than one year, my
•ales have been greater than of any similar prep
aration, and the testimonials In its favor ere at
once positive and personally noticeable." A.
WaiOHT, Healdsburg, CAL
Sella On Its Merits.
"My boys say,' Papa, why don't yon buy mm
of Hood's Sarsarparllla at a time; we are always
Short' It sells on its own merits." 7. Bsux,
Portland, Oregon; the oldest druggist In Oregon.
N. B. Bo sure to get only
Hood's Sarsaparilla,
Bold by druggists, tl; six for $5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD (St CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Masa
100 Doses One Dollar
Real Estate Auction.
MATLOCK Sc REED,
AUCTIONEERS,
* Will sell on the premises, 229 Union avenne,
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10TH,
A BEAUTIFUL HOME.
House has 8 rooms, all hard finished; beautiful
view and pleasant surroundings. This prop
erty is but a few steps from Temple-street car
line, and one block from the new electric belt
line. Lot 42x205: barn in the rear. Avenue
of 80 feet, graded, graveled and sewered. Also
at same time and place
A FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE,
Situated on Bonnie Brae street fformsrly Booth
streetl. This property is but one block from
Temple-street cable car line and two blocks
from the new electric road. Signs are on both
the houses. Call at the office. Second and
Broadway, for further information.
SALE POSITIVE.
The property is free from incumbrance.
Owner a non-resident.
MATLOCK & REED,
6-7 4t Auctioned*.
AUCTION.
CREDIT SALE
—OF THE—
DENVER -:- DAIRY!
MATLOCK &. REED,
General Auctioneers, Broadway and Second,
THURSDAY, JUNE 11TH,
•At 10 o'clock a. m , will sell on the premises,
on Western avenue, M mile south of
S. P. R. X., the following property:
70 head No. 1 Milch Cows, 20 head
Heifers, 4 Horses, 1 Colt, 1 Mule, Milk
Cans, Strainers and General Dairy Outfit.
The undersigned wishing to retire from the
dairy business and for the benefit of creditors,
will sell to the highest bidder the above prop
erty.
tkkms of Salk—ln suin-i of 1100 or over,
one halt cash, bslance in one year with ap
proved security.
8 A LI? POSITIVE,
li. H. HIATLOCK, Auctioneer.
E. M. LOOK'S. Proprietor. 6-7 5t
THREE —TWELVE SIXTY-FIVE
IMPORTANT THREE THIRTY-FIVE
ITEMS NINETY-FIVE
ITEM one:
Means 800 new, nobby seasonable Spring Suits that
formerly sold at $15, $16, $17 and $18,
HAVE /4\ M aT\ /*\ |— POSITIVELY
been; 11/1 ■111 FOR
MARKED ; W wY"\ r\ THIS
DOWN XII 1 WEEK
TO \\jLLjn\jKj ONLY
ITEM TWO | I
Calls for about 340 pairs of worsted cassiraere and tweed
Pants ; regular price has been $5.
THIS GREATEST
LINE ft) ■ ■ ■ 1 I VALUE
HAS W J J EVER
I BEEN 11 OFFERED
|Tte:m three: I
Refers to our entire line of White and Fancy Vests, that
can't be duplicated for less than $2.
WE -V mmmm CAN'T
DROP ft I BE
THIS 1 /7\ MATCHED
ENTIRE M r ANYWHERE
LINE I /■ 11 I FOR THE
j TO v MONEY
All the above goods are on display in our large
Show Windows.
BEAR IN MIND these prices stand good for this week only.
Out of town orders will receive I We are positively Headquarters
the most careful attention. | for best values in Los Angeles. |
GLOBE CLOTHING GO,
H. C. WEINER, PROP., j
249-251 Spring Street, Near Third.
BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager.
TO OUR EASTERN FRIENDS
And others looking for
A Home in Southern California.
Would you save time, trouble and expense? Would you locate where you would
never have occasion to regret your choice ? If so,
come direct to
ALESSANDRO!
Or correspond with the
t
Bear Valley Irrigation Company
OF
REDLANDS, CALIFORNIA,
Who are selling
t
ALESSANDRO LAND!
AT
PER AC R E RER ACRE
The Best Land for Orange or Fruit Culture.
the BEST WATER RIGHT!
The most beautiful location. •
Where you will have the most congenial neighbors.
Where the price is the lowest.
Where the terms are easy.
Where you run no risk.
Where success is sure.
Where the climate is unsurpassed,
Where, as an Eastern friend writes, "is the |poor man's home, the rich man's
paradise and the invalid's life preserver."
Such is !
Do not wait till the price is advanced, bu* , W. Terms, l i cash: \
October 15,1891; % August 1, 1892; last J£ Augt>t 1, 1893. .
iVIORENO LOTS I
TERMS: % cash, y % in 6 months, )i in 12 ( mouths.
Address for furthei i > wlars,
THEOD' . QUARK,
Manager Land it, Redlands, California.
5

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