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OFF TO THE WAR.
Colonel Corbin Leaves on An Indian Expedition. The Powerful Moquis Said to Be Hostile. The Colonel Hopes to Arrange the Difficulty Peaceably. Lieutenant Brett Telegraphs to General McCook Asking for Soldier* at Oraibe, Colonel Corbin Given Two Troops of Cavalry. The dispatch was published yesterday sent to the army headquarters here by Lieutenant Brett, stating that he had gone to Oraibe, Arizona, on official bus iness, and was met with hostile demon strations from the Indians in that village. General McCook considered the information serious enough to issue an order dispatching Colonel Corbin of his staff to tbe scene of trouble and make a careful examination into the dif ficulty. Colonel Corbin will start today for Holbrook, on the Atlantic and Pacific railroad in Arizona, where he will be joined by two troops, one from Fort Apache under Major McClellan, and one from Fort Wingate, under Major Jack son. The command will number about 260 men', with two pieces of ar tillery. He will first stop at Kairm's (or Kean's) cation, on the Moqui reservation, where advices from Wash ington to headquarters here say that there has been some sort of trouble brewing, and from there he will go to Oraibe. This is a village in the Moqui reservation where a large number of In dians are concentrated. Lieutenant Brett is a gallant young officer, a tried soldier in Indian warfare, understands tbe character of the red man. He has had twelve years' service since he graduated from West Point, and is con sidered a man of excellent judgment. It is not likely that he would have sent a dispatch asking that troops be for warded to Oraibe unless the necessity was actual and pressing. Oraibe is situated on the Moqui reser vation, and is about one hundred miles, as the road runs, from Holbrook. From Winslow station it lies due north, as traced on the map, about sixty miles. The Moquis are a very interesting peo ple. The American reading public has been made familiar with them by a series of magazine articles published by Mr. Cushing about their manners, cus toms and religious rites, lie designates them as Zufiis, which is the generic name of the numerous families of cliff dwellers. It will be remembered that Mr. Cushing, a young Boston graduate from college, some twelve years ago pen etrated into the 'country of the Zunis and became greatly interested in the people. He first brought them to gen eral notice in a series of articles in Har pers' Magazine, which attracted wide attention. His interest in the people ripened into a friendship that eventu ated in his marrying the daughter of a chief of the tribe, and becoming a chief himself. Some two years ago he took a large delegation of Zunis east, and they were the objects of great interest. One of their religious rites is to make a pil grimage to the ocean, where after wor shipping the deity of the deep, they fill vessels with the water and take it back to their country, where they use it in their religious ceremonies. They per formed their rites of worship on the shores of the Atlantic for the first time in their history when they went east with Cushing. These people have always been con sidered a peculiarly tractable and docile race. They are industrious and live in the houses they have carved out of the cliffs which abound in the Moqui country. Their close neighbors are the truculent and warlike Navajoes, now, however, somewhat domesticated and tamed on account of the wealth that has grown up among them in Hocks of sheep from whose fleeces they weave the fane and costly blankets which have become an article of commerce. It was probably to protect themselves from the surprises of this warlike tribe and the Apaches from farther south that they first resorted to living in houses carved in the cliffs. Colonel Corbin will make a careful examination into the cause of the dis satisfaction that exists among the Moquis. He thinks that it may be a grievance that can be easily adjusted by bringing patience and good sense to bear in its treatment. It is probably the result of a recent order of the in terior department requiring the Mo quis to send their children to a new school that has been opened in the Navajo reservation. The Moquis do not want their children to be taken from them, and their interference with surveyors is a protest against the en croachment of our civilization upon theirs, which they consider the best. Colonel Corbin is a clear-headed, con servative officer, and he will no doubt be able to settle whatever difficulty may exist, without coming to blows. But, as he says himself, one cannot be sure to what extent, an Indian grievance may have penetrated a tribe, and imbued it with a dangerous warlike feeling, and it is therefore always best in treating with them, when in a disgruntled state, to have the effective argument of force be hind one. GREEK GIRLS. The Aristotelian University Students So Appear. The annual meeting of the university council was held in the college yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Owing to the enforced absence of several of the mem bers it was resolved to make the meet ing an informal one. Bishop Fowler was called to the chair and Rev. J. B. Hol loway acted as secretary. After Rev. E. S. Chase had delivered the annual ad dress, the subject being Christian Edu cation, the meeting was turned into a class meeting, and remarks were made by Rev. W. S. Bovard, Rev. Thomson, Dr. Widney and Bishop Fowler. In the evening tbe annual entertain ment of the Athena Literary society took place. Back of the rostrum in let ters of gold underneath branches of ivy was a Greek sentence meaning, "We rejoice, we conquer." The other deco rations were very effective. At the hour of beginning the young ladies who were to take part in the entertainment ap peared on the stage looking charming in their Greek costumes, and were greeted with applause. After Dr. Wright had pronounced the blessing. Miss Mary Pierson played a violin solo, air Varie (Deßeriot), accom panied on the piano by Misa Lillian Bovard. The president of the society, Miss Minervia Cook, then announced Miss Josie Maclay, who took for her subject Pericles. In well chosen words she gave Pericles the credit for Athens' glory and renown. Miss Ada Strong then sang in charming manner Dare I Tell. Next on the programme was Browning's Phei dippdes, recited by Miss Minerva Cook. Miss Edna Marsh's subject was An tique, whose history she recited in a charming manner. The next on the programme was a vocal solo Down by the Mill, (Buck) by Miss Ruth Hall, sung in a very sweet manner. A con versation followed. The scene was laid in Athens in the first century. Tiie characters were: Helmus, Abbie Cha pin ; Ariston,- Ellen Emery ; Lyaander, Maud Woolpert; Herald, Frances Whit- Hbok. ' The president of the society in a short speech then presented a diploma to the •only lady graduate this year, Miss Lulu Chapin, to which she made an eloquent reply. The evening's entertainment was con cluded with a piano solo, Ballade fJ. Leybach) performed by Miss Lillian Bo vard. This evening the college of mu sic will give its annual concert, and at the same hour the alumni reunion will take place. IN SOCIETY. Last evening the parlora of the Simp son Memorial tabernacle were well filled with the young folks and members of the church, assembled in consequence of the return of Mrs. R. M. Widney and her family from the east. A short song service was held, followed with prayer by Rev. J. B. Halloway. Bishop C. H. Fowler, of San Francisco, made a very excellent address of welcome, and Mrs. Widney replied in her usual happy man ner. The balance of the evening was given up to sociability and the refresh ments provided. Among those present were: Bishop C. H. Fowler, Rev. and Mrs. Will Knighten, Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Halloway, Rev. and Mrs. H. J. Shaff ner, Judge and Mrs. S. C. Hubble, Judge and Mrs. Pieper, Judge and Mrs. R. M. Widney, Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Beckett, Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Tucker, Dr. and Mrs. M. H.,Williams, Mr. and | Mrs. W. W. Widney, Mr. and Mrs. Wm I Pelkington, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Warner, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Cursen, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Homer, Mr, and Mrs. E. S. Moodey, Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Cochran, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Marshall, Mr, and Mrs. J. E. Murray, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Howery, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Lima, Mr. and Mrs. D. Sampson, Dr. Har mon, Miss Bell Pile, Miss Dora Knighton, Mr. W. S. Weller, Mr. Fred Calkings, Miss Helen Widney, Mis. Z. L. Parmelle, Mrs. Russell, Miss Lillie Z. Houser, Miss Mine Robinson, Mrs. (Jouley, Miss Bertha Robinson, Miss Nettie L. Shaffer, Mrs. M. A. Gibson, Miss Low Gibson, Miss Bell Hawkings, Mr. Faucelt, Mis. A. M. Dunsmore.Mrs. A. V. Dunsmore, Mrs. R. R. Brown, Miss Mattie Widney, Mrs. J. A. Fair child, Master Arthur Widney, Mr. P. W. Bresee, Miss Freeman, Mr. Harry Williams. Miss Carrie Moodey, Mrs. Snell, Mr. Arthur Shaffer, Mr. Earl Shaffer, Miss May S. Kelly, Mr. Willie Knighton. »** A meeting of the High School Alumni society was held last evening at the German-American bank, and all the arrangements were completed for the reception, which will, be held at the Bellevue Terrace on the evening of the 26th inst. This is the first reception since 1887, and is expected to be the most successful one ever held in high school circles. Owing to the lack of room only a a limited number of invitations have been issued. The exercises will begin at 8 o'clock. Quite a numbei of Berkeley students and members of the alumni will be down to attend the reception. The following committee has been appointed to receive the guests, and all are earnestly requested to be present. Miss Mary E. Fov '70, Mrs. Adele Bloeser '81, Wm. Bacheller '81, Fred W. Fisher, '82, Miss Margaret F. Phillip son '83, Miss Alice C. Fitch '84, Mrs. Frank J. Cooper '85, Homer P. Earl '80, H. C. Lichtenberger '86, Mrs. Marchant '86, Ed S. Pauly '88, Walter F. Haas '89, Luther H. Green '90, Miss Xora Avery '90, Robert N. Frick '90. All members who have not yet secured invitations or tickets will please do so at once by calling at the Art Emporium, No. 107 North Main street, or on P. F. Schumacher at No. 114 South Main street. * » The social and dance of the Arbor Vitse Rebecca Degree lodge was well attended and was a thoroughly enjoyable affair. The following programme was carried out: Overture Mammosa Vocal solo Miss B. Brown Piano duet Miss Clara Field, Mrs. N. Field Recitation Miss Pearl Oleason Musical selection Orchestra Piano solo Guss'e Goldsmith Rocitation Mrs. P. H. Hoffman Vocal solo Mies Pearl Gleason Recitation Lillie Buckingham The following committees officiated : Floor committee, A. L. Wright, Mrs. E. C. Bratt, L. O. Merrill, Miss T. Burk hart. Reception committee, S. F. Bullfish, Mrs. E. K. Walker, E. Nittinger, Mrs. E. W. Church, N. B. Walker, Mrs. Dewey. Committee of arrangements, E. Nit tinger, L. O. Merrill, Mrs. E. J. Winn, James Kennedy. Dancing was enjoyed until midnight. * * A number of the students at the State university from Southern California re turned home yesterday. Among others were Ed. Van Dyke, H. M. Willis, N. B. Hinkley, J. B. Burke, W. L. Stew art, L. E. Hunt and Harry Van Dyke. » * Commodore Jack Hamilton took a merry party on yacht Nellie to Catalina on Friday, returning Monday. The fol lowing people were on board: Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ward, and Mies Ward, Mr. Royer, Mr. W. S. Williams, Misses dighest of all in Leavening Power.—XJ. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1891. The young men and women about to graduate at the various schools own this town, and don't you forget it. They are the blood and sinew and brains of the future, and they deserve to be feted and patted on the back, and have flow ers sent to them over the footlights, and be treated in a most considerate manner. This being admitted, as it must be, the perturbation shown by the High school students at the Los An geles theater yesterday, when they found they could get no tickets for seats from which to view the glory of the graduation of their comrades, and the anger of the to-be graduates, were sym pathized with by all the town. The classes had been adjourned yes terday morning shortly before 10 o'clock so that students could go to the theater and Becure their tickets for the com mencement today. But when they got there the ticket office was bare. All that could be found out was that Doctor Barbour had ordered that no more tickets be given out. The purpose of this is not clear; maybe the doctor intends to make a speech himself and wanted to pack the house with his friends, or per haps he did not think the scholars and their relatives had any rights in the matter. At any rate, he only furnished Manager Wyatt with tickets for one row of seats in the parquet and for the bal cony. The checks for the other seats he kept. The scholars wanted a row when they learned the situation, and they thought Manager Wyatt was to blame, and be came so demonstrative that he was obliged to telephone for a police officer, who succeeded in satisfying the young people that Mr. Wyatt was not at fault. That gentleman said to a Herald re porter about the matter: "Dr. Barbour only gave us coupons for one row of seats in the parquet, and after those were gone he gave us the balcony checks. But the students thought that I was holding out the tickets and it looked for a while as if they would wreck the theatre. I greatly regret the trouble that was caused, but I was no more to blame than you. I had no control over the tickets. 1 rent ed the house for the occasion, and that ia all the financial interest I have in the matter. Dr. Barbour had the tickets Erinted, and they were all given to im." The outcome of the affair will not be known until this afternoon, but one thing is certain, and that is that Dr. Barbour yesterday was the most objec tionable person in the city to the scholars and their friends. If the doctor has not some very good explanation to make he had better hie away to the furthermost recesses of the vasty un findable. The doctor's part in tbe affair is that of a member of the board of edu cation, which this year assumed the management of the commencement. As managers, Dr. Barbour and his associ ates are not looming as successes. ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Yet low Skin? Shiloh's Vitalizar is a po»itive cure For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout Sixth and Broadway. Anheuger-Busori On draught at Charles Bauer's, the place where this celebrated beer can always be obtained at 5c a glass. THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway. Chapman, Lowe and Lidgewood. Judge and Mrs. Hendricks added dignity to tbe party, and set the example for the young people. The clans of 1891, of the State Normal school, hold their graduating exercises at the (Irand opera house, on Thursday af ternoon. The class song was composed by Miss Mabel F. Doss. The following pro gramme has been prepared: Chorus—To Thee, O Country Oration—Commercial Prospects of Africa . Lewis R. Tarr Essay—Toe Land of Romance Helen M. Perkins Overture—Yon grippe Poem—The Sword of Wisdom — '. Frances 8. Gearhart Bessy—The Commonplace Rosaila 8. Cewjn Selection by Orche-tra—Le Cocg Essay—A Comparison Mary D. Bovnton E«say—London Hrldgc ... May Gearhart Presentation of Diplomas Class Song »** Mrs. John W. Mitchell Tlaving been especially requested by the committee of arrangements has consented to again furnish the music for the anonymous course of lectures at Immanuel church, and will sing at this place tonight and thereby add to the occasion by her sweet voice and melodies. ii * * Augustus Knight and Miss Nannie C. Henry were married on Sunday night at San Bernardino. Mr. and Mrs. Knight are spending their honeymoon in Los Angeles. #*» The Simpsonian society tender a re ception to Mias Helen Widney on Friday evening, at the residence of" Dr. AY. H. Williams, 119 Grand avenue. a # * General and Mrs. Schofield will arrive today in a special car from San Fran cisco, and leave at once for Coronado. It is a honeymoon tour. The opening ball of the season at Santa Monica takes place Saturday even ing at the Hotel Arcadia. Marco Hellman returned from San Francisco yesterday. n # » Musicale this evening at the Believue Terrace. ' JUSTLY INDIGNANT. STUDENTS OF THE HIGH SCHOOL AND THE COMMENCEMENT. What Did Dr. Barbour Do With the Tick ets?— The Scholars Apparently Not Wanted at the Commencem9nt—A Bad Bungle. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Tuesday, June 23, 1891. A B Sessions to George Ale—Lot 2, bl 7(1, Po mona: * l 2.1(1. Clarence 8 Martin to H W Magee—Und of NW % see 32, T 2 N, R 11 W: $2000. Frank Stevenson to T R Hnsnbeck— Lot 31 Holladay, Stevenson & Brand's sub of bl 188, Pomona, and water; $1000. Nora Hiuman ank Elliott Hinman to Mrs Willella Rowe—Lot 8, bl (', and 6toßft in rear of lot 3, bl C, same sub, and water; $1200. H F Hall to Hannah P Ball—Lot N (10 x W 155U ln trt mnr-ed Dana iv dlv B, S G O G assn trt, 3—006: $1600. Richard Dunnigan to Sarah E Peck -Agree ment to convey KJs of lot 47, and all of lot 48, Schieftelin trt, 9—41; 13500. B X Ninde to J E Hayes- Lot 16, bl F, City Boundary trt; $Ir.OO Catherine Kllroy and John KllroytoJasK Norman —N \A of 11.52 ac res in Home trt, Ro Han Antonio; $1150. Hddle J DyertoAtnosll Scofleld-Lots 38 and 41, Alcantara Grove trt, 9—44; $3800. Monroe L Dyer to Amos II Scofield—Lot 2, bl C, H W Stanton's sub, 24—1; lot 4, bl W, Mon rovia; lot 10, Alcantara Grove trt, 9—4-*; 11500. Sycumorc Water Development Co to Pacific Land Imp Co—Right to take water from %\ of SE % sec 3. N yi of N W '4 sec 2 S, N V A sec 3 and S>4 sec 2, all in T 1 8, R 8 O and int In Lords burg pipe line; $35i'0. SUMMARY. Total number of transfers 40 Total consideration $ 20,132 00 Number over $1000 11 Consideration 21,900 00 Note—Transfers for which theconsideralion is under $1000 are not published iv these col umns. In the Name of the Prophet, figs! cry the vendors of the fruit in Constan tinople Certainly a "groat cry over a little wool." Scarcely less foolish is the practice of those who fly to violent physlciie for costive ness They dose themselves violently, weaken their bowel* by so doing, and disable them from acting regularly, so that, verily, the last condition ol such people is worse than the first. Hoßtetter's Stomacn Bitters Is the safe and effective substitute for such vast expedi ents. But no, let us not call them expedi ents, for it is by no means expedient to use tbem. What 1b needed is a gentle bur. thorough laxative, which not only insures action of tho bowels without pain or weakening eff'ectß, which also promotes a healthy secretion and flow of bile into its proper channel. Dyspep sia, debility, kidney complaints, rheumatism and malaria give in to the Bitters. Use Anti-Vermin and Moth Remedy. Ask your druggist for it. Ask your druggist for Eucaloline if you are troubled with catarrh DIED. TlNGLEY—Tuesday, 4:30 p.m., June 23d, at the home of her aunt, Mrs. E C. Bosbyshell, 958 Orange street, Klla Cornelia Tlngfey, in the 24th year of her age. Funeral at her late home, Thursday, 2 p m. Our Motto "A dollar's worth for a dollar" Is the motto of Hood's Sarsaparilla. This medicine la a highly concentrated extract of Sarsaparilla and other well-known vegetable [remedies, and la pro noon cod by experts the strongest and best prep* •ration of the kind yet produced. It owes its peculiar strength and medicinal merit to the fact that It If prepared by a Combination, Pro portion, and Process Peculiar to Itself; discovered by the proprietors of Hood's Sarsa parilla, and known to no other medicine. Its prompt action on the blood removes all Impuri ties, and cures scrofula, salt rheum, sores, bolls, pimples, all humors, and all diseases or affeo tiona arising from Impure blood or low state of the system, "I have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla and And It to be the best blood purifier I have ever used." MM H. Field, Auburn, CaL Tbe Beat Medicine. "I have used six bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla for indigestion. It has helped me a great deal. I think It is the best medicine for indigestion and dyspepsia." Mas. N. A. Laudiedalk, 193 North Fifth Street, San Jose, CaL K. B. Be rare to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla BoJW by druggists, tl; six for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jto MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES £-7 IN THE STATE At 25 PER CENT LESS life THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. <rlKgHre| SUITS Made to Order Irom $20 HHf PANTS Made to Order from $(j I IJ| FINE TAILORING f ffl .IT MODERATE PRICES IJK *S-Rules for Self-Measurement If if fill and Samples of Cloth scut free for all orders. Wr , No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANOELES. S IT IS A WINNER | 3 THE g 55 Chicago -:- Liar | 5c HCIQAR;!- 5c % n <fe Mixed Havana Filler. cc Fine Imported Wrapper, ac "—j For sale at all the leading cigar stands in the city. g 1 A. B. GREENEWALD, £ S3 ' 3 3 SOLE AGENT, S v Corner First and Spring Sts. g [— Send in for sample order. sc Feed Corral ON THE OLD OSTRICH FARM ROAD, Adjoining Hunter Brothers' Ranch. Horses Will Be Fed on Alfalfa Ha; and Plenty of Water. Terms S3 Per Month. Parties wishing to have horses taken to corral will please notify the proprietors. 8, 8. SMITH & Co., Propaletors. Postofllce address. Station "A," East Loe Angeles. 0-24 d2t-wk-2t THE BEST IS^CHEAPEST. YERBA SANTA - COUGH SYRUP, A sure cure for Bronchitis and Catarrh.. YERBA SANTA BLOOD PURIFIER Will cleanse the blood and regulate your system. YERBA SANTA SALVE will heal and cure any Bores, cuts or bruises. Sold by all druggists. J. MARX &, CO., Sole Proprietors and Mfrs, 451 So Spring St., Loa Angeles. F. W. BRAUN, Wholesale Agent. 0-19 lm When at Santa Monica call at THE! "GEM" Cor. Second st. and Utah aye., where you will receive courteous treatment by Jas. H. Ash and J. H. McDonald. G-9 3m NOTICE. THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK holders of the Los Angeles County Bant will be held at the bank on Monday, July 6, 1891, at 3 o'clock p m., for the purpose of electing a board of directors, and transacting such other business as may be deemed expe dient. GEO. H. oTEWART, Secretary. June 24,1891. 0-24 td ' 8P - 1 ' — I $i» I STAKES! THIS is the race for the great $12.65 I Suit stakes. These stakes are held in high esteem B because we have enough to secure the best material ever turned out from a manufacturing I I establishment. We know what is the lowest possible figure at which we can sell what we have to offer you, and we govern ourselves accordingly. We make no claims that are not backed up by the facts. Test the matter in whatever way you please, and you will find that you will get up to the last cent's worth just what you pay for. The essential point is to go where reliability is regarded as a matter of supreme import ance. A trial is the supreme test. If you want something that we can guarantee in good confidence, look at our $12.65 SUITS! GLOBE CLOTHING CO.. 249 and 251 Spring Street, Near Third. I i I H. C. WEINRR, Proprietor. | BEN L. MORRIS Manager. | AT THE SAME PRICE! And on more favorable terniß than ever before. EVERYTHING NOW IN BUYER'S FAVOR $250 CASH MAKES THE FIRST PAYMENT ON 10 ACRES OF CHOICE ORANGE AND FRUIT LAND IN ALESSANDRO! ON AND AFTER JULY 1, 1891, THE BEAR VALLEY IRRIGATION COMPANY WILL SELL ALESSANDRO LAND! AT PER ACRE PER ACRE ON THE FOLLOWING TERMS. 25 per cent, cash, at the time of purchase. 25 per cent, cash, January ist, 1892. 25 per cent, cash, January ist, 1893. 25 per cent, cash, January Ist, 1894. Interest on deferred payments 8 per cent. Interest payable semi-annu ally, October and April 15th. 2500 acres planted to orange and deciduous fruits, vines, etc., are today being irrigated. That life-giving element -2WATER IS THERE-K- And there to stay ; plenty of it and more to follow. Every purchaser of a lO acre lot in Alessandro that wants water can have it now, by giving five days' notice at engineer's headquarters. Do yon want to buy a lot in Alessandro? If so get in on the ground floor. You people that are almost persuaded wait no longer. You cannot always buy The Best Orange Land in the World at $100 Per Acre!! Today you can.. The time for you to decide is now. The man who waits will get left. Alessandro is an established fact; a great success; a sure thing. The people far and near know of its superior attractions over and above all other portions of Southern California. One man from Riverside writes today for ten acres. One party (three brothers) writes from Illinois for thirty acres. One man from Michigan wants 200 acres-he brings his friends with him. This is just a sample of one day's mail. The ball is rolling gentlemen ; what you can buy today at $100 per acre, one year from today will cost you $200, and perhaps more. Mark the words of a prophet. BUY TEN ACRES TODAY AND SAVE $1000. For full particulars, send your address or call on THEODORE CLARK, Manager Land Department, Redlands, California. 5