Hore Difficulty About the
The Shorb Case and the Sanity
Cases of Interest on Trial Yesterday
in Various Tribunals.
Ben Bdelraan jflued for Battery—Note*
of Cases Acted on Yester
day—N>w f nits Com
There is enme difficulty yet about the
bond in the Itata case. Ah indicated by
tbe Herald, the bond with the San
Diego sur-ties waa presented to Judge
Rosa yesterday in the United States
court. The question waa raised as to
the justitiuali'iu of the suieties, Mr.
Babcock and Mr. Havermale, and it was
finally decided by the court that the
sureties should come before him. It
was stated that Havermale could not
come to the city without much trouble
to himself, owing to sickness. The
matter was left in abeyance, nothing
definite being arranged.
TUB BUORS CASE.
The case of Public Administrator
Field vs. D. A. S. Shorb and wife was
resumed before Judge Van Dyke and a
jury yesterday, and testimony was taken
during the day. The plaintiffs' are at
tempting to prove that Daniel Harris
was not of sound mind when he gave
the money to Dr. Shorb, amounting to
some $30,000 before he died. They are
putting in witnesses an to the mental
and physical condition of the deceased.
Hothing of special interest transpired
on the trial during the day. Tlie plain
tiff had home witnesses on the aland
who thought nr. Huiis waa in a very
cranky stale daring the time covered by
the complaint. They were subjected to
searching cross-examination by Ihe de
fense. Ihe trial will be resumed this
FIXED FOB BATTBEY.
Late yesterday afternoon Ben Edel
man was tried before Justice Stanton on
the charge of battery, preferred against
him by M. Landsberg, on account of a
personal difficulty which occurred at
San Pedro ou Sunday last. The Herald
gave tho story yesterday morning, anil
it was retold in tbe court room yester
day. Landsberg, with an eye to which
the application of a cold key had evi
dently not done much good, related his
experience. He admitted speaking to a
woman tit San Pedro and asking her if
he could be of any assistance to her.
He also related the chilling nature of
her rea,.ons>e. When Edelman came up
to him and demanded his name, he
could not refrain Irom a reference to
Ben's acquaintance with the gran.l jury
o! Los Angeles county. The result he
showed to the court, turning a discol
ored lace to his honor, aud stating that
it had been worse.
Edelman did not deny the charge, but
pleaded guilty, and Elated that be was
unable to stand the two breaks by the
complainant. It was bad enough to in
sult bis lady friend, but when lie threw
ui> the fact of bis being indicted by the
grand jury, it struck a spot not yet
Judge Stantjn said, in passing sen
tence, that when the cane first came up
and he saw tlie face of the complaining
witness, he thought it an aggravated
ca>e of battery, hut since bearing the
testimony,and particularly the evidence
of Landsberg himself, he did not know
that he would have done very much dif
ferent. Still he could not let the defend
ant go. He fined Edeln:an $8, which
was paid. Mr. I'hiUbs, who was present
for the district attorney's office, did not
think that the battery waa one which
should be visited by a severe punish
ment, and so stated to the court.
A divorce was granted yesterday by
Judge Smith to Mrs. Louise Spear
from her husband, H. M. Spear. It
was a default case.
The application for release under
habeas corpus nroeeedings, made by Ah
Tet and the other alleged Chinese per
jurers in the Wong Ark case, waa denied
by Judge Smith yesterday, and the pris
oners were remanded to "the county jail.
An indefinite postponement was en
tered yesterday by Judge Smith in the
case of Ah VVai, of Pomona, charged
with uerjury. The continuance was
granted because tho defendant had
broken jail and could not, therefore, be
brought into court.
Information were filed by the district
attorney against John (J. Hay aud E. L.
Baker, charged with grand larceny, and
their arraignment set for October Ist.
The case of H. C. Jackson, charged
with obtaining money under false pre
tenses, is ou trial before Judge Smith.
William Lorbeer, charged with resist
ing an officer, was yesterday discharged
by Judge Smith ou the ground of insuf
The damage suit of S. Booher vs. the
Los Angelen and Pacific railroad was on
before Judge Clark again yesterday, and
testimony waß taken throughout the
day, no particularly interesting develop
ments taking pUce.
C. A. Sorrenson, a native of Germany,
was admitted to citizenship yesterday
by Judge Wade.
Iv the case of Johnson vs. Hodson,
tried yesterday before Judge Wade,
judgment was rendered for the plaintiff
lor rent for a year, and interest, $21 ex
pended for water, if 34 paid for taxes and
$1500 damages for the removal of trees.
J. H. Polk, aa receiverof the southern
California motor road, filed a statement
yesterday iv regard to the forcible ob
struction of the road several months
ago, aud alleging that it was done by
the trustees of Bun Bernardino. An
order to show cause was directed by
Judge Ross, returnable October 3d, at
A trial is going on in Justice Stanton's
court in which several of the Abbott
boys and a man named Bush are accused
of burglary, committed in Chinatown.
The civil suit is now going on before
Judge Clark of K. Hatton vs. C. B.
Holmes, arising out of a mortgage which
Holmes acknowledged. It is alleged
that the mortgage is for property which
the mortgagor falsely represented as
belonging to himself, and that he went
before Holmes under an assumed name.
Judge Otis, sitting for Judge Shaw,
yesterday dismissed the case of E. W.
Childa vs. I. W. Felt, without preju
dice. It waa a suit on a land contract.
Will R. Btftftts filed a Buit against
Mary A. Chaplin st al., to obtain jodg
ment for $900, alleged to be due on a
Jacob Liebc-B et al. sue Jos. D. Millard
to foreclose a mortgage for $860.
R. J. Mockenhaupt began salt against
F. II Barclay et al., to foreclose amort
gage for $1000.
The Los Angeles National bank b»gfin
suit against M L Wicks, asking judg
ment for $1287.05, alleged to be due on
John S. Johnson filed a petition for
hitlers of administration on the estate
of his son, L B. Johnson, deceased.
The estate is valued at $900.
A SENSATIONAL RACE.
Pretty Rough on Many of the Con
Few who enjoy seeing a sensational
race think for a moment at what cost
their kingly amusement has been fur
nished, says the Horseman. The great
est race on thu running turf this season
was the Metropolitan handicap at Mor
ris park, New York, June 2d, in which
Tristan set the world's record for a mile
and a furlong nt 1:51.'«. In that race
there .started Tristan, Tenny, Claren
don, Riley, Senorita, Ambulance and
Tournament. Out of its searching fires
only Riley came unscathed. He rapidly
recuperated, and carried the Corricau
coh,is.gallantly to victory soon after.
Since that race Tournament, who led
the field in the breathless rush up "the
Matter born" at Morris park on June
2d, has been disabled. Tenny is a mag
nificent cripple and far from the horse
that ran the mighty Salvator to a head
in the world-beating maich at Sheeps
head Bay in 1890; Ambulance and Sen
orita came out of the race wrecks, and
CUrendon has been of little account
since, while it is doubtful if Tristan, the
winner, and fastest of all the eons of
Glenelgjwill ever race again. A mighty
race, my masters, but at what a cost of
thoroughbred flesh and bonel
KILLED BY A LOCOMOTIVE.
Mr. Henry Neimeyer Fatally Injured
A distressing accident occurred yes
terday morning, which resulted in the
death of Henry Neimeyer, an old and
respected resident of this city. The
Santa Monica train crashed into the
buggy driven by Mr. Neimeyer, about
9:30 o'clock this morning. The horse
was killed instantly. Mr. Neimeyer
was thrown ten or twelve feet, and was
Tho wounded man was removed to the
family residence, on Central avenue.
Drs. Wise, Boyd and Parker were sum
moned, but their skill was of no avail,
as Mr. Neimeyer died a few hours after
the accident. The skull was badly
fractured and both legs were horribly
The deceased was conscious until a
few minutes before his death, and con
versed with his wife and family. Coro
ner Weldon will hold an inquest this
morning. Th* deceased was nearly 70
years old, and leaves an interesting
family, who will he well provided for.
Mr. Weitneyer was slightly deaf, and it
is thought, that he did not hear the
approaching train until too late to get
out of the way.
A DIME NOVEL LAY.
Scott Claims to Have Been Locked in
a Room and Robbed.
J. B. Morrison was yesterday brought
before the United States commissioner,
charged with falsely impersonating a
United States officer, and went to jail. ,
The accusation against Morrison is a
pretty tough one, and if the case can be
proved he will not escape the clutches
of tho law without some marks.
ThexoiKplaint against him is made
by an old gentleman named Scott, who
lives nt Pasadena. He says that he
started in from Pasadena a few nights
ago in a wagon, and that he lost his
way. In some manner he drifted into
c<<n)pany with Morrison and accuses the
latter of having steered him into room
on South Main street, iv what is known
us the Crystal Palace building. He cays
that Morrison represented himself as a
deputy United States marshal, showing
a badge which read ; 'U. S. Deputy, J.
D." He further claims that he was
kept in the room designated for two
days, and was drugged and robbed of
THE COMING FAIR.
The Space at the Chamber Being
Taken Up Very Rapidly.
The Agricultural park track was never
in better condition. A number of the
horses that are to contest for" the big
money offered at the approaching fair
are now at the track. Cy Mulkey has a
string of runners, including Guadaloupe,
Gladiator, Tim Murphy aud Lida Fergu
son. Sinfax is still in the north, and if
his log gets right, he will be sent down
to run in the Los Angeles derby on the
The space at the chamber of com
merce is being gobbled up very rapidly.
Superintendent Wiggins anticipates
having a first-class show.
The directors meet at 1:30 o'clock
this afternoon to award the privileges
and attend to other matters in connec
tion with the big fair.
Ueneial Sherman ia a New Light.
In its November number the Cosmo
politan will publish a series of letters
written by Geneial W. T. Sherman to
one of his young daughters, between the
years 1869 and 1806 and covering most
of the important events of the war of.
secession. These letters present graph
ic pictures of a great soldier amid some
of the stirring scenes in which he was a
giant figure, and in them the patriotic
spirit of the federal general is seen to
have been most attractively tempered
by a strong affection for the southern
people. The fraternal feeling which
glows in these letters is in refreshing
contrast to the sectional bitterness
which characterized the period, and
they will constitute an interesting and
important contribution to the literature
of the war.
Used in Millions of Homes —40 Years tlie Standard.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 1, Itffl.
Bishop Haygood Replies to
Comment on Some Episodes
Dr. Stradley's Address and the Subse
Some Points About the South, Its Peo
ples and Customs-Opportunity for
Missionary Work In Boston.
A Pointed Kepljr.
[The following paper explains itself.
It will be found of interest to Methodists
particularly and church people gener
The Timos's report, September 29th,
of the address of Rev. Dr. Stradley, fra
ternal delegate from the Los Angeles
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church, South, to the Southern Califor
nia conference of the Methodist Episco
pal church, and of what follows, jum
bles some things and invents others in
an extraordinary manner. For simple
truth's sake the facts should be known.
Dean Mathow, the accomplished vice
presidont of the university of Southern
California, located in this city, was re
ceived by the Los Angelea conference, at
its recent session at Los Nietos, as fra
ternal delegate from the other confer
ence. His address was admirable, and
the response by the chair was courteous
to him and respectful to his church.
Dr. Stradley waa appointed to convey
the salutations of his church, and did so
yesterday. After giving a part of Bishop
Mallalieu's remarkable response to a
fraternal address, the Times's renort,
(which I do not at all hold the Times
responsible for), says: "Dr. Stradley
tip toed out of the auditorium, and haif
an hour later reappeared, accompanied
by Bishop Haygood, the resident bishop
of the * ethodist church, South."
The facts are: I did not know that
Dr. Stradley had made his address when
I entered the building, nor did I hear
of it till I had left it. I had not seen
Dr. Stradley since Saturday, nor did I
meet him again until Monday afternoon.
Had I known what the response of
the chair was, I wjuld not have entered
the building at all.
Yet the report represents me as
"pouring oil on the troubled waters."
After being introduced to the confer
ence, I listened for some time to the
discussions brought out by tho report
of the committee on conference rela
tions. A number of speakers, includ
ing the chair, remarked upon the fact
that the conference is overcrowded with
men. One speaker "said: "We have
more men than place." The chair
Baid : "All the living places are crowd
ed." In my brief talk to the confer
ence, without possible reference to ad
dress or response—l had not heard of
either—l said playfully: "You have
more men than places; we have more
places than men. If I were on a prose
lyting tour, 1 could provide for some of
your unemployed men." This is far
from saying: "We would like a few of
your unemployed men to fill these va
cancies." We will find the men for our
places, but not " these unemployed
Bishop Mallalieu, responding, in Cali
fornia, 10 Dr. Stradley's fraternal ad
dress, took a very wide and remarkable
range, commenting upon tbe south, its
people, its ways and its duty. The chair
told l>r. Stradley that Bishop Gilbert
Haven, while on his many tours
through the south, often "wondeied
that he was not shot," and that, so to
speak, he was always expecting to be
The explanation of Bishop Haven's es
cape from all his fears is that nobody
wanted to snoot him. I lived in Georgia
during Bishop Haven's Episcopal resi
dence thee; he hoarded at the Kimball
bouse, the finest hotel in Atlanta. He
went where he pleased and when he
pleased. There were a thousand chances
to shoot the good bishop if any one de
sired to perform that operation.
Bishop Mallalieu. in response to Dr.
Stradley's fraternal address, took occa
sion to explain the custom on southern
railroads of providing separate cars for
nlacks and whites—a grave injustice to
the colored passengers, the bishop
thinks. He exhorted the southern
churcn to do missionary work in this
railroad part of the vineyard. My own
opinion is that the i ail roads need a
good deal of missionary work, but as to
the trouble Bishop Mallalieu refers to,
I suggest a different and better plan.
Not a leading southern railroad is con
trolled by southern men. They are run
from Now York and Boston, in which
cultured town I tirst met the good
bishop. If it be true, in whole or in
part (and it is only true in part, for I
have scores of times on South Carolina
railroads been mixed up with both races
in both first and second-class cars), that
negroes and whites are not allowed to
ride together, or that the black people
are not allowed in Pullman cars, it may
be asked whether the bishop, "if he
means business," should not direct his
exhortations to another quarter. The
true missionary ground is in New York
and his own beloved Boston. He knows,
the big men who own and control all
those railroads. Perhaps they will
listen to Bishop Mallalieu and his
church, so strong In New York and
They would hardly hear Dr. Stradley,
or one of his church. If his great friends
who own these southern roads, will
only spend the money to furnish the
colored passengers all the conveniences,
no southern man will object. There is
work for the bishop and his church
among the railroad magnates. Lot them
tackle the Goulds, tho Vanderbilts, and
even Huntington. I will myself say
"amen" for him. Dr. Stradlev, lam
told, referred to the providence of God
in the hißtory of the Negro race in
America. The bishop, I am also told,
repudiated vigorously the idea that
Providence had anything to do with the
coming of negroes to this Christian
country. These be high themes, and I
would not be over positive, bat a piov
idence incapable or indifferent to events
involving millions of human beings, is
hardly worth trusting or respecting.
The bishop gave L>r. Stradley informa
tion as to his own phenomeual success
in raising money for the education of
the colored race. He said, I am in
formed, that be had himself raised more
money for the negro's education than
Dr. Stradley's church had raised
in all its history. If so, he has
had better luck than his church,
credits him with. Does he really know
how much Dr. Stradley's church has
done for the negroes? Not what it
ought to have done, 1 admit with much
sorrow, but does he know?
There is another view that justice re
quires. I speak of things I understand;
trom October, 1882, till April 30,1891,
I was general agent for the "John F. Sla
ter rund" —a million dollars givon by a
princely Connecticut man to help for
ward the education of the negro race in
the south. In that interest I traveled
in the south nine years, visiting all the
most important schools for tnese un
happy people—speaking, weiting and
working in their behalf, meantime
studying the negro problem in all its
The southern white people have
borne the chief part of the burden of
educating the negro race in the south.
Fifty millions of dollars have oeen
spent since 1805 in trying to educate the
negroes; the southern public schools —
21,000 and more —have cost full forty of
the fifty millions. And southern white
people pay 05 per cent, of all the taxes.
The million and more members of the
M. E. church, south, resident in the
negro states, own their share of the
property and pay their share of the
taxes. Have these Methodists done
nothing for tho negro?
These southern states —Methodists
paying their share—will this year spend
more than seven millions in educating
the negro youth, and the southern
whites will pay ninety-five of every one
As a matter of course the bishop is
not informed as to these matters.
Very recently I have received from
the Hon. \V. T. Harris, United States
commissioner of education, Washington
city, under his own signature, the latest
statements of his department on the
subject of negro education. In some
thing more than 21,000 colored schools
thero are this year enrolled 1,119,410
pupile. The best informed statisticians
say that of the negro population, at
least two and a quarter millions have
learned to read, a reasonably good show
ing for the people who support the pub
It is true that in the south the school
children are separated on the color line,
else there would be no public schools.
For the same reason, probably, that in
duced Bishop Mallaiieu's church to
divide all their southern conferences on
the color line. (See their discipline.)
Perhaps the school managers and the
conference makers did what they
thought beßt in order to do the most
good. One of the saddest results of tho
war is this; not a few have found fault
with the.southern people so long
they have lost the faculty of just judg-"
ments. Atticus G. Haygood,
1962 Lovelace avenue, Lob Angeles.
A FATHER'S ROYAL GIFT.
He Presents Property Worth
to His Five Sons.
Thomas D. Stimson, now of Los Ah
geles, Cal., but formerly of Chicago,
who has been investing heavily in tim
ber lands in Washington during the
past four years, is at present in Seattle
visiting his sons. He has donated his
entire interest in the Stimson Land com-
Kany, the Stimson Mill company and
is individual laud holdings, amounting
to $700,000, to his five sons.
The land company wts originally or
ganized with a capital stock of $500,000,
which is now fully paid up and is owned
entirely by the dye sons. The mill com
pany has "equipped one of the finest saw
and shingle mills on the sound, located
at Ballard, with a capital stock fully
paid in of $400,000, and this is owned
entirely by three sons, C. D., E. T. and
F. S. Stimson,and J. W. Dorman, super
intendent, who has been with theStim
eons for many years.—[Seattle Intelli
Mr. Stimson has shown his great faith
in the future of Los Angeles by invest
ing about $400,000 within the past three
mouths. His residence on Figueroa,
when completed, will be one that our
city may well foel proud of. It is un
derstood ho will put up some handsome
business blocks early next spring.
Proceedings of the Commission
A regular meeting of the police com
mission was held yesterday afternoon.
The petition of S. F. Anselmo fpr a
saloon license, was referred back to the
applicant to obtain the necessary front
age on his petition and with instructions
to pay up the back license of the place
he desires to leopen.
License transfers were granted Lud
wig & Gerker from Etuil Waldeck, at
210' East First street, and Joseph Hy
land to 426 North Main, from 420 North
The petition for the appointment of
ex-Chief J. W. Davis, as a special officer
which was laid over at the last meeting
of tho commission, was taken up, and
on motion of Mr. Snyder laid on the
The application was in the form of a
request from the tax collector, who
stated he desired to appo'nt Davis a
deputy license collector. At the time
the application was made, the mayor
objected to the apnointment for the rea
son that Davis had abused his office
while chief, and would be no credit to
the force. Some of the members de
murred to the mayor's charges- and
asked that the matter go over.
Nobody but a woman can write sciontiflcal'y
of woman's apparel. The man who attempts
it 1» lost. It is different with or. Bull* Cough
Vyiap Hither sex is fully acquainted with the
merits of this noted remedy.
The Kintracht, 163 N. Spring Street,
Is the placo to net tho Anheuser-Busch St.
Louis Beer on draught. Ring «P telephone
•167 or 316 tor the ct-lebrated bottled beer
Best and cheapest in market.
When Baby was alcfc, we eavo nor Castoria.
When she was a Child, aha cried for Castoria.
When she became Miaa, she clung to Castor!*
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
M. H. Gustln, Harness, «ud«n*ry,
Whips, ate. iW N. Broadway «.
R. C. Williams About to Sue the Re
A suit is contemplated against the Re
dondo company which possesses some
A man about 40 years of age register
ed at the Redondo hotel a week ago as
R. C. Williams. He was assigned a
room and nothing was heard from him
until thonext morning about 11 o'clock
when a call boy reported that the man
had sent for him, claiming that he had
been robbed during' the night. When
the room was visited it wag found that
the roomer was huddled np in tho bed
He excused the formality of his recep
tion of callers by stating that thieves
had entered his room during the night
end made away with the only suit of
clothes be had with him : also that he had
lost over $200 and a watch. He asserted
that clothes and money were gone. He
said that he had placed his pantaloon*,
containing money and watch, under his
pillow, and that the thief had made an
entrance to his room by way of a veran
dah window, which he bad neglected to j
After his story had been told the hotel
manager Colonel Root,felt considerable
sympathy for the gueht and sent for a
suit of clothes, in which Mr. Williams
was enabled to leave his room. After
considerable discussion about the rob
bery it waa decided to give Williams the
price of a ticket to San Diego, where he
saH he wished to go, and his receipt was
taken. The alleged robbery took ) place
on Tuesday night, and after Williams re
ceived the money he started ostensibly
for San Diego. He returned to Redondo
In the "meantime the hotel people had.
their suspicions aroused that the whole
affair might be a put up job, and began
to investigate, as well as they could, the
antecedents of Mr. Williams. The result
of the investigation was that Mr. Will
iams was arrested Friday evening,
charged with obtaining goods under false
pretenses, the goods referring to the suit
of clothes supplied by the company. He
was put in jail at Redondo and remained
there for a few hours, when he was al
lowed to sleep in a hotel in charge of a
deputy constable. Tbe next day he was
brought before Justice Leveridge, and
that official discharged him.
Williams now intends to bring suit
against the company for false imprison
ment, and has retained W. T. Williams
as his counsel.
It pives me pleasure to certify that LI uten
ant Busies of the Central Police District used
Salvation oil O'l a rhcunvi'lc arm. Afewup
plicailons relieved him and wroneht a per
manent cure, salvmion Oil, if ca.led in, will
verify this statement.
SRRG'T H. A. RYAN,
Central Police Btatiun, Balto , Aid.
Our Home Brew.
Maier & Zoebiein's Lager, fresh from the
brewery, on draught in all the principal fa
loons, delivered promptly In bottles or kes>
OiUceand Brewery. 444 Aliso st Telephone 01.
For mineral call on H J. Woollacott.
In Just 21 hours J. V. 8. relieves constipation
and sick headaches. Alter le gets the system
■nder control an occasional dose prevents re
turn. We refer by permission to VV. 11. Mar
shall, Brunswick House, 8. F.; Geo. A. Wer
ner, 831 California Bt, B. P.! Mrs. C. Melvlti,
136 Kearny St, 8. F., and many others who
hare found relief from constipation and sick
headaches. G. W. Vincent, of 6 Terrcnre
Court, 8. F. writes: "1 am CO years of age
and have had constlpatiou 25 years. I was
induced to try Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla.
I recognized In it an herb the Mexicans
used to give us In the early Go's for bowel
troubles. (I came to Cal. in isk>,j and I knew
It would help ma and It has. For the first
time In years I can sleep well and my system
Is regular. The old Mexican herbs in this
remedy are a certain ear* In constipation
and bowel troubles." Ask for
Inil 8 Vegetable
For Sale by O0*& Vaughn, tho Druggists.
AN AUCTION SALE OF ST VNDARD BRED
broo'l mares, yearlings and two-year-old
IllilfS, Him two thorou«ubred stallions, one
gr».de I leveland bay b allion, and a lot of Shet
land ponies, stallions and mares.
The above were bred by Hancock M John
ston and include the best blood In the wo. Id.
A gr.iHt trany havi Moor, Kichmond (sira of
many great brood mares) and Kcno crosses
This Is the fln-st ot of animals ever offered
In Southern Califoruis.
SALE WILL BE lIELD
At Stable of Hancock M. Johnston,
ALIA ST., KABT 1,09 ANGELES,
At 1 p.m. sharp,
K. W. KOYES, Auctioneer.
Downey-avenue cable runs by the plaae,
SPECIAL. FAST TRAIN.
THE COMPLETION OF ITS IRRIGATION SYSTEM.
THE ONION OF BEiVR VALLEY WATER AND PERRIS VALLEY LAND.
The pressure pipe line carrying water from the Great Bear Valley Reser
voir, in San Bernardino Mountains, to the Pern's Irrigation District, over
forty miles in length, has been completed aud the people of Perris Valley
will'celebrate the important event by holding a
<XIGRAND WATER FESTIVAL !i>
AT PERRIS, CALIFORNIA, ON
FRIDAY, OCT. 9, 1891.
Speeches by eminent orators ana irrigationists of this State.
Public test of the Perris Water System.
Free game dinner served by the ladies of Perris Valley.
Music by the handsomely uniform d Valley City Band, of Perris.
Free carriages to visit gold mines, sulphur wells, and other points of interest.
Grand ball in the evening, for benefit of the band.
Best hunting in Southern California. Bring your guns along.
SPECIAL. * EXCURSION * TRAIN
FROM LOS ANGELES, RIVERSIDE AND SAN BERNARDINO.
Excursion Rates from all Other Points on the Southern California Raikeai
JOIN WITU US IS THE CELEBRATION OF THIS GRAND ACHIKVKUKST!
See ths First irrigation District in fan Diego county to sccuie water under tho Wtigut let.
Bee the Valley where Water hns increased tho Value ot Land Two He nuked rax ckb".
See ihe Lively. ero<perous Town of Perils that ha* doubled In population within a suwl. year.
See lie only place lv Southern California where Oraugj and Fruit Land with a gllt~e4lgc Water
right can bo bought at $10 to »80 per ac< c.
See the Sparkling; Fountains! See the Growing Town I See the Lovely '
Twins leave r irst strsti tie pal at 8 a.m. Return same day. Rouud trip, fU 3.
IQ.I Tt / Apply SAKTA F« 01 I
Should Be Beautifal!
80 says JenneßS-Miller, the famous
lecturer and writer on dress reforxa
and physical culture, and a oel u l>rnted
writer in a medical journal says: "tf'aott
powders and toilet preparations have at
legitimate use in the toilette of every
woman and a use properly made need
not any more than the proper use of a
perfume displease any one, while it
cannot be denied that they add Go tho
personal beauty and attractiveness audi
give to the wearer an expression that
can be interpreted by any practical ob
server to mean that this woman 'fM heav
AMD CAREFUL ABOUT HKR I'ISBSO rt AND
HOLDS A JUST PRIDE IN BEAUTIFVrK.j mat
s' u'. In the use of toilet preparations
it is easy to distinguish the well-bred
from the vulgar." Another well-knowa
authority, Dr. Arthur Dean lievan,
professor of anatomy in the Rush Med
ical College and P. A. surgeon U. 8. M.
H. 8., writes without reserve on a>
kindred subject. What he says:
Chicago, Jan. 31, 1888.
W. M. Wisdom—Dear Sir: As yoo
requested, I have examined the formula
of your toilet preparation called Rober
tine. I can assure you that the ingred
ients are both bland and harmless, and
that the compound would form an
excellent application in irritated con
ditions of the skin.
Society ladies and noted artistes)
throughout the United States unhesi
tatingly pronounce Robertine the "per
fection" in a toilet article. Once tried
always used—such is its history.
F. W. BRAUN & CO.,
Los Angeles, Cal.
THE &EEAT SALE.
Horses, Cows, Hogs,
—TO BB SOLD—
ON THE LOS FELIZ RANCHO.
After the First Day of October.
There will be sold about !*OOO cords of firewood
• v the '■eiiz lam ho at $l to $1.50 peruord.
Wl low. tl; oak, walnut,buckthorn.etc . $1.50.
1 he wo. 'il to be cut in stove lengths, corded and
paid for before removed.
Also ihe cntiie herd of thoroughbred Hot
steins aud grad-d Holstein cow», bulls and
hellers will be sold nt prices ihat will well re
pay ■ vc.v lsrgc family io buy. B autiful
slotted black an<t white hel'ers from tlx months
to one year old will he sold for $ 0 each, youag
bull* at $<!.'> and handtome young oows at pro
pel liouare low figures
several young horses from excellent disss
and sired by Gencrul Crook will be offored at
1 her.-will aUo be offered for sale about 100
head of fine young Berkshire ored plgn at $5
and upwards each.
imiuediat-ly the slock is sold nearly 1000
tons of a falfa hay will be offered tit sale st $0
per ton; al o large tracks of grain aud pasture
land will be Io- rental.
Intending purchasers sre requested to not
visit the rancho before October Ist, but after
thai da c all are cordially luvited to *all and
thoroughly invc-tigote ever-thing for them
selves. The lorcmau will be found at tho old
For further particulars call at the
Office of the Los Feliz Rancho
236 W. FIRST ST.
BUILDING AND LOAN.
LOS ANGELES BUILDING AND LOAN As
sociation, local and mutual; seond seT-es
now open HT. HAZARD, I'reslaeni: WM.
MEAD, Secretary. 209 d. Broadway. 926 1
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