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THE ODD FELLOWS. The Grand Parade Yesterday Afternoon. NEWS FROM THE ENCAMPMENT. Entries at the Pomological Fair. Election of Sovereign Grand Lodge Officers. Yesterday's morning trains brought to the city hosts of visitors from all over the surrounding country, all anxious to wit ness the parade and view the decora tions. They also brought to the city the various companies of the N. G. C. which were to take part in the procession. At an early hour the streets were crowded and the city resembled somewhat their appearance during the winter season. Besides the visitors many of the resi dents of the city were out in search of friends from the East or North. Those in charge of the register at headquarters found themselves busy in answering questions as to tbe whereabouts of people and it was a difficult matter to abtain a glance at the book. The Headquarters were crowded from morning until night with Odd Fellows and others hunting for friends among them. The various kinds of fruit on hand were distributed to all with a lavish hand, and there were few who did not sample at least a half dozen varieties. The Eastern visitors expressed their surprise at the generosity of the people of California, and more than one of them was heard to say that Los An geles was a place that would suit them to live in. A great many inquiries were made by the visitors about the surround ing country, and the residents were kept busy answering questions. Tbe visitors were advised to look about for them selves before they departed, and to decide as to the truthfulness of the stories about Southern Cal ifornia. Many of them said that they intended to take time to examine tbe country, and railroad guides were in de mand. A number of people paid a visit to the Board of Trade rooms during the day, and Mr. T. H. Ward, the Secretary, was kept quite busy answering the ques tions and showing the exhibits on band. At 11 o'clock Odd Fellows' Hall was a scene of activity, for tbe reception of the Bebekahs took place at this time. There was a larger number of visitors than on the previous day, and about fifty ladies were on hand ready to offer refreshments to all who came. At noon the hall was almost uncomfortably crowded, and at 1 o'clock there were still more than enough present to take up the chairs. The deco ' ration about the hall look as fresh as they did the first day they were in place. Tbe ladies, however, had provided a fresh supply of flowers and the hall was moßt inviting. A register has been kept open here and is quite largely signed. The ladies' names on the book up to half past 1 o'clock yesterday were as follows: Bella W. Long, Los Angeles; Annie M. Sherburn, Mrs. S. A. Wolf, Mrs. J. C. Moore, Mrs. P. F. Dolan, Mrs:. E. J. Fer guson, Mrs. H. F. G. WulfF, Mrs. T. W. L. Cecil, Mrs. J. H. Middlemas, Sacra mento ; Mrs. Sadie Wright, Omaha; Mrs. AY. A. Shotwell, Bellville; Betsey Fleisher, May E. Daley, Fannie Benja min, San Bernardino; Ivah H. Rablin, Margaret Hassen, St. Louis; Josephine L. Hofford, Marionville, Nev.; Mis. O. S. Lord, San Bernardino; Mrs. W. C. Chafee, Huntington, Ind.; Mary E. Rea, Martha A. Moody, St. Louis; Mrs. I. N. Rogers, Mrs. J. M. Norman, Denver; Mrs. C. D. Cobb, Denver; Mrs. W. R. Vale, Mrs. R. Brown, Mrs. Die Dehman, San Bernardino; Lizzie B. Dean, New Bedford, Mass.; Mrs. M. R. Dickey, Cleveland, Ohio; Mrs. J. F. Gruelich, Lulu Gruelich. Boonville, Mo.; Mrs. L. H. D. Lange, Mrs. A. J. Hammerns, Mrs. Paul Stoll, Red Bluff; Mrs. Henry C. Hedges, Mansfield, Ohio; Mrs. A. P. Morse, Mrs. Mary K. Johnson, San Bernardino; Mrs. Mary Sullivan, Chi cago; Mrs. A. Travis, Visalia; Mary C. Colley, San Francisco; Mrs. Nienhise, Mrs. M. H. Hagerty, Denver; Miss Jeannette Shalloch, Stockton; Mrs. R. Fnrstenfeld, Miss Lillie Furstenfeld, Santa Ana; Miss Eva Morton, Miss An nie Morton, Miss Naty Wilson, Mrs. M. E. Wilson, Compton; Mrs. Bu'sha Thompson, Santa Rosa; Mrs. Lossing, Mrs. Hendrick, Compton; Mrs. Neush rush, Mrs. Nagle, Mrs. Steward, Dow ney; Mrs. D. McLaughlin, London; Mrs. J. Stroup, Miss Stroup, Miss Ada Strong, Los Angeles; Mrs. A. F. Coltrin, Mrs. S. IM. Townßend, Compton ; Mrs. C. F. Wood, Mrs. H. B. Lawton, Mrs. E. T. Smith, Pasadena; Eva E. Smith, Waltham, Mass.; Mrs. W. B. Lyon, Miss Lilly Stohr, San Francisco; Miss Lizzie Butler, Auburn; Mrs. Julia Har ris, Mrs. Georgia Smart, Mrs. Agnes Benbrook, Mrs. Maggie Beamlette, Mrs. G. Y. Slocum, San Francisco; Elvira A. Sepulveda, Los Angeles; Mrs. H. S. Clark, Butte City; Katie J.Couts, San Diego; Isabella Sepulveda, Lot An geles; Mrs. O. J. Hammerton, Mrs. O. B.Weston, Downey; Mrs. Wm. Ryan, Louisville; Mrs, H, W. Pond, Ft. Scott, Kas.; Mrs. H. B. Sherman, Mrs. T. A. Smith, Mattie Jones, Mrs. Geo. Jones, Mary E. Powell, Mrs. C. C. Bonnell, Mrs. T. C. Meek, Mrs. J. M. Beck, Mrs. G. F. Peabody, Pasadena; Miss Menta Rice, Compton. The"Sovereign Uraud Lodge. The Sovereign Grand Lodge met at 9 o'clock, and remained in session until midday. The reports of the Committee on Appeals were acted upon, and several other matters of interest to the order came ud. The most important busi ness was the election of offi bers for the ensuing year. Grand Sire John H. White retires as Past Grand Sire. Deputy Grand Sire John C. Underwood was elected Grand Sire, and Past Grand Representative Charles M. Busbee, of Raleigh, North Carolina, was elected Deputy Grand Sire. The other officers of the lodge were re-elected, and the list of officers for the coming year is as follows: John C. Underwood Grand Sire Covington, Ky. Charles M. Busbee Deputy Grand Sire Raleigh, N .C. Theo. A. Ross Grand Secretary Columbus, Ohio. Isaac Sheppard Grand Treasurer Philadelphia, Pa. Allen Jenckes Asst. Grand Secretary Columbus, Ohio. Bsv. J. W. Venable Grand Chaplain Hopklnsville, Ky. WM. H. Stevenson Grand Marshal Bridgeport, Conn. Walter G. Dye Grand Guardian Winona, Minn. W. H. Frazieb Grand Messenger Washington, D C. In connection with the above the fol lowing lists of past officers will be inter esting: PAST GRAND SIRES. 1. Thornss Wildey, Balltmore, Md. .1825-1833 3. James Getty a, Georgetown, D. 0. 1833-1835 .3. George Keyser, Baltimore. Mc .1835-1837 ■4. Sam'l H. Perkins, Philadelphia 1837-1840 ». Zesssß.GUuler.Wilmlngton.Del 1840-1841 «. John A. Kennedy, Mew York... 1841-1843 . THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1888. 7 Howell Hopkins, Philadelphia. 1843-184;> 8. Thos. Sherlock, Cincinnati. 1845-184 < 9. Horn R. Kneass, Philadilphia 1847-1849 10 Robt. H. Griffin, Savannah, Ga .1849-1851 11. Wm. W. Moore, Washington .1851-18;,:! 12 W.G.DeSanssure,Charlesto'n,S.C. 1853-1853 13. Wm. Allison, Boston 1855-1857 14 Geo. W. Race, New Orleans.... 1857-1858 15. Sam'l Craighead, Dayton, O 1858-18(10 16. R. B. Bovlton.Wlnnsborough.S.C. 1800-1802 17. Jas. B. Nicholson, Philadelphia.. 1802-1861 18. Isaac M. Veiteh. St. Louis 1864-1300 19. Jas. P. Sanders.Yankers, N.Y .. .1866-1868 20. E. D. Farnsworth, San Francisco .1868-1870 21. Frederick D. Stuart.Washtngton. 1870-1872 22. Cornelius A Logan, Chicago 1872-1874 33. Milton J. Durham, Danville, Ky 1874-1870 24 John W. Stokes, Philadelphia .1876-1378 25. Johnß. Harmon, San Francisco 1878-1830 20. Luther J. Glenn, Atlanta, Ga. 1880-1832 27. Erie J. Leech, Keokuk, la .1882-1884 28. Henry F. Garey, Baltimore, Md .1884-1880 PAST DEPUTY GRAND BIRES. 1. John Welch, Maryland 1835-1839 2. Thomas Scotchburn, Maryland .. 1 v2s»-l -Xi 3. Robert Nelson, Maryland 1833-ISI."> 4. John Pearce, Pennsylvania 1835-1827 5. Frederick Leise, New York 1837-1840 6. Wm. W. Moore, Dis't Columbia 1840 1341 7. Horn E Kneass, Pennsylvania ...1841-1843 8. Wm. 8. Stewart, Missouri 1848-1848 9. Albert Case, South Carolina 1845 1847 10. N. A. Thompson, Massachusetts 1347-1849 11. Asher B Kellogg. Michigan ... 1849-1351 12. Herman L, Page, Wisconsin 1851-1868 13. H. A. Manchester, Rhode Island 1853-1855 14. George W. Race, Louisiana 1855 1357 15. T. G. Senter, New Hampshire . 1857-1858 16. Edward H. Fitzhugh, Virginia .1853 1360 17. Milton Herndon, Indiana 1800 l-oj 18. Wm. H. Young, Maryland 1862-1864 19. James P. Sanders. New York .1864 1860 20. E. D. Farnworth.Tenneßsee 1866-1868 21. F. D. Stuart, Dis't of Culumbia .1868-1870 22. Cornelius a. Logan, Kansas 1870-1872 23. Milton J. Durham, Kentucky .1872-1874 24. Johu M Stokes, Pennsylvania 1874-1876 25. Johnß. Harmon, California .1876-1878 26. Luther J. Glenn, Georgia 1878 1880 27. Erie J. Leech, lowa 1880-188-' 28. Henry F. Gary, Maryland 1882-1884 29. John M. White, New York 1884-1886 The Fair. The Pomological Society's fair at the Pavilion opened its doors yesterday at 10 o'clock and had a considerable attend ance throughout the day and a crowd in the evening. The time set for the open ing was 1 o'clock in the afternoon, but so large a number of visitors applied for ad mission during the morning that the managers decided at last to sell tickets and grant admission, although at that time the exhibits were not half of them in place. Exhibitors are slow about getting their displays into place and the management has decided to extend the time for the entering of exhibits until to-night. Those that are not in by that time are likely to be overlooked when the judges come to render their decision. The display of Iruit from Los Angeles county and also from surrounding sections is excellent, and will serve to perfection the purpose for which it was designed, that of showing our visitors the extraor dinary productiveness of Southern California. The art rooms, which are to show an exceptional exhibit this year are not quite in shape yet, but will be by to-day. In addition to a number of oil paintings and water colors, for the most part on characteristic California subjects, there are several carvings in the general room and a variety of fine embroidery, knit and drawn work in the woman's de partment. A more complete notice of the exhibits in these rooms will be given when the articles are all in place. The display of fruit by San Bernardino county, which strikes the visitor's eye when he enters on the left hand side of the building, is in every way creditable to that section. Some of the very larg est apples are exhibited there to be found in the entire fair. The exhibit from Downey, which is especially fine in its smaller fruits, is flanked by a gor geous collection of pumpkins from Mil ton Thomas' place. The largest water melon appears to come from Ranchito, together with a number of big beets and squashes. The California Co-operative makes a fine showing with its vege tables, corn and alfalfa, and the Lan kershim ranch occupies the corner near the stage with a notable collection of farm products. On the other side of the aisle, booths are filled up with merchandise and ex hibits not pomological. Mrs. L. J. Garey has a stand for cut flowers and an exhibit of dried grasses and ferns tastefully ar ranged. The Davis sewing machine has the walls of its apartments hung with fine embroidery done with appliances, and Mrs. L. V. Voorhees has a place to make kid gloves to order. On the other side of the house the table is occupied by a similar display of fruit and vegetables. At the end is Santa Barbara and next comes Sacramento, then Compton, Orange, Tustin, Alham bra and Sauta Ana. At the farther end of the long table is a fine pyramid of oranges from Cuhuenga. The Sacra mento peaches and grapes looked as though they might do credit to the northern citrus belt. On this table, A. J. Sanders has a small display of turned woods. Just inside the main entrance, the Southern California Packing Company are putting up a large pyramid of their canned goods. McLean's Decorative Art Works contains a fine collection of plaster and terra cotta work in cluding a large design in plaster for the Grant Monument. It was model ed by_Wm. Kritchner and he bestowed upon it his time and energies for a good part of three years. On the same side of the aisle Hoyle brothers have a fine col lection of jellies, and Westove & Camp bell have a quantity of their varieties displayed. The Woman's Industrial Exchange are fitting out a booth with ar ticles of beauty and usefulness which will be offered for sale. The dried fruit of W. R. Baker and the pottery of E. M. Hamilton have been noticed in tbe Her ald before. In spite of tbe fatigues of tbe day a large number of the Odd Fellows found their way to the Pavilion last evening, and the building was well filled. To night the competition drill of the Patriarchs will occur on the floor of the building instead of at Armory Hall as was at first planned. The W. C. T. TJ. supply food and ice cream to visitors at the Pavilion; their booth is to be found up stairs. The entries recorded Monday were given in yesterday's Herald, the list continues as follows: E. O. Stone, Los Angeles, flowers. Mrs. L. D. Wilcox, Los Angeles, card receiver, match safe, bangle board and other fancy articles. Romero Berra, Los Angeles, landscape in oil, figure in oil, water color landscape. Mrs. 15. L. Dunlap, Los Angeles, mis cellaneous fancy articles. Miss L. G. Gorden, Loa Angeles, land scape in oil, sketch from nature. Mrs. L. J. Garey, Los Angeles, collec tion of flowering plants in bloom. Collection of ornamental and foliage plants, cut flowers, new and rare plants, display of boquets, etc. I. W. Potts, Los Angeles, display of banana trees with fruit. John Ivey, Los Angeles, three land scapes in water colors. Mrs. H. G. Elkeles, San Diego, boy baby, Ellis, nine months. Friend Herve, Los Angeles, etching. Mrs. Nance, Los Angeles, figure in oil and landscape California fruit in oil painting. Mrs. S. A. Lewis, El Monte, sample of hops. Pacific Marb'e and Granite Co., num ber of cut stone designs. Henry Bohrmann, Los Angeles, carv ing in wood. Mahogany mantel, and brass articles. Miss H. E. Coan, Los Angeles, Cal., fruit in oil painting. Mrs. E. C. Freeman, Los Angeles, jars of raspberry and blackberry jelly and jam; large display of miscellaneous fruit in glass. Mrs. J. Jones, Los Angeles, boy baby, Frank. 9 weeks. E. C. Neidt A Co., Los Angeles fer tilizer, crushed bone for chicken feed. Mrs. T. Cooney, Los Angeles, patch work quilt. Lyman Allen, Pasadena, 7 photo graphs. Mrs. E. B. Melcher, Los Angeles, oil painting of flowers. J. Alberton, Los Angeles, soft pastille. Henry Claussen, Cahuenga. soft- Bhelled almonds, three varieties of wine grapes. Mrs John Dunsmoor, Los Angeles, pocket traveling case in plush. W. R. Baker, Pasadena, fruit in glass and dried fruits. Package for shipping fruits. Mrs. S. A. Hoyt, Los Angeles, outline embroidery (made on linen 100 years old). G. W. Bernard, South Pasadena, shell frames. W. L. Phillips, Alhambra, varieties of pears, peaches and oranges, and other fruits. A. C. Weeks, Alhambra, dried fruits. G. B. Adams, Alhambra, display of oranges. L. D. Crow, Alhambra, display of peaches. E. P. Ferguson, Alhambra, display of peaches and pears. Mrs. M. A. Marshall, Los Angeles, sea moss work. E. M. Hamilton, East I.os Angeles, terra cotta and pottery, cement, sewer and water pipe. Mrs. F;. B. Melchor, Los Angeles, flower painting in oil. W. M. Short, Los Angeles, crayon por traits. Mrs. C. H. Owen, Los Angeles, crayon portrait, portrait in oil. Southern California Packing Co., can ned fruits and vegetables. Camp Los Angeles. The morning at th\- Encampment was one of activity and bustle. Little of moment, however, marked the move ments of the Patriarchs and Chevaliers until the bugle call to fall in for the grand parade. After the p.trade the Encamp ment was as joyous as the fullness of life could make it. The mothers, wives, sis ters and sweethearts of the Odd Fellows and other good-fellows were there in cheering numbers. Let the good ladies of Los Angeles know that in the camp of the Chevaliers womanhood is the only introduction or shield that they need to be hospitably and courteously treated, with or without escort, by the soldiers of the Crown. Always around some particular body in all camps the life and the interest of camp life centers. Canton No. sof San Franc isco is par excellence the jolly corps. Their tentß are always filled with merry visitors, and they are always ''on deck." Capt. Walter S. Potter's headquarters is seldom left unvisited by tbe throng who come and go and tbe gallant Captain is happiest when hospitably engaged. His steward, W. F. Henderson, is the right man in the right place, and as a concocter of seductive drinks is without a rival. The tent of Colonel E. H. Black, com manding Second Regiment of San Fran cisco, is also constantly thronged with visitors. The ganymede of this popular officer is John E. Williams, and whether the Colonel be there or no he is, and dis penses the good things with liberal hand. The San FVancisco contingent has many features worthy of more than pass ing attention. For instance, Butler Bur r's has constituted himself a committee of one upon morals, and that is a pre vailing reason why so much fun abounds in the 'FTrisco quarter. Then there are the "Two Beauties," this same irrepress ible Burris and Chevalier 0. W. Welch. Their emblem is a small sweet potato which they brought with them, lest they should not be well fed here. Near by are the "Lambs," W. T. Galloway and John Thompson, and these two jolly F'riscans have posted on their tent: "We welcome you! Don't be afraid! We are all right!" And they are. The event of Thursday evening will be the reception of "The Innocents," all the way from 'Frisco. These four, Major Geo. W. Longley.and Chevaliers W A. Secor, Adam Smith and John T. Kidd will do the honors of the occasion with grace and good-fellowship as the esprit de corps of this "big four" is the talk of the camp and the admiration of the visi tors. The reception will begin at 2 p. m., and last until taps. One of the pleasant episodes at the camp yesterday was the gift to the Re bekah's of the Encampment of twenty two baskets of luscious grapes from a Los Angeles county vineyard. The name of the generous donor could not be ascer tained. The talk of the camp last evening hinged upon the competitive drill which takes place this evening at the Pavilion. The Cantons which will enter for first place are, Oakland, Sacramento, San Francis co and Los Angeles. Oakland now holds the trophy but the San Francisco Can ton has blood in its eye and perfection in its step. The competition will be a close one and all of the Cantons are hopeful of winning the grand prize. However, as the Grand Sire remarked, it is in the family still whoever wins it. NOTES. Miss Minnie Averill, of Davenport, lowa, is one of the visiting Rebekahs. Miss Kidd, of Los Angeles, the sister of John T. Kidd, of The Innocents, has another Kidd for a brother, W. J., of San Diego, and still a younger Kidd from San Francisco. She will decorate tent No. 1 to-day in honor of the three Kkids, and for the coming reception. The Parade. From an early hour yesterday morn ing it was evident that there would be the largest crowd that ever assembled in Los Angeles, to witness tbe grand parade of the Odd Fellows. The trains from the local towns were filled to overdo wing in spite oi the fact that many extra coaches had been supplied, and the highways leading into town were thronged with vehicles of every descrip tion. Chief Cuddy had made every ar rangement to insure perfect order being kept, and the efficiency of his force was best evidenced by _ the fact that not a single instance of riotous disturbance occurred throughout the entire proceedings. By 11 o'clock the streets were crowded to such a con dition that it was necessary at some points to form single file processions for those desiring to proceed in any certain direction. Shortly after noon the strains of music coming from the encampment grounds gave evidence that the prepara tions were commencing and by 1 o'clock the points at wbich the different assem blies were to be called presented a very animated appearance. The following is the manner in which the various detach ments were prepared for the parade: The police foimed on Fourth street, tbe right resting on Main street extending eastward. The Seventh Regiment of the N. G. C. formed on Main street, the right resting on Fourth street and extending south ward. The First Brigade of Patriarchs Mili tant Grand Department of the Pacific formed on Main street, tbe right resting on Fifth street and extending southward. The Second Brigade of Patriarchs Mili tant formed on the south side of Fifth street, tbe right resting on Main street, extending westward. The second division formed as follows: The First Brigade on Fourth street, right resting on Main street and extend ing westward. The Second Brigade, right resting on Fourth extending northward, and the carriages approached Fourth street north thereof. Colonel George H. Bonebrake, who acted as Grand Marshal of the day, and Brevet Major-General W. S. Frost, who formed the lines, did their work effi ciently and well, and are to be congratu lated on the excellent selection of their aids. Tbe members of the Sovereign Grand Lodge assembled at the Turn verein Hall, and then marched down to Fourth and Main, which was to be the starting point of the pageant. It was nearly 3 o'clock when everything was in order, and then the command to advance was given and THE PROCESSION STARTED. ThoEe who were fortunate enough to have a room with windows overlooking tbe route or who had friends possessing this privilege, were to be congratulated, for the sun was pouring down his rays as if into a torrid zone and the general con dition of the atmosphere was what may be termed sweltering. The throng was mostly massed on Spring and Main streets below second, for in this section the procession would be in full swing and they eagerly awaited the coming of the pageant, whose approach was heralded by the sound of martial music. The first to appear was a squadron of mount ed police, whose appearance would have satisfied the most vigilant martinet, for they turned out as well as a body of military and their neat appearance * was the subject of general remark. Then came the first brigade N. G. C. with Brigadier-General H. H. lioyce and his stall riding at the head of the column. They marched well together and their soldierly demeanor evidenced care ful training and good officership. The complimentary escort to the Lieuten ant-General and the Patriarchs Militant consisting of the Seventh Regiment N. G. C, Colonel W. H. H. Russell, com manding, went by in splendid style and then came Meine's band, with J. Harry Conlan in gorgeous attire at their head, as he twirled the baton of a tambour major. The silken pennants of the Pa triarchs Militant announced tbe appear ance of Deputy Grand Sire-General Un derwood. He was surrounded by his staff under the command of Major-Gen eral James B. Nicholson of the Second Army Corps and a more glittering spectacle could scarcely be conceived. The handsome uniforms, resplendent with gold lace worn by the Patriarchs, gave a majestic appearance to the wearers, who bestrode animals that must have been the pick of the city's stables. The Chevaliers in two brigades, under the command of Major-General E, E. Phelps, came next, the San Bernar dino contingent leading the way. The First Brigade consisted of the troops of the Grand Department of the Pacific, Brigadier-General E. K. Russell com manding, and the second of the troops without the Grand Department of the Pacific, Colonel Homer W. Pond com manding. They marched three deep with banners representing the different Cantons borne by standard-bearers at their heads, and presented a very pleasing dis play. San Francisco was well repre sented, and the Oakland contingent added to the effect of the line by having superb floral decorations carried by one of their number. The Orion Encamp ment was rendered noticeable by its handsome banner, and when the San Diego Chevaliers had passed, a band heralded the approach of the Sacramento and Sherman Cantons. The elegant flag of Red Bluff was much admired, and with a loud tattoo came the Arrapahoe Drum and Bugle Corps, of Denver, Colo. They were loudly applauded in response to the music with which they entertained the onlookers and gave good evidence that their reputation had not been over rated. As soon as the news went around that the Marion, Ind., Canton was ap proaching a general feeling of interest was apparent for the fact of their having won the $1,000 prize for the best drill at Cincinnati last July was well known. They performed various military evolu tions and their efforts won for them tbe hearty applause of the admiring specta tors. Some more Coloradoans came next and then appeared THE SECOND DIVISION, Under the command of Colonel George H. Bonebrake, the Grand Master. He was accompanied by Major E. E. Dan forth, the Assistant Adjutant General, Captain E. P. Johnson, Chief Aid, and the following deputies, all of whom were mounted: Major J. G. De Turk, Major A. W. Barrett, C. H. Quinn, A. M. Sea man, T. N. Canfield, C. P. Hunter, J. R. Sepulveda, Major Thomas Lewis, Captain P. M. Darcy, Mar tin Aguirre, J. S. Sherman, M. J. Carlyle, E. Edwards and M. Kirk. The encamp ments of Fasadena, Riverside, Santa Ana, San Bernardino and San Diego were next in line and then came the following subordinate lodges: San Bernardino, No. 146; Nectas, No. 197; Santa Ana, No. 23C; Pomona, 24G; Centennial, No. 247; Token, No. 25)0; Pasadena, No. 324; Colton, No. 326; Monrovia, No. 330; Los Angeles, No. 35; Golden Rule, No. 160; Good Will, No. 323 and East Side No. 325. The officers commanding the different lodges were uniformed and on horseback, and the rank and file wore their distinguish ing regalia. Pasadena sent a very strong detachment and Los Angeles of course turned out in full force. A long line of carriages could be seen standing away in the distance, and in the lead was Grand Patriarch A. R. Lord and other dignitaries of the order. The officers of the Sovereign Grand Lodge and the Grand Representatives of the different States rode in carriages, on the outside of which were suspended placards de noting from whence their occupants came. The first was taken jointly by Arkansas and British Columbia, and then followed California, Colorado and New Mexico, Connecticut, Dakota and Quebec, District of Columbia, Delaware, Florida and Louisiana, Georgia, Wyom ing and Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, lowa, Kansas, Nevada, Montana, Nebraska, Michigan, West Virginia, Ohio, New York, Washington Territory, Pennsyl vania, Ontario, New Hampshire, Ver mont, Tennessee, Rhode Island, North Carolina and South Carolina, Lower Provinces and Manitoba, Texas, Minne sota, Missouri, Wisconsin, New Jersey, Virginia, Oregon, Maine, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi and Utah. Some of the States were loudly applauded as they passed by. New York, Pennsylvania and Kentucky meeting with especial recognition. The representatives wore the regalia of the order, and it was plain to see that a body of men thoroughly representing the bone and sinew of the United States was pass ing by. The fact that the delegates from North Carolina and South Carolina occu pied the same carriage led to the usual comments regarding the interchange of ideas between the (iovernors of the two States. The past Grand Sires and the dfficers of the Grand Lodge of California were next in line and were followed by the Mayor, the City Council, the Board of Supervisors and the Executive Committee, a'l of whom rode in carriages. The ladies of the order of Rebekah excited great in terest aud were followed by two four-in hands who preceded the coaches con taining the Veteran Odd F'ellowß, and then the procession was over. It was an elaborate affair from firstgto last and will always convey pleasing reminiscences to those who witnessed it. It is estimated that there were fully 40, --000 on the streets, and the length of the procession can be surmised from the fact that it took forty-five minutes to pass any one point. The route selected was one well designed to show the visitors the vast business orbit of the city and at the same time it afforded an excellent opportunity for all to witness the parade. It ran as follows: From Fourth on Main to the Plaza, thence counter-march to the left to Spring street, thence on Spring street to between Sixth and Seventh and thence westward to the encampment grounds, where it was dis banded. A good many of the visitors from the surrounding towns remained in town over night, and at 12 o'clock last night hotel accommodations were at a premium. The order instructing the Chevaliers to be in dress parade at 5 i>. m. was dispensed with owing to the fatigue of the day, and as a result the streets were crowded with sightseers until a late hour in the evening. To-dny» ProKrtinime. Excursion to Pasadena. Cars will leave the Santa Fe depot, foot of First street, at 8:30 a. m., arriving at Pasadena at 9 A, .«., wljeie they will be met by brethren and citizens, who will extend to them a cordial welcome for the day. Fare for the round trip, 40 cents. 8 p. m.—Grand competitive drills at Academy of Music. MOVEMENTS FOR CANTON PRILL. 1. Present sword and carry. 2. Support and carry, ii. Port and carry. 4. Order and carry. 5. Charge and carry. ti. Kight shoulder and carry. 7. Reverse and c arry. 8. Sword arm test and carry. 9. Parade rest. 10. Attention and carry. 11. Return. 12. Secure and drop. 13. Uncover and recover. 14. Draw sword. 15. Face to the right. lt>. Face to the left. 17. Face about, twice. 18. Dress backward to left. 19. Dress by file to right. 20. Execute left side step, march. 21. March in column of threes to front. 22. Change dilection of column. 23. March in line to left. Marching in Line, Execute, 24. Change step, march. 25. To the.rear; march. 20. By the right flank, march. 27. By the left Hank, march. 28. Form column of threes to right. 29. Execute, to the rear, march. 30. Form line to the left. 31. Marching, wheel to the left and con tinue the inarch. 32. Halt, and wheel to the right. 33. Form column of threes to the front. 34. Change direction of column. 35. Oblique to the right (or left;, then march to the original front. 30. Form line to the left and, march for waad. 37. Form column of threes from the left and march to the rear. 38. Form line on the right. 39. Form column of threes to the right. 40. Form line to the front. 41. Form column of platoons and halt. 42. Oblique to the right (or left) and halt. 43. March, and change direction of column to the left. 44. March by the right Hank in columns of threes. 45. March in column of platoons to left, 40. Form line to the leit. 47. Marching, form column of platoons. 48. Form line ou the right, 49. Break into platoons. 50. March column to the rear twice. 51. Change direction of column. 52. Form line to the front aud halt. 53. Report to Judges. TO-MORROW'S PROGRAMME. Excursion to Pacific Ocean (Santa Monica) eighteen miles distant. Cars leave depot, corner Commercial and Ala meda streets, at 9:30 a. m. ; returning, leave Santa Monica at 3 :30 p. m. Ample bathing and hotel accommodations. Railroad fare for round trip, 50 cents. Excursion to Monrovia and vicinity, sixteen miles distant, over the Rapid Transit Railroad. This railroad com pany has kindly extended free transpor tation to our guests. Vehicles leave No. 7 Arcadia street at 10 a. m. for depot. The line of this road extends through the very choicest portion of the San Gabriel Valley. For miles it is lined on either side by beautiful orchards and vineyards, and _ magnificent views may be obtained from almost any portion of its line. Among the noted and interesting places on the road, may be mentioned Alhambra, San Marino, Sunny Slope, Baldwin's, and, last but not least, Monrovia. After a pleasant drive over a beautiful country, returning, will leave Monrovia at 4:20 p. m , reaching Los Angeles at 5:20 P. M. The brethren and citizens of Monrovia and Duarte will hospitably entertain the visitors. Tickets may be procured from the Secretary. 5 p. m.—Brigade Diess Parade of Patriarchs Militant. 7:30 p. m.—Distribution of prizes at Armory Hall. I. O. O. IT. Special FxcurNlon. To Hotel Coronado, Coronado Beach, Cal., leaving Los Angeles, First street depot, at 8 a. if., Wednesday, Septem ber 19, 1888, returning on any regular train up to and including September 24, 1888. Only $4 round trip via Coast Line. Passengers returning via any other route will be charged $1 extra by the agent at San Diego, who will endorse on the back of the ticket the route they desire to re turn by. This excursion does not inter fere with tb.9 Sovereign Grand Lodge ex cursion Saturday, the '22nd, 1888, to the same place. For all other information call on C. T. Parsons, Ticket Agent, or H. B. Wilkins, G. P. A., No. 29 N. Spring street. _ $7000 Odd Fellows And all their friends are invited and especially requested to visit our office daily to be driven to the Wolfskill Orchard Tract, the future business cen ter of Los Angeles. A rare chance to double your money in a few months. Los Angeles Land Bureau, 20 West First street. G. W. Frink, President. Baby ostriches have just been hatched out at the Second-street Park. Have you seen them. Rapid Transit Railroad Company Will run excursions every Sunday to Monrovia and way stations, leaving No. 7 Arcadia street, opposite Wells'-Fargo, at 8:40 A.m. Tieieis for round trip to Monrovia 50 cents; every station half lare. W. N. Monroe, General Manager. Fine Billiard Parlors, 10 North Spring Bt. Douglass Candy Kitchen. For a fine cool milk shake, lemonade or soda go to 127 South Spring street. The Vienna Buffet is tbe leading place In the city for refreshments. j miSCELFANEOUS. DR. STEU>TI7^ Essence- of Life I. EST.4BLIIHED SINCE 1876. M*TM| great strengthening remedy and nerve ton in positively cnres Nervons and Phys ical Debility, Exhausted Vitality, Involuntary Weakening Drains upon the System, no matter in what manner they may occur; Weakness, Lost Manhood in all its complications, Prosta torhcea, and all the evil effects of ycuthfal follies and excesses. A PERMANENT CURE GUARANTEED I Price—s2,so per bottle, In liquid or pills, or 5 for $10. DR. STEINHART, 109 N. W. Cor. First and Sprltiu St*., Room 13, opposite Nadeau House. Office Hours—9 a.m. to 3p. St.: 6 t07:30P. if. Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock. N. B.—For the convenience of patients, and In order to insure perfect secrecy, I have adopted a private address, under which all packages are forwarded. an 29 ly Diseases of Women a Specialty CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY. TJECTAL ULCERATION, CATARRHAL CON XL ditions of the RECTUM and INTESTINAL TRACT poison the blood, interfere with diges tion and assimilation, producing so-called CONSUMPTION. By removing the cause we continue to cure this when all others fall. PILES, FISTULA, FIBSURE, RECTAL UL cere, cured without Cutting, Ligating, Burn ing or Swallowing Medicine, by DR. A. W. BRINKERHOFF'S Sure and Painless System of operating. No chloroform or ether used. Csfp-More than 150,000 operations and not one death. AsVShun the old, painful carbolic treat ment—it is dangerous. C. I IM.tll SMITH, Iff. ■». RACHEL S. PACKSON, M D. Assistant. Office—Hotel Hollenbeck, cor. Spring and Sec ond sts., Los Angeles. Rooms 12 and 13. aug29-2m Uesianrantt. THE Peerless Lunch and Cbop Honse NOW OPEN. 24 West Tnird St., bet. main and Sprint Sts., With J. H. Embry at the Broiler. Broiled Meats and Extra Good Coffee, Spec ialties. sl2 lm J. 8. CROSLEY, Proprietor. ILLIOH'B Restaurant and Oyster Parlors, 41 and 43 Hi or Hi Main Street. mm- PRIVATE ROOMS upstairs for ladles and families, where meals will be served in the best style. sl6tf JERKY ILUCH, Proprietor. Engineer and Surveyor. Civil and Hydraulic Engineer AND SURVEYOR. Water developed and handled and works built. NO. 242 N. MAIN ST. au2s lm Furnishing Ooods. MEE WAH & CO , Manufacturers of Gentlemen's Shirts. A perfect fit guaranteed. Ladies' Underwear ol all kinds made to order. Chinese and Japanese Lacquered Ware, Curi osities, Fancy Goods, Silk Handkerchiefs, Teas, etc. All goods cheap. Jackets, Caps and Aprons. NO. 14 EAST SECOND STREET, Bet. Main and Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CaL an 22 lm Storage and Commission. NATO'S WAREHOUSE, R. G. Wetsb, Proprietor. GRAIN, WOOL —AND— General merchandise Uarcliouse. Storage, Commission and Insurance. Agents for all kinds of Agricultural Imple ments. Wholesale and retail dealers in Im ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and Whiskies. 634 to 666 Alameda street. slltf Clothing and Furnishing Ooods. FIRST IN&TaIIIMEnF —OF— FALL CLOTHING. NOBBY SUITS, LIGHT-WEIGHT OVERCOATS, SATCHELS, CLUB BAGS, Everything for All At 19 Sou Hi Spring street. ABERNETHY & TAFT. OU" ANO FOUKSMITH. ~ Gun and. Locksmith. Sharpening and Repairing of Fawn lowers. Safe Repairing of any description. 127J* S. SPRING ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL. angjg 2m JS'A't). FINE CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, Spring and Farm Wagons —AND— —AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,— 48 and 50 N. Los Angelbs St., Lob Anoeleb, cal. sepl-tf FOR FINE BUGGIES —AND— CARRIAGES —co to— H. GIESE, The Fabm Implement Dealer. 44 to 48 N. Los Angeles st. Loa Angelea. manufacturing Jeweler. —Manufacturing Jeweler,— Diamond Setting. Repairing, Engraving Gold and Sliver Plating dona ™' High Prices paid for Old Gold and Silver. 7% Commercial St., Room 1, • 6 2m LOS ANGELES, OAL.