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TWO MORE PARTIES.
Arrival of a Host of Eastern Excursionists. THOUBANDS MORE COMING. The Illinois Central Will Run Parties Here Throughout the Season. A Warner Bros', excursion arrived from tbe East yesterday morning after a pleasant trip across tbe continent. The following were the members of the party: For Los Angeles— M. J. McMarra, St. Louis, Mo.; Mrs. L. E. Myers, Ella Smith, Mrs. L. H. Nichols, Kansas City, Mo.; R. C. Gregory, Henry, 111.; L. M. Burris, Liberty, Mo.; H. A. Hayatt, Columbus. O.; Mrs. M. A. White and two children, Great Bend, Ind.; Mrs. M. J. Whitlock, D. Gates and wife, Austin, Minn.; Miss Sarah Bow ser, Muzratine, La.; William Darby and wife, Cincinnati, O.; G. N. Lebo, J. G. Grimshaw, Tipton, Ind.; E. A. Dean, Williamsport, Pa.; Annie Thompson, Dcs Moines; Miss Carrie Wagner, Chicago; Chas. M. Burr and wife, Detroit; Mrs. C. A. Smith, New York; Mrs. A. E. Frampton, Richmond, Ind.; Miss Sallie Shields, Johnstown, Pa.; Mrs. M. A. Wheeler, Miss A. S. Wheeler, Lee Wheeler, Marshall, Mo.: Mrs. L. Stephens, Farmiagton, Mo.; Mrs. W. F. Carroll and daughter, Chi cago; Ellie Richardson, Port Rowan, Ont.; Miss L. Dv Puis, S. H. Rickerson, wife and daughter, Chicago; Mrs. C. Burr and daughter, Lansing, Mich.; Clarence Bickley, Illinois; C. M. McGin nisand wife, Thomas McGinnis, Merrill McGiunis, Florence, Kan.; Helen Eck hardt, Colorado Springs, Colo.; M. E. Young and wife, Plymouth, 111.; Mrs. J. W. Potter, Cameron, Mo.; J. W. Peters, New York; S. H. Carlton, Charles Tobin, Brooklyn, N. V.; F. A. Arnold, Portland, Me.; Harvey Bennett, Chi cago; S. T. Smith, Topeka; Orrin Curtis, Lansing, Mich.; E. Lewis and wife, Peoria: J. S. Sullivan and family, Chi cago; Crist Anderson, H. S. Strum, Wichita, Kan.; H. H. Benjamin, Daniel Benjamin and wife, Dayton, O.; Truman Miles, Mt. Gilead, O. For Santa Ana—MissE. Junkin, Mani tou Springs, Colorado; Mrs. Gill and daughter, Indianapolis; P. C. Bruno, St. Louis; H. C. Scudderand wife .Catherine Scudder, Rhoain Scudder, Jessie Scud der, Ethel Scudder, St. Louis; P. B. Furrel and wife, Lafayette, Ind ; Mrs. Wm. Delano and two daughters, Sand wich, 111.; G. Anderson and wife, Val paraiso, Ind.; E. S. Digetand family, St. Paul. For Pasadena—Mrs. O. J. Dearborn and daughter, Indianapolis; James Ball and wife, West Liberty, Mo.; Joseph Cattle, Chicago; H. S. Stetson, Ann Ar bor, Mich.; John S. Thompson, Battle Creek, Mich.; Miss Effie Moore, Brook field, Mo. ;R. B. Southey, New York; Mrs. W. F. Sprading, Marshall, Mich.; Mrs. F. D. Clark, Farmington, Mich.; Miss S. A. Pilbian, Farmington, Mich.; Frank S. Norton and wife, Detroit; L. Macklin, Lawrence, Kas. For Pomona —Mrs. L. A. Utter, Charles Utter, Cincinnati, O.; C. B. Stevenson, Cincinnati, 0.; Mr. Hicklin and wife, Kansas City; Misses Agnes Hill, Alice Hill, Millie Hill, Freeburg, 111.; Mrs. G. F. Dougherty, Blue Mound, Kas. For Riverside —W. C. Laßue, Barri mer, Mich.; John Deam and daughter, Thomas Hendry and wife, Kingston, Canada. For Tulare—W. A. Ray, A. K. Ray, Kansas City, Mo. For National City—S. B. Douglas, wife and child, Wellington, Kan. For Fresno—M. D. Louther, wife and son, Goshen, Ind. For San Francisco —Miss M. Hasel meyer, St. Louis; Rev. J. W. Bain and wife, Godfrey, IU.; W. Nichol and wife, London, Canada; J. Favour and wife, H. M. Cook and wife, Hartford, Wis.; Daniel Weber, Concord, N. H.; F. R. Douglas, wife and child, Chicago; Tbos. Katts, Goldsborough, N. C.; E. B. Cali nan, Willard, Canada; T. W. Myriek, Oswego, N. Y. For Oakland—Mrs. L. Liese, Miss M. A. Liese, New York; Mrs. A. Steele, Grand Haven, Mich. For Sacramento—E. W. Redding, T. E. Allivy, Dayton, O.; S. Ryan, Austin, Tex.; Samuel Bush, Boston; Cbarleß Fletcher, Ellinwood, Kan.; Norton How ard, wife and children, Mt. Vernon, O.; F. Savery, Youngatown, O.; Henry Baker, Cincinnati. FIFTY MORE, A Harvey excursion of fifty people also arrived. The tourists came via the Milwaukee and St. Paul roads and the Union Pacific, and report delightful ex periences. The party consisted of six carloads when it entered the State, but many of the passengers were destined for the northern and central parts of California. The agent in charge of the excursion did not take a list of the names of those on board, and it was impossible to ascertain them here. ONE MORE COMPETITOR. Another Eastern road lured by the heavy travel to Southern California has entered into the excursion business, as the following letter received from Chicago yesterday will show: "The Illinois Cen tral Railroad will run excursions from Chicago to Los Angeles via New Orleans, leaving Chicago on November 28, Decem ber 5, December 12, December 18, Decem ber 26, and possibly on other dates." NOTES. About six excursions will leave the East for this city and during the next few days there will be a gigantic influx of Eastern tourists. A dispatch received at the S. P. offices yesterday stated that four carloads of Sunset excursionists destined for South ern California had left New York and Philadelphia in the morning. The Elite College. The opening reception and recital of the Ellis College will be held this even ing, when the foUowing programme will be rendered: • Piano solo, "Grand Polonaise de Con cert" (Fred. Chopin), Miss Marie L. Cobb; vocal solo, "Bel Raggio" (Semira mide-Rossini), Miss Julia O. Long; ad dress, General William A. Pile; piano solo, "Schiller March" (Franz Liszt), Miss Marie L. Cobh; recitation, "Eugene Aram's Dream" (Hood), Henry Ludlam ; vocal solo, "Ever Remember Me" (Robandi) violin obligate, Miss Julia 0. Long. Cltr Taxes. Yesterday morning when the city tax books contained nothing but delinquent property the list footed up to about $98,578.78, but this, it is claimed, will be reduced to below (78,000 before the week is. out, as a large number of delinquents came forward yesterday and will appear to-day. The total amount of taxes col- THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 22. 1888. lected up to Tuesday night was $471,588. --34, out of a total of $670,167.12 due. The number of pieces of property upon which taxes are yet unpaid is in the vicinity of 3,500, and on some of these the tax is s j small tbat the owners did not think it worth while to come forward promptly to save the 5 per cent, additional. DECLARED ELECTED. The Hoard ol Supervisor* I'lnlshca the Election Waiter. The following were declared elected, having received the highest number of votes for the offices for which they were candidates: State Senator Thirty-ninth District— J. E. McComas. Assembly, Seventy-sixth District—J. Brierly. Assembly, Seventy-seventh District — J. M. Damron. Assembly, Seventy-eighth District—E. E. Edwards. Superior Court, long term—W. P. Wade, Walter Van Dyke. Superior Court, short term —W. H. Clark. Bheriff—M. G. Aguirre. County Clerk—C. H. Dunsmoor. County Auditor—D. W. Hamlin. Recorder—J. W. Francis. Tax Collector—R. S. Piatt. District Attorney—F. P. Kelly. Treasurer—J. Banbury. Public Administrator—D. W. Field. Coroner—J. W. Meredith. Surveyor—H. F. Stafford. Supervisor, Second District— S. M. Perry. Supervisor, Fourth District—A. E. Davis. Supervisor, Fifth District—S. Little field. JUSTICES OF THE PEACE. Azusa—Thos. C. Boaldwing, H. S. Look. El Monte—J. T. Haddox, Jacob T. Norman. Los Angeles —P. E. King, W. L. Wheeler. Pasadena—P. A. B. VanDusen, F. M. Vanderlip. Rowland—Charles E. Bsmis, John Manley. San Jose —R. A. Hall, E. Barnes. San Gabriel—R. F. Bishop, A. W. Longdon. San Fernando—John T. Wilson, F. R. Reed. Soledad —C. B. Hall, James Thompson. Los Angeles City—Theodore Savage, H. C. Austin, W. C. Lockwood. Santa Monica—G. A. McElfresh, C. C. Twitchell. Anaheim—A. E. White, A. V. Fox. Orange—S. W. Craddock, Ira Cartes. San Juan —J. E. Bacon, R. Egan. Westminster—J. McCoy, D. Webster. Santa Ana—C. S. McElvey, J. G. Marks. Wilmington—J. F. C. Johnson, Peter Tanner. Long Beach—C. S. Hussey, E. Soper. Ballona—Chas. W. Sexton, J. A. Nourse. Compton — W. S. Leonard, A. T. Col tram. Downey—J. B. Pendleton, J. W.Buster. San Antonio—W. W. Getchell, G. B. Barron. Los Nietos —Charles F. Haines, G. W. Moxon. CONSTABLES. Azusa—D. S. Cummings, T. H. Hud son. El Monte—H. Wilson, R. E. L. Levier. Los Angeles—W. F. D. Jones, W. E. Chase. Pasadena—J. R. Slater, A. S. Butter worth. Rowland—J. Amon, William Benton. San Jose—F. U. Slauker, H. E. Smith. LosNietos—E. Poyerino, A.H. Cheney. Soledad —M. H. Crane, Joseph John son. Anaheim—F. C. Smvthe, E. A. Pullen. Santa Ana—W. R. Fisk, Wm. Bush. Orange—George Wertz, J. G. Bartly. San Gabriel—W. N. Sutton, S. D. Crow. San Fernando—W. E. Wilson, Y. Val lejon. Los Angeles City—F. C. Smith, H. S. Clement. Long Beach—A. V. Howard, G. F. Hirsh. Ballona —F. H. Brakersheer. Compton —E. L. Ferrell, Charles Wooster. Santa Moncia—G. B. Dexter, F. L. Benedict. Downey—W. H. Settle, J. Mushrush. Wilmington—T. H. Truman, E. C. Weldt. San Antonio—C. M. Blakesless, James Fair. Westminster—W. S. Abbott, E. Cross. San Juan—Ed. Webber, A. Fuller. ROAD OVERSEERS. Azusa—Thos. Kamphefuer. El Monte—W. C. Bell. Los Angeles—S. E. Chase. La Canada—G. Englehardt. North Pasadena—Chas. E. Tibbetts. Sierra Madre—N. H. Hosener. Centinela—H. McLain. Long Beach—J. W. Brady. Cahuenga—C. Post. Downey—A. J: Bramlett. Enterprise—L. McSwain. Florence —R. W. Duncan. Fruitland—O. T. Bell. Lugo—T. H. Abbott. La Ballona—Gilbert Kidson. Los Nietos—E. King. Monte Vista—Jose Valdez. Ranchito —H. Moss. Rosedale —W. H. Coverly. Redondo —S. K. Wood worth. San Antonio —J. G. Poor. Vernon —James Haddock. Wilmington—W. A. Moore. Artesia —J. E. Courtney. Santa Ana—D. Boyd. Orange—G. E. Foster. Anaheim—H. L. Paty. Newport—J. Deveney. Fullerton—B. F. Porter. Garden Grove —J. W. Haskins. Laguna—F. Thomas. New Hope—W. A. Jones. Norwalk —H. G. Rosenbaum. ' Silverado—F. P. Carpenter. St. James—B. C Barker. | Tustin—D. C. Kein. 1 Rowland—G. F. Taylor. San Jose—Henry T. Taylor. San Gabriel—W. M. Hall, f Los Virgines—Antonia Tapia. San Fernando—Pablo Lopez. Del Sur—John Levenson. ' Elizabeth Lake—James Heffner. Soled ad—T. A. Delano. Antelope—o. S. Dairs. Trabucco—J. Adkinson. Westminster—S. J. Finley. Yorba—D. Cesena. Caret from the Slaters. The Sisters ol Charity hereby grate fully acknowledge the receipt of $195.52 from W. H. Hunter, treasurer of the baseball club, on behalf of the dear orphans. Also $80.63 from Mr. Nittinger, : being a share of the collection taken up lat the wheelbarrow ride. Some More Coming*. $2,200 attachment was issued yester day against the bankrupt crockery and lamp house lately opened at 120 South ; Spring street. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castor^ A FIGHT WITH A DEER. Charlie Freeman's Narrow Escape In British Columbia. Archie Freeman and his brother Charlie, sons of D. Freeman, cf the Cen tinela Rancho, have just returned from a two months' hunting expedition after big game in British Columbia. They were very successful, and brought back a large box filled with some very fine heads of deer, elk, etc. The finest pair of ant lers in the collection was only obtained after a fierce fight, in which the younger boy, Charlie, had a narrow escape from being killed. On the last day of October he had gone up alone to Shawnegan Lake after deer. He took a boat out, pulled across the lake, and then went inland about three miles, when he caught eight of an enormous buck, and at the first shot brought him down. The shot was a long one, and by the time he came to where the deer was lying he was ap parently in the throes of death. Putting bis rifle against a tree a few yards away the boy drew his hunting knife and ap proached to bleed his game. He noticed as he approached the deer that he had shot him through the body six or eight inches further back than where he bad aimed to hit him. Just as he was about to put bis hand upon the horns the deer bounded up and came at him with a fierce thrust. His onset was so sudden and unexpected that he nearly succeeded in knocking the boy down, and had he done so would undoubtedly have killed him. But, as he charged, the young sportsman warded off his thrust with his left hand. In doing this the deer forced one of the prongs of bis antlers through the boy's hand just at the base of the thumb. The young hunter knowing that tbe only chance for his life was to keep the deer from goring him, held on to the horn on which his hand was impaled, and with his hunting knife in bis right hand endeavored to cut the deer's throat. For a few minutes the fight was doubtful, but the buck at length succumbed after repeated stabs, and the deer and the boy sank down upon the earth, one dead and the other not much better off. The deer's horn had lacerated the hand in a dreadful manner. The main artery had been severed and tbe blood was flowing in streams. The boy wrapped up his hand as well as he could with his hand kerchief, and, taking his rifle, started on his long and weary march home. He looked hack upon his dead foe, and see ing tbat his antlers were finer than any he bad yet obtained, he determined to try and carry them home as a trophy of his terrible fight. Accordingly, he cut off the deer's head and started again. Weak as he was from loss of blood, be made but slow progress. When he ar rived at his boat his real trouble began. He could only use one hand in rowing, and it was only after two hours' hard work tbat he reached the opposite shore. He went to the nearest railway station and took the train for Victoria, where he had his wound dressed. He was in bed for a dry or two, and it was three weeks before the doctor who attended him would allow him to start for home. The knowledge of his mishap was carefully concealed from his father, who wondered why the boy did not return, and was very much astonished when he met his son at the station on Monday to see him with his arm in a sling. However, the wounded hand is nearly healed, but Charlie will always have an ugly scar and a pair of antlers to remind him of his terrible fight for life on a mountain side in British Columbia. Alhambra and San Uabrlel. Editors Herald—Thursday evening the rain began to fall here, and continued until late Saturday night or Sunday morning. It has soaked the ground well and there will be many plows turning the fields in a few days. There has been no damage done by the rain. In several place the Rapid Transit has settled col. siderably on one side or the other, but a gang of men is at work keeping the road in running order. The Southern Pa cific is also preparing to protect their em bankments in this locality. Much dissatisfaction is expressed at the many and sudden changes of the time table on the Rapid Transit, but a satisfactory time table is promised for this week. Many of the young Republicans,ranging in age from eight to fourteen, were out on a ratification parade Tuesday evening. The programme consisted of a march through the principal streets. First came a company bearing torches, then the band, consisting of several tin cans, and then several yelling like wild men. They halted in front of the hotel and sue - ceeded in making night hideous until about 10 o'clock. Prof. Fischer's dancing academy has a membership of about twenty-five, but owing to the rain last Saturday evening, only ten of the members attended. There is to be a meeting on the 20th to discuss the cannery question. This sub ject is attracting much attention here just now. Our citizens are intending to continue the good work begun last year. Many of the trees planted along the streets last year died, these are to be replanted with good trees, and many others will be planted. M. Judge Oarttlner Reitgne. Hon. W. H. Gardiner has handed in his resignation as presiding Justice of Department No. 2 of the Superior Court, to go into effect next Monday evening, after which date be will give his sole at tention to his large and growing law I practice. The Supervisors. The Board of Supervisors met yester day and ordered the clerk to advertise $6,000 worth of Rosedale bonds for sale. W. H. Grur was cited to appear before the Board and explain why be sent in a bill for four days' services at the elec tion. Furniture Auction Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 10 a. If., at Colton's Auction Heuie, 202 S. Spring at. Sperry's Family Flonr gives perfect satisfac tion. BARNETT A CO., the only exclusive whole sale cigar and tobacco house in the city, corner of Los Angeles and Commercial streets. Highly nutritious. Bread from Sperry's Family Flour. _ Fancy pack of raisins, at H. Jevne'B. JACOBS Ol\ MAYOR of Baltl » writes: "J ™H_ many greatly benefited For ssr: m «E*. »v ihe use of St. FAMILY Ja J oa? XT SB. At Druggists and %1 XT mfr Dealers. _k THf OHM. A. VOOELIR CO., BALTUtOBt, MD. ' J ; Tj BIIEI " r , A ,* P ' J* A, " , 15 NORTH SPRING STREET. Advocate the Merits OF THE ROYAL CT CORSETS, REYNOLDS BROS.' SHOES, GOLD AND SILVER SHIRTS. rhey are the best, most serviceable, best fitting, and are sold at moderate prices. They are worth all the money you pay for them. Our reputation is built upon the merits of the goods we sell. ROYAL CT CORSETS \re French hand-made, boned with the best quality of genuine whalebone, made from the >est materials, and are the best fitting corset in the world. REYNOLDS BROS.' SHOES \re known the world over. They have stood the test for over 20 years. They are the best nade, best fitting, and best wearing shoes produced in this country. GOLD and SILVER SHIRTS ire made from Wamsutta Muslin. 2,200 linen, three-ply fronts, placques all faced, French roke in back. Goods all cut lengthwise. Button holes hand worked. Buttons well sewed >n, and every seam is double stitched. That is all any one can say—only the Gold and Silver Shirt fits perfectly. The price—75c. for Silver, $1 for Gold. WE ARE NOW DISPLAYING OUR ENTIRE Holiday Stock I Plush Goods of every description, Brass Goods, Toys, Dolls, Games, Statuary, Fancy Cut Glass Bottles, Gold and Silver Handled Umbrellas, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Ties, Perfumery and Toilet Articles, AND THE ART NEEDLEWORK DEPARTMENT 1 THE CITY Everything pertaining to this department is kept in stock. All Best Imported Zephyrs, 5 cents per Ounce. Arascene and Chenilles, Best Goods, 25 cents per dozen. Full and complete line of colors in Crewels, Knitting, Embroidery, Purse and Rope Silks, Eider Down and Shetland Wools, Ice Wools, Stamped Linens, Bangles and Spangles, Table, Stand and Piano Covers. We have made unu3ual preparations for the holiday trade, and are showing large lines of Fancy Baskets, trimmed and untrimmed. New Designs in Decorating Scarfs, Chair Rests, Sofa Pillows, Emery Bags, and Hundreds of Articles in Fancy Goods of every description. We have turned our entire two floors into a (HOLIDAY BAZAAR T IT IS A. SIGHT TO BEHOLD! IJ J\ IJE AX I>o F BARGAINS IN OUR Cloak: and Suit Dep't! JUST RECEIVED, A BIG LOT OF Misses 9 and Children's Cloaks, Which we will sell at EXTREMELY LOW PRICES. A HANDSOME CHILD'S CLOAK, in ages from 4 to 12' years ..... #2 BEAUTIFUL ONES AT #3; EXQUISITE, ALL-WOOL, AT g4r, ANb UPWARDS TO #15. Bring in the Children. Our Selection is OUR PRICKS LOW. ioo Ladies' and Misses' Newmarkets, latest designs, handsome check and stripes, all sizes, $4.95. FLUSH GARMENTS CHEAPER THAN EVER. PLUBH JACKETS, AT . #12.50 I PLUSH SACQUES, AT . . #22.00 PLUSH MODJEBKA WRAPS, AT . 14.50 ' PLUSH NEWMARKETS, AT . . 30.00 Our Styles are the Latest! Our Prices the Lowest! Our Workmanship the Finest! 3