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NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES.
p «sa<Vena Would Like All Night *** Telegraph Service. Bunday Notes and Local Happenings at Santa Ana. Bedondo Shipping; Matters —A Prize Fight at Anaheim—Anaheim News Occnrrenoes and Per sonal Notes. Pasadena, Feb. 26.—Although Pasa dena long ago took on a metropolitan air und has rightly prided herself upon the many modern improvements which have been incorporated into the city's makeup, both in private and municipal affaire, ehe is still sadly lacking in one important feature, namely, telegraphic communication at night. There ia no way by which thia city can be reached after 9p. m. After this hour both tele graph and telephone offices are closed and all connectione shut. Thiß iB a most peculiar state of affairs to say the least, and one that demands an immediate remedy. That a city of from 6000 to7ooo people should be thus isolated for a period of almoat 12 hours, is astonish ing. There are few of our citizens but have at some time felt the inconveni ence, and in many cases, hardship, of this condition oi affairs, in vain at tempts either to communicate with the outside world or to reach thie city from come neighboring place. Tbe neglect in night service hae prob ably been more a matter of oversight than anything else on the part of the telegraph and telephone companies, but it iB high time that the matter be at tended to. Dr. Boudinot Atterbury, the physician and lecturer, gave a very interesting talk in the Y. M. C. A. rooms, this afternoon, on his work and personal experiences in China. Almost $8000 waa subscribed at tbe Methodist church to settle the mortgage due, this morning. This amount is a splendid showing of the generosity of the Methodist congregation. Rev. Dr. Chamberlain preached a very eloquent sermon this morning at the Presbyterian church, which waa atten tively listened to by a large audience. Morgan's handsome tally ho was out today with a party of young people, who attracted much attention by their shouts of merriment. Mr. C. Stuart ia having plans prepared for a residence, which he will erect on his recently purchased property, corner of Orange Grove avenue and Columbia ■treet. The Salvation army waß out in extra large force this afternoon, despite the muddy condition of our main thorough fares. The Misßes Polley, Visscher and Hub bard return to tbe Marlborough school tomorrow morning, after spending their Sunday at home. The third dance of the bi-weekly se ries, given at Morgan hall Saturday evening, was largely attended by a number of our representative society people. Preparations are being made by come of the Athletic club members to (rive a minstrel chow. The club is composed of some good talent, and the show will likely prove an affair worth listening to. J. S. Glasscock has made many im provements on bis lately purchased stationery store. Misß Chapman of Denver, who ia visit ing ber sister in Los Angeleß, spent yee day with her friende here. Frank Smith has been awarded a gold medal for winning at the hand-ball tournament, at the Athletic club, laat Wednesday. The sale of seats for John Dillon's en gagement at the Grand, March Ist, will be commenced Monday, at 10 a. m., at Sueßsroett's book store. The wheelmen of Pasadena will take a moonlight trip to Baldwin's ranch Mon day evening, starting from Broley'e wheel headquarters, 29 South Raymond avenue. The run will be postponed in caße of rain. No enterprising person need complain of being out of work with euch an ex cellent opportunity for a tamale wagon here. Some of our young men are said to go to our neighboring city for the main purpose of buying this food that iB bo suggestive of the native Californian. Next Saturday evening the Hotel Green will give an elaborate entertain ment in honor of inauguration day. The affair will be for invited guests only, which will include most of our well known society people. Lend Me Five Shillings will be given by the Pasadena dramatic .club in the fore part of the evening, after which the hall will be cleared for dancing. Ed R. Braley & Co., the popular whole sale and retail fruit men, have opened a first-class cycle house in connection with their establishment, at 29 South Ray mond avenue. A full line of .Eagle and Western wheel works machines are con stantly kept in stock, all Bizes, at prices ranging from $20 to $150. Tbe Altair, manufactured by the Eagle Cycle com pany, is proving a great seller; price, $150; pneumatic tire; all the latest im provements. Wheels are sold on easy monthly installments. An inspection of the stock is desired. Pasndena Briefs. Pasadena oflice of the Herald, No. 10 West Colorado street. Advertisements and subscrip tions received. BT. NICHOLAS, half Mock from terminus of the Los Angeles, Pasadena mid Glcndnle rail way. Kates ijfa to $7 per week. Miss I. Mc- Lain, proprietor. MOKGAN'S LIVERY AND BOARDING STA BLE, rear of postoffice. Safe and stylish turn outs at reasonable prices. Telephono 50. COOK &. EOKOZA, general blacksmlthing, No. 15 Union street. G. S. MAYHEW, real estate broker, SOU West Colorado street. Loans and investments. M'DONALD, BROOKS & CO., real estate, loans and houses for rent. Bargains in houses and ranches. 7 East Colorado street. ARTHUR H. PALMER, 1). D. 8. Dental rooms, Eldridge building, i'asadena. HOTEL CKKBN-Electric lights, steam heat ed, hot and cold water, elevator, and all mod ern improvements. THE PAINTER HOTEL, Fair Oaks and Washington; llrsl-class family hotel. LOS ANGELES HOTEL, cor. Colorado street and Delancey avenue; transients, #1 andsl.so per day; flrst-claas. I". Klein, proprietor. KKBCKHOFF-C'UZNEK Mill and Lumber Co., cor. Broadway and Kansas street. Lopizlcb. & Banaz Are now conducting tho New Vienna restau rant, 12 Court street, formerly known ns "Mitchell's." Everything lirst-class, with rales reasonable. Quick service and polite atten tion. Uivo us a trial. Our Home Brew* Maier & Zobelein's Lager, fresh from tho brewery, ou draught iv all the principal *a. loons, delivered promptly in bodies (tr kegs- OlHce and brewery, 444 Aliso st. Telephone !»L Cuoamonffft Wine Agenoy. We are now prepared to furnish families with line old Cucamonga wines aud brandy; also, line old northern dry wines. 313 North Main •treat, Dowuey block. Telephone 520. SANTA ANA. Sunday Notes—A Prize Fight at Ana helm. Santa Ana, Feb. 26.—Sunday, as usual in this law-abiding city, passed off very quietly here, and but little of interest occurred. The various churches were well attended, and some very able sermons were preached. Rev., Watson's theme this morning waa, The Sins of the Human, and while Mr. Watson iB not an eloquent speaker, he is one of the clearest thinkers and beet-informed men in the pulpit of this city, and spoke to a large congrega tion this day, delivering an able dis course. Rev. Willete occupied the pulpit in the First Congregational church, his subject being The Field of the Sluggard. Tne first Baptist church was well at tended both at morning and evening services. In the evening the pastor, Hoy. Geo. E. Dye, preached a short, but pointed sermon on (iambliug, the truths of which were appreciated by all pres ent. The union meetings at the Main-street Methodist and Presbyterian churches, evening, were also well attended, and proved that the majority of Santa Ana's people are interested in church worn. HE FOULED HTM. About 200 sports congregated in Reiser's opera houee at Anaheim laet night to witness the fight to a finish be tween Billy Kennedy of San Francisco and C. W. Griffin, a colored pug from Redlands. Before the event of the evening came off there were a couple of preliminary bouts between local fighters of Anaheim and Fullerton, both being very tame affairs. When the two men who posed aB the drawing cards came on they were lustily cheered, although it was plainly to be seen that Kennedy was the favorite. Wm. Schumacher acted aa teferee and the Amerige brothers as time-keepers. Both men were in good condition and very evenly matched aB to size and build. The first round wae a very lively one, Griffin forcing the fighting and plainly showing that he was the better man of the two. lie rapped Kennedy come good ones in the face and knocked him under the ropes, but time being called the white man was saved. The second round showed some fairly good work by both men, although Griffin had the beßt of it. The third, fourth and fifth rounds were very tame, the colored man rap ping Kennedy several heavy blows with his right, and landing once on the Frisco sport's face with such force as to draw blood freely. The men clinched often. The sixth round waa give and take, although Kennedy waß receiving more of the taking than the Redlands pug. In the seventh round Griffin landed heavily on Kennedy's face eeveral times with his right, and to avoid punishment Kennedy clinched Griffin. In the break away he deliberately fouled the Red lands man, and the fight was given to Griffin. It is well for Kennedy that the light ended where it did, for he was no match for Griffin. He showed considerable sinew, but is not a match for a really good man. The purae of $150 was divided between the two, Griffin receiving $100. NOTES. A billiard tournament will probably be held in this city in the near future. Hard Harlan oi San Bernardino spent Sunday in this city. Miss Edith Hogle visited Los Angeles friends today. The board of city trustees meet to morrow night to investigate the charges made against Street Commißsioner Ward. The superior court will be in session tomorrow. A young ladies W. C. T. U. was or ganized in this city last week with Miss Celia Cotter, president: Mice Pearl Glenn, recording secretary; Miss Lillie Winbigler, treasurer. The new order has a good membership. The members of company F, N. G. C, will probably purchase a billiard table. Miss Ida Neill has returned from a visit to the Needles. Miss Etta Ross is visiting friends at Elsinore, in San Diego county. A marriage license was issued yester day licensing Win. H. Graser, aged 29, and MiBS Mary M. Selvige, aged 18years, both ol Newport, to wed. REDONDO. Local Happenings—Shipping Arrivals and Uepartnrea. Redondo Beach, Feb. 20. — The chamber of commerce banqueters got away from the festive board, etc., at tbe Hotel Redondo in tbe small hours this morning, all seemingly happy and greatly pleased with their entertain ment. The eteamehip Santa Robb, Captain Alexander, reached her moorings along side Kedondo whari at 12:30 a.m., land ing 123 tons merchandise and 27 pas sengers, steaming away for the south at ti a.m. schedule time. Today has been quite a gala day at Redondo. The morning trains on both railways were well stocked with human ity. At 11 o'clock a.m. the Santa Fe train rattled into the station with eight coaches, two of which, the Otsego and Ventura, were Southern Pacific private cars, occupied by Mr. H. E. HuntiDg ton and family and Mr. W. H. Mills and family, with many guests. The South ern Pacific party proceeded to the Re dondo, where they were refreshed and regaled in the very best Btyle by mine hoßt Lynch, eesiated by his able and ac complished staff of officials. The Hunt ington and Mills party will return to Los Angeles this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Adloff, accom panied by Mrs. Sultan of San Francisco, were among the visitors at the beach to day. William S. Donelson with his family reached this burg today. Mr. Donelson has come here with views of a permanent residence and engaging in business pur suits in Southern California. As Mr. Donelson represents a good number of people now living in Southern Missouri ho will be wakomed by the community. Among the large number of arrivals at Hotel Redondo are noted: E. How ard Morton, F. J. McGregor, M. E. Rob ins, M. P. Mackey, C. L. Chester, Chi cago ;H. McAfee, A. L, King, W. K. Woodwell, Charles McCord, B. F. Atter bury, Pittsburg, X'a.; D. Freeman, La Oentinela; J.Scott, E. Watson, Duarte; George H. Bixby, Los Cerritos; Miss Nettie Prescott, Mr, and Mre. J. S. Cof fin, New York; J. W. Oook.Cordero; James McLachlan, Pasadena; W W. Stevens, Coronado; W. K. Wood, Mr. and Mre. B. Jaffree, Sau Francisco; \lrs. S. A. Brown, San Bernardino; Mra. S. Naban, Grand Meadows; Wm. M. Tis dall, U. S. A; W.S. Crosby. Kalamazoo, Mich.: T. B. Hayes aud son, Long Beach ; Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Vilas, Chip pewa Falls. Wis.; J. F. Calbree, Santa Fe ; C. A. Morrison, Denver. Arrivals at the Ocean View house are: LOS ANGELES HERALD : MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 27, 1893. Ira W. Loomie, San Francisco; Geo. B. McCann, 0. P. Clark, Los Angeles; W. S. Donelson and family, Richard Ster ling, St. Louie; J. F. Silverburg, Santa Barbara; George Sutton, Alton, 111. ANAHEIM. The Transformation Since the Boom, Local Notes. Anaheim, Feb. 26 —What a wonder ful transformation has taken place in tbe towne of Southern California since the palmy days of the boom. Tben there was more bustle and activity, to be Bure; more strangers were eeen upon the Btreets, mote new bnildings were going up, more city lots were changing hands; but what a general appearance was presented to the artistic eye? Everything was neglected in the mad rush for the nimble dollar. Whole or charde of beautiful trees were allowed to die, weeds were allowed to grow up unmolested in yards and streets, crops that grew up and matured on land in spite of neglect were allowed to rot in place. But business was "booming"— for a while. The mad rush waa coon over, and gradually a steady, healthy growth haa obtained. Look at the same towns to day, at Santa Ana or Anaheim, at Or ange or Fullerton, or any of the towns of Southern California that were built on substantial foundations and that have advantages to back tbem. Our orchards are clean and well kept; a nice flower garden may be eeen at almost every borne; our buildings, f nces, barns are kept in good repair and nicely painted or whitewashed; our streets are kept graded and clean; the vacant lots are plowed and planted to -barley or some other crop, and the whole country is a carpet of green. Where before there were 100 unsightly, neglected lots there ie now but one. Permanent residents have taken tbe place of the speculator and land boomer, and the country ia the better for it. Tbe handsome new Yorba school house ie nearly finished. It iB a credit to tiie people of Yorba district and to the contractor, O. V. Knowlton of Ana heim. John Hartung yesterday sold his 10 --acre home place to John Hickman, lately arrived with bis family from Da kota. The eale was made by Agent H. C. Gade for $4500 cash. Next Friday, March 8, is the fifth an niversary of the organization of company G, and the military boys propose to celebrate the event by giving a recep tion to their friends and our leading cit izens. Invitations will be issued Mon day. F. S. Gates is building a new house in the Wilkina tract. August Friese and R. Spaerl are build ing neat additions to their houses on Bioadway. W. J. Fay, who lately finished an ele gant two and a half story dwelling on Weßt Broadway, is tearing down the old brick building on the property and put ting up a large two-story barn and car riage house. M. H. Cheeseman has built a large addition to his store in West Anaheim. Mr. Shackleford, who lately bought a half interest in the Wright place, east of town, will soon begin the erection of a neat dwelling on the property. ARIZONA. Newi Mates from That Sun-Kissed Ter ritory. [Phconix Gazette, February 24.] Mre. Simpson, wbo wae shot by the Pima Indian south of the river, is still lingering without much change in her apparent condition. She appears to rest well and expectorates, bnt little blood irom the wounded lungf'.but her temper ature is reported somewhat too high to satisfy the attending physician. The Indian has not as yet been apprehended. The coroner's jury in the caee of Rita Sabedra, the unfortunate young woman whom Pierce iB accused of poisoning, came to a unanimous nnderstandiog yesterday and rendered a verdict of sui cide. Pierce was accordingly released from all duress and bond. [Prescott Courier, Feb. 25 ] John W. Moras and G. J. Weckler have bonded from D. 0. Woods the sec ond northeast extension of the McCabe mine, Big Bug district. The family of P. A. Williams leave for California shortly, where they will make their future home. Mr. Williams and Miss Ida will remain here until the Ist of April. H. T. Andrews ia about to close a deal for the purchase of the Arizona Ore com pany's electric light plant, including all franchises and paraphernalia, excepting engines and buildings. [Mohave Miner, February 25.J Owing to an accident at Laguna Tues day, in which seven carloads oi oranges were wrecked, the west bound passen ger due here at 5 :S0 p.m. did not arrive until Thursday afternoon. Malcolm McLeish, who waß on the delayed train, says the passengers were obliged to pur chase cofl'ee and tortillas from the La guna Indians to keep from starving to death. Captain E. R. Berthoud, chief engi neer of the Colorado Central railroad, ar rived in from Golden, Colorado, Satur day and went out to the White Hills Monday to look at the Indian Secret dis trict mines. Captain Berthoud is well known in Mohave county, having been interested in mines in this Bection sev eral years ago, and we welcome him back to this neighborhood. George E Sullivan, agent at Hol brook, accompanied by his mother, passed through Kingman Wednesday on their way home from Los Angeles where they have been visiting several weeks. It Took Tronble, but He Got It. About two or three months ego I pur chased from you a bottle of Chamber lain's Cough Remedy, put up in Dcs Moines, Ib. Buch good results were ob tained from its use that I enclose $1 and ask that you send me two bottles by ex press.—J. A. Scriven, 18 East Fif teenth Btreet, New York city. To. H. H. Lane, druggist, Peekßkill, N. Y. Mr. Scriven is president of one of the largest shirt factories in New York, and widely known in business circles. When troubled with a cold give thie remedy a trial and, like Mr. Scriven, you will want it when again in need of such a medicine; 50 cent bottles for sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street, druggist. Kblnger'a Restaurant. The finest in the city; the favorite of eaßte/n tourists. Service unexcelled on the coast. Meals served ala carte. French dinners from 12 till 8 p. m. Ladies' parlor connected. Ban Diego T.and Office And Bureau of information; San Diego and I. Os Angeles excursion office (L. A. and S. D. Steamship Co.), ('apt. Alphonso B. Smith, gen eral manager. Office, 12i S. Broadway. Branch olllce, Strong & Arms of Sau Diego. California Vinegar Wnrki, 555 Banning street, opposite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets, one-half block irom electric light works. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoris. A DESERT FIGHT WITH THIRST. A Cattle King's Adventure on the Colorado Waste. His Exciting Journey From Indio to Indian Wells. A right for Life Against Hot Bands, • Broiling; Sun and a Thirst That Waa Inde scribable. William C. Loud of the Barbacomi Land and Cattle company, Southern California and Arizona, and one of the cattle kings of the coast, is at tbe Rubs. Bays the San Francisco Examiner. "It waa on February 10th," eaid Mr. Loud, "that I was at Yuma with about 1000 bead of cattle, trying to ewim them over the Colorado river and get them to new paetures in California. Part of the cattle I and my assistants and the force of cowboye got over, and part we didn't. "One of my men, with come cowboye, had preceded me with the part that got over and gone on toward Los Angeles with them. I, my son-in-law, Mr. Hamm, and William Johnson, my fore man, were to take oar horses and go on the train to Indio and then across the country to intercept the cattle at Indian Welle. "We were told before we left Yuma that it wae only 40 or 50 miles aeroes the desert from Indio to Indian Wells, bnt when we got to Indio the postmaster there informed ns that it was much farther, and produced an old map which he had. I looked at it and found indeed that it was immeasurably farther. The map had come seotion lines npon it, and I made an estimate and found, tbat we had been serioualy deceived, and that we could hope for no water till we got to Indian Wells. "There was none whatever at any way place. However, it appeared we could not now tnrn back. "At 7 o'clock in the morning, there fore, we set oat, knowing that we had no small task before us. We skirted the edge of the rising sand bluffs away from the Salton region and the alkali tbat lay white as chalk before us. We traveled almost due south, aa that was the direc tion of Indian Wells, and rode ac haid as we thought we dared. "It was fearfully hot. The sun blazed down as it does almost constantly on the desert. The country seemed baked. Our horses sank in many places, in fact almost constantly, hoof deep in the eand, and traveling became a dead drag. We rode hard all that day, and con tinued riding into the night, knowing that if we saved ourselves and bur horses we must keep moving. "We rested a while that night on the aand and then got up and pushed on. We rode all that day till 5 o'clock. I didn't eat anything and wouldn't talk. I thought it waa best to aave ourselves up and not exert ourselves. Our horses were by thia time badly used up. They, like us, had not had a drop to drink and had nothing to eat. Here we stopped and made a calculation. I found we had already ridden 80 miles, and we were still far out on the desert. "We unburdened our mule of his pack and threw it off oil tbe desert, and aleo lightened ourselves of everything we could. My tongue grew stiff and parched. Still I knew perfectly well what I wae about. My son-in-law, when he saw I wouldn't eat anything, was scared and thought I wai getting weak. 'Don't yon bother about me,' I aaid; 'I'll get through. Only keep those horaea moving, for if we delay there will be no help for either them or ns.' "We then journeyed on and rode till about 0 o'clock at night, when we camped and tied our horses to trees. "That night I didn't sleep but mighty little—a beautiful moonlit night, too. But along about 3 o'clock I fell asleep. I slept for two hours, and then woke up, and my tongue waa as hard as a piece of wood and stuck right to the roof of my mouth. It wae as if it was glued there, and I had to put my fingers in my mouth and detach it, which I did gradually. It waa the only way I could do. "There waa a kind of a dry powder on top of my tongue, and it ielt hard and very queer. "I was afraid to go to eleep after that —didn't dare to. So I woke the boys up and told them we must saddle the horses and go on again. Then I walked down about a quarter of a mile away, where my son-in-law and I had dug a hole in the sand the night before. There are places on the desert where it looks sometimes as though water might be found. This looked that way, and we had dug down as deep as we could and scooped out the sand with our hands. "Although we did not reach any water I did not know but some might possibly come in during tbe night. When I got there, however, I found there waa no water in the hole. It was dry and I went back, and we got on our horses again and rode as hard aa we could to ward the mountains. "I was stiff at first, but in about half an hour I felt better. The others were feeling fairly well, considering the long time we had had no water. Mr. Hamm ale one meal a day, but Johnson, who was always a big eater, ate three. "We dragged ouraelvee along wearily that day. Before we had traveled in a swinging trot, but now it became diffi cult to get along. Tbe sun came down hot and the Bands were fired aa before. We were now in a region of bluffy rounded hills, and luckily for as the sand did not blow. "Our tonguea grew more parched and heavy ac we proceeded. My tongue waa swollen ao I could not talk except in a whisper, and the whiepering I refrained from except when I could not help it. At about 3 o'clock in the afternoon in tbe foothills we were gladdened by com ing on a miry mudhoie with cattle hoof marks in which there was a little water. We knew there must be aome freah water above, but thia waa good enongh for me. It waa firat rate. It waa all I wanted. "I got off and diank abont a teacup ful of it. I knew I didn't dare to drink much. Then I threw it np. I wasn't sick, but when I opened my mouth it just spurted outjin succeeding jeta. I couldn't hold it down and didn't care to. I felt it waa relieving me, aa it was. Then somebody shouted from a little way above to come up there and get some freah water. The boys bad gone on up. I waited about half an hour and then drank two teacnpfula. After a while I threw that up. Then I waited a little and drank aome more. "Then I felt a good deal better, and I eaid to the boys, 'Boys, it's time we had something to eat, now.' So we went off a little waya, under a meequite tree, spread our blankets down and made a fire. Meantime we watered oar horses and they lay down right away. They lay there resting for two hours and then got up quite refreshed. We bad eaten, meantime, and we mounted them and started on. "We had 20 miles yet to go from tbe spring we bad found to the station of Viacete. We crossed into the Viacete valley, through a big, box cafion, struck the old Butterfield overland stage route and coon reached Viacete. Luckily our man with the cattle had acted on bis own judgment and not Btopned at Indian Treea, but pushed on to Viacete, where we met them. They hadn't needed the provisions, bo our throwing them away did not so much matter. And this is one of my experiences on the desert. As to the 'Lost Peg Leg,' and the lost mines of various sorts in the desert, I know I'm not going to try to find any." Brings comfort and improvement an) tends to pcrsDnal enjoyment when lightly used. The many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with lees expenditure, by more promptly adapting the -world's best products tc the needs of physical being, will attest the valne to health of the pare liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence ia due to its presenting tl the form moat acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial proper ties of a perfect lax ative; effeotually cleansing the system dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met wtth the approval of the medical profession because it acts on the K'd ■eys, Liver and Bowels with' ut weaken ing them and it is perfectly free from •very objeotionable substance. Syrup of Figs ie for sale by all drug gists in 600 and $1 bottles, bnt it is man ufaotored by tfce California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every paokage, also the name, Byrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. FREE GARDEN AND TREE SEEDS. HOW SOME NEW VARIETIES MAY BE OBTAINED. The Gift of "Tho Herald" to Its Sub scribers—Vegetables Which Double the Income of Truck Farm er ■ In the Kant. By special arrangement with some of the leading see 1 housss of the world Tim; Herald is able to give each of its cash subscribers (.only (hoso who receive the paper by mail or express are included) a mo*t. valuable lot of free seeds. These seeds are reeomuicmlod by gardeners of long experience as the very best varieties of the plants named knownt The market valueof the products from theju,win",'of course, be greater than the mm nun varieties now used. It is probably tho best premium offer ever made on tbe Pacific Coast, and old as well as new sub scribers may avail themselves of it. The only requirement Ik a cash remittance. Those who have already paid in advance can have their subscrlp.ions extended by remitting fifty cents on the we klv, and seventy-five cents on the daily, and will recelvo the seed package freo of postage or other charge. A large quantity of the seeds will not, of coarse be sent to anyone, but sufficient, to make a fair trial No seeds sent without a request for them. The follow ing is the list: GREEN AND GOI.D WATERMELON. A large and very fine variety. The flosh is firm und eweet. The color is very beautiful. HACKENSACK MCBKWBLON. A large melon; very prolific; rich in flavor; thick, juicy flesh. SIBERIAN CUCUMBER. Very early; grows from four to six inches iv length; good color, firm, aud very crisp. JUMBO I'UMPKIN. An imported variety, of immense size; very productive, and a good keeper; flesh salmon colored. Good for both cooking and stock feeding. KLEIN SUGAR BEET. Th's new German variety, as reported by Dr. H. W. Wiley of the United States Department of Agriculture, exceeds ail others in the amount of sucrose in it. juice, and also in its yield. According to his analytical table, the yi Id o; the Kleinwanz lebener was tons of beets per acre, from which upward of 6200 pounds of sugar were extracted, being 400 pounds more sugar per acre than extracted from auy of five other varieties tested aud analyzed under the same conditions. It has also been largely experimented with at tho various state agri cultural stations throughout tho country with the same gratifying results. LONG-STANDING LETTUCE. In shape this variety resembles the White Seeded Giant I 'cmpany's lettuce, but it heads much better and the lea yes aro firmer ami more numerous. It Is wry slow to run to seed, and withstands the heat better than any other va riety. Its leaves are very crisp and delicious. INDIAN BEAN TREE. A quick grower and a useful tree in every re. spect. Jutit the thing (or timber claims; grows on the dryest land. JERUHALEM CORN. A new and valuable forage plant. Grows on the dryest land, tt is said the growth on half a 50x150 lot will almost support a cow. CARDINAL TOMATO. This Ib a baautiful tomato, being of a brilliant cardinal red, very glossy looking when ripe, tbe flesh of the same brilliant color. Kipens evenly through, having uo hard green core like many others; iv saapo it is round, smooth and solid. Subscription Rates of "The Herald " Daily Herald, one year ■ $S 00 Daily Herald, six months 4 25 Duly Herald, three months 2 25 Daily He*r ld, one month. 80 Weekly Hehali), one year 1 50" i Weekly Herald, six mouths 1 00 I Wkkk .. v Herald, three mouths. 30 Postmasters, agents of W ells-Fargo and news dealers everywhere aro authorized agents of the Herald. The Standard-Bred Stallion. DICK RICHMOND, 17,040, Race Record, »:23, Will stand for*pub. lu service tne season of 1593 at our farm. Los Nietos, Cal. Terms: #30 oath, or approver nate, at time of service, all murus bred bj ihe sea ou, wltu usual return privilege. All mart* at owner's risk, as we wi'l not be responsible for accidents or escapes Good pa-tur*<e, or fed hay if de sind, at reasonable termr. I U-w-l-l.iu tfAiSGiiltZ BROS • Owners, WORLD'S SOUVENIR «30F PURE ALMIMM> These Souvenirn show oa tbe obverse the landing scene of Columbus, in 1492, »udou therever-e ti bird's eye view of tbe v,., f j' s ColumblaQ Kxpo«UloD b'Ji.diu(ii. Thc-yare beautiiul iv design and finish, find are a most appropriate souvenir of the g . exposition >he wo Id nw They wil] not tarnish in bundling, by agu or the sinvigvat adds. They are as light as wood, etfoMie aa steel, and a little 'arger than th*- United "tates silver dollar. The engraving >g perfect, having been done by the best artists in the country. The landing scene is historical, while tbe view ol the buildings shows every ono on the grounds. Asa keepsake it is invaluable. Price, by mail, 25c each; 5 forsl. Agents wanted. Address INGHAM & CO , 708 Chamber of Commerce, 2 25 tf Chicago, 111. DR. WO NO HIM. Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has resided at Los Angeles eighteen (18) years. His reputa tion as a thorough physician has been to ay es tablished and appreciated by many. Hi * large Eracttce Is sufficient proof of his ability and oncs.y. The doctor gmdnated in tbe foremost colleges, also practiced In the largest hospitals of Canton, China, The doctor speaks Spanish fluently. Office: 639 Upper Main street. Hundreds of testimonials are on file at the doctor's office which be has rece v<«l from his numerous patients of different nationalities, which be bas cured of all manner of diseases to which the human body is heir—from the small est pimple to the most complicated of cases. P. 0. box 604, Station 0, Los Angeles. NOTI C E TO Hotd Men. THB STEWART HOTEL, at San Bernardino, Ual., i<* about to be rebuilt. Proposals will be received from responsible hotel men for its lease for a t-rm of years. Partieti securing lease will be consulted iegarding the interior arrangements of the hotel. Apply to or ad dress J. Q. !. 1.1. Pres't. 1-29 tf San Bernardino, Cal. Stimson Mill Co., Wholesale and Retail LUMBER DEALERS PTJGEr SOUND PiNB and HUMBOLDT REDWOOD. Office and yard, coiner Third street and Rants Fe avenue, Los Angeleß. Tel. 94. 12-111 y» OUR NEW CATALOGUE, giving full descrip tion, with directions for running, prices, sizcß, we.ghtß, shipping tules, etc , sent tree to any address. Santa Ana Incubator Co., SANTA ANA, OAL.. Honolulu and Kilauea! JS^ Kow that annexa cy/y ou ie assured, trav> t;fl TrA.a, \9> ell;rs » ro availing I JkA"Mi? \\?thcmselves of the II FSPfcllk \l privilege of visiting I V H SBa«st>Ml Haw.il, the Paradise W Sh&Vl lof the I'aciflj. The \t II splendid steamers of \r r itL*> V/f-i/afl, • / Hie Stettm '' ■ > shi). > •> irony sail ■X&'& > twice a month. Special rates to parties of six and over Ulna, tratcd printed matter furnished < v application to C II WHITE, or H. B RICE, Ticket Agent 8. P. Co., Agt Oceanic 8. S Co., Block. 124 Wat Second st 1215 tf Pacillc Coast S. S. Co. GOODALL, PERKINS Si CO., GENERAL Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes crab ace lines for Portland. Ore., Victoria, B. O.i tttid Puget Sound, Alaska, and all coast points. SOUTHERN ROUTES. TIME TABLE FOR FEBRUARY, 1893. LCAVE SAN FKANCISCa. For 1 ' Port Harford ... 8. 8. Corona. February 1,10, Sauta Barbara... 1 19, 28, March 9. Redondo > San Pedro jS. B. Santa Rosa February 6, Newport I 15 2s, March 5. San ulego J For 1 8. 8. Coos Hay, February 8, Red0nd0... 4*,.. I 17, 20, March 7. San Pedro ntnd fS. 8. Eureka February 4, 13, wayporle ..... J 22, March 3. Leave san peoro and rkdondo, For \ 8. B. Santa Rosa. February 8, I 17, 26, March 7. Ban Diego (6. 8. Coroua, F bruary 3,12, J 21. M arch 2 For 18. 8 Santa Rosa. Rebrnary 1, Ban Francisco... I 10.19. 28, Marcn 9. Port Harford— I 8. S. Cur n», February 5,14, Santa Barbara . J 23 M.rcb4, For 1 S. 8. Eureka, Febroar) 7,16, San Francisco 1 2ft, Marea 6. aud fS. 8. Cool Bar. February 2, way pets J 11, 20, March 1. Cars to c nnect with steamers via San Pedro leaves P. It K. depot, F.ftn stree:, Lo< Au geles, at 9:25 o'clock a. m Passengers per staam»rs Carona and Santa Bosa,via Radocdo, north bound, leave Sant* Fe depot at 10 15 a. M.i or Irom Redondo rail way depot, corner J-.-flerson streo. aud Grand aye., 9:00 a m. Pa<setwers per Eureka and Cooa Boy, via Re dondo, leave .-anta Fe depot at 4:05 p ra. Plans of steamer's o bin at agent's office, where berths may be secured. The company reserve tho right to change the st. 1 - i■: or their days of sailing a'eiif—For or irtlght as aluve or for tickets to and from all important |:oiu.! in Europe, apply to W PAKKIB. Agant. Office, 50. 124 Wast Second at. Los Angalei. Southern Pacific Company, IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME FEBRUARY 2, 1893. Trains leave and are due to arrive at LOS4NGEI.ES [ARCADI DEPOT). Fifth street, dally, as lollows: Leave For destination. Arr. From 8:30 a. m Banning AlO-.loa.ni A4:3op. m Banning 4:00 p.m. 8 30a. m Colton 10:10a.m 10:30 a. m Colton 4:oopm 4 30 p. in Colton 6:lsp.in 8 lioa.m Deming and East... 4 OOp.m 8:30 a. m . .El Pasoand East.... 4:00p.m As:isp.m Chino AB:soa.m 8:30a.m Chino 10:10 am 4:30p.m Chino 6:l4pm, 9;25*.iu Long Beaen Si San Pedro Hlsa.m Ai2:4opni. -anPedrotb Long Bearh i11:56a.m S:OOp.m. Long He* li it San Pedro 4:lspm, 200 p. ia 'gden and itast,2d class 7 30a.r0 10:40 p.m. jgdenandEatt.lstclass 12:30pm 10:40p.m . Portland, or 7:30a.m B:3'a. ni Riverside 10;loa.m 10.10 a. m Biversida 4;00p.m 4:30 p.m. Riverside 6:15p.m 8:30a.m . .nan Bernardino 10;10a.m 10:30 a. n San B rnardlno. — 4 OOp.m 4:30p.m San Bernardino. 6:15p.m 8:30 a a Redlands lolOam 10:30 a. m Jtedlauds 4:00p.5» 4:3 op.m' Redlands 6:15p.n» 2:00 p m -an Fran, and eacram'to 7:30a.m 10:40 p. in. San Fran, aud Sacram'to 12 .30p.rn, A9:52a. m San h . ua and Anaheim 9:04 a.m. r>:iOp.m Santa Ana and Anaheim x4:Oip.m 9:25 a m ... Santa Barbara 1 :SOp m 4 55 p.m Santa Barbara 9:10p.m 9;45a. m Santa Monica AS :09a.m. Santa Monlua 8:59a.m l:10a,m bantu Monica 12:15p.m 5:16p.u Santa Monica 4;30p.m A6:lsp. to Santa Monica J anta Monica Cafion.. BlS:lsp.m 59:45 a. m ..Santa Monica Cafion.. «4:30p.m si: 10 p. n, ..oania Monica Cafion 4:52p m Tustln 8:43a.m A9:4oaui Whittier 8:43a.m 4:52 p.w Whittier At:4sp.m Tnke Banta Monica trains from San Fernanac Btreet, baud's 'unction, Commercial street. Arcade dtp l, Jefferson street (Winthrop ata tion). Grand avenue, or University. For north: arcade, Commercial atfeet,N&uu's Junction, San Fernando street. For eaat: Arcade, Commercial atreet. Nand'a Junction. For other brancbea: Arcade, Commercial street, Naud's Junction, Sao Fernando street. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman sleeping car reservations made, and general information given upon ap plication to J. M. CRAWLEY, Asst. 8 Pas. Agt,, Ko 144 8. spring St.. cor. Second. CHABJjM BEYLif R, Agent at depots, a Sundays only. A Sundays excepted. SiCII'D GRAY. Gen. Traffic Mgr. T. H. GOODMAN, Gen'l Passenger Agt. COTJTHERN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY O COMPANY. (Santa Fe Route.) IN EFFECT SUNDAY. FEB. 20, 1896. Leave. Arrive. * 5:15 p.m...Chicago Limited * 7:50a.m * 7:00 a m ....Overland Express... • R:ks p.m * 8 15 a.m ,Ban Diego Coaßt Line.. * 1:15 p.m * 4:30 pro San Diego Coaat Line. * 0 .50 p.m * 7 00 a.m f I 50 a.m * 9:00 am ...Ran Bernardino... * 9:55 a.m * l:?spm \\ via Pasadena— !• t 1:25p.m * 4:00 p.m * 6:35 p m * 5:15 p.m I. J • 7:45 p m * 7:00 a.m (. . . Riverside via . if 1 25 p m * 900 am 1... San Bernardino.. } 0 35 p.m * 1:25 p.m ( J • 7:45 p m t B:osam c. Rlversidoand San.i *10 15 «.m Ul:ooa.m ] Bernardino > * 3:55pm * 4.30 p.m t ..via Orange > * 6:50p.m * 7:ooam fßedlands, Mentone! * 9:55 a. s * !>ooa.m . . .and Highland .. t 1:25 pm * i:2sp.n. i via ) ' 6:35 p.ss * 4:00p.m Pasadena ll* 7:45 p.m * 6:15 pm I J t o:osam tßedlandi, Mentonoi *10:15 a.m til :00 am <aud Highland, via> * 3:55 p m * 4:30 p.m <or»nge <fc Riverside' • «:50p.m f 1 | 7:36 a.m * 9:ooam ...Azusa, Pasadena.. If B:43am "12 25 p.m and... |*9:55a.m * I:2spm ■! intermediate ft 1:25 p.m * 4:00 pm stations - 4on p.m t 5:25 p.m « 6: 6 p.m * 7:00p.m I J * 7:45pm •10:25 a.'. Pasadena • 7,50 am * 5:15 p.m Pasadena ,11:31 a.m ' 0:05 a.m Banta Ana t 8:50 a.m * B:lsam Santa Ana tin 15a.ni * 1:50 p.m Santa Ana * l :15 p.m * 4:40 p.m Santa Ana * fl-50p.m •10 15 a.m Redondo * 8:29 am ' 4,05 p.m Redondo • 3:50 p.m * 7.-48 a.m SautaMoniea •10:00 am SantaMontca .... * 9:43 a.m * 4:05 p.ml Santa Monica * 3:50p.m RsntaMonica * 6:06 pm t 9 00 a,mlSan Jacinto v. Pasadena f ' :25 p.m til :00 a.m 4au Jacinto via Oranget 3:55 p.m t 9:00 a.m Temecula via Fasadenajt 1:25 p.m tll:00 a. m ..lemecula via Orange.. jl0:15 p.ta t 8:15 a.m)Escondido v. Coast Line f 1:15 p.m •Daily. fPaiiv except Sunday. JSundaysonly. E. W. McGBK, City Pas. and T. Agt, 129 N. Spring st., Lea Angeles. ED CHAMBERS, Ticket Agent. First Street Depot. Depot at foot of First street. LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAY. Los Angeles depots, east end of First street and Downey avenue bridges. Leave Lorn Angeles lor Leavo Pasadena for Pasadena. Los Angeles. t 0:35 a. in } 7:15 a.m * 7:10 a.m * 8:05 a.m * 8 00 a.m * 9:05 a.m * ti 00 a.m "10:35 a.m •10:30 a,m *12:00 Jo •13:15 p.m • 1:05 p.m * 1:25 p m * 2:05 p.m * 2:25 p.m • 4 05 p.m * 4 .00 p.m * 5:25 p m * 5:20 P.m * 7:05 p.m * 6:2i> p.m * 9:30 pm 11 Of) p.m *11:45 p.m Downey avenue leaving lime 7 iLlnutea later. Leave l.os Angeles tor Leave Altadena for Aludena. Los Angeles. •10:30 a.m *11:S5 a.m * 4:00 p.m • 5:00 p.m All trains start from First-street depot. Leave Los Augeles tor Leave Gleadale for Los Glendale. Angeles. t 0 45 a m t 7:25 a.m ) 8 15 am t 9:06 a.m -12 20 pm * 1:15 pm * 5:25 p.m • 6:15 pm Leave Loa Angeles for Leave East San Pedro Long lieacli aud East fo- San Pedro. Los Angeles. * 9:45 a.m. '. ■ 7:40 a.m J12:45 p ni 111:15 a.m - 5:15 p.m * 3:35 p-m en Seat San Pedro and Long Beach, 10 minutes. San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit Railway MONROVIA DIViSION. Leave Los Aneeles for Leave Monrovia for Loa Monrovia, Augeles. f 7:55 a.m i 0:55 a.m •11:10 a m * 8:5 \ a.m * 2:55 p.m •12:46 p.m * 5:23 p m • 4:00 p.m Daily. ,IMlly.ex<'oot Sundays jSundaya only. Stages meet tiie 8:00 a. in. and 12:16 n. m. trains a 1 Pasadena for Mt Wilson on new trail. Passengers leaving Los Angeles on the 8 am. train fur Wilson's peak cau rt-mrn t ie same day Theater uitfhis the 11 p.m train will wait 20 ruinnt s after tbe theater is out whan later than 0:40 p.m. pec ml r«tes to excursion and picnic parties. Depots east end First street and Downey ave nue bridge*. General offices. First-street Depot li BURNETT, ttensral Manager, Jy2-tf W. WINOUP, (Jan. Passenger Agt. Railway. Winter Time Card No. 9. Id Effect 5 a. m. October 3, 1892. Los Angeles Depot, Cornet Grand avenue and Jefferson street. Take Grand ay. cable or Main at. and Agri cultural Park horse can. Trains Le»ve Trains Leave Irfts Auirolea Bedondo l irK. d.mdo for Los Angelea. s no :, in. daily 7:2oam daily 9:00 a in. dally 9:10 a.m dally 1:35 v m. daily 11:00 a.m. 5:00 p. m. daily 4:45 p.m. dally Running time between Los Angeles and Ro dondo Bearh, 50 minutes. city Ticket office at a. B. Greenwald'a elgar store, corner First and Spring streets. GEO. J. AINBWORTH, J. N. BUTTON, PtesiUent. Sunt. B. H. THOMPSON, Vice-President A.LEOFREa graduate ol Laval and McQill, Bng-ineer. Hi ad cilice, tjueceu; branch office, Montreal, 18-80 ly 7