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THE CHINESE QUESTION.
THE METHODISTS ACT UPON IT IN THEIR CONFERENCE. K««"l"tlom lv Favor of Extending tha Tlma of RegUtratlon Adopted. Keportu Adopted—Adulator* Who Fraaoh Today. There wm no session held In the after noon yeaterday by the Methodist con ference, the various members and friends enjoying a trip np tbe Mt. Lowe railroad. Two important discussions were held during the day, tbe Chinese and tem perance questions being presented be fore tbe conference. The meeting passed resolutions favoring an extension of time for tbe Chinese to regiater. It ia understood, however, that a reconsider ation ot these resolutions will be called lor tomorrow. Tbe evening session waa devoted to several addresses on temperance. MOKNINO SESSION. Rsv. Adam Bland conducted the open ing devotions. After approving tbe minutes of the previous meeting tbe committee on pi-eacbera and aociety waa presented. On motion the plan of last year waa suspended for tbe present year. Dr. Wright then called the attention of those who held receipts from railroad aweuts to the fact tbat be must have 60 of these receipts before be could se cure the return rates provided for the conference. A committee, consisting of Messrs. J. M. C. Marble, G. B. Johnson and oth ers, was appointed to secure donations to tbe Preachers' Aid society. The board of stewards were permitted to retire to attend to tbeir especial du ties. M. Judy waa granted a supernumerary relation. J. A. McMillan waa made effective ; 0. G. Belknap, anperanuated; 8. P. Sow den, euperanuated; J. E. Turner, con tinued supernumerary; J. K. Height and J. G. Sigler continued as euperanu ates; J. R. Gregory continued in the supernumerary relation, and tbe chair man of the committee instructed to cor ruspond with him. THE CHINESE QUESTION. The committee on the Chinese ques tion preeented a report of much length, whicb, after aome diecuaaion, was adopted. The report stated lawless mobs had broken into the private habitations of tbe Chinese and intimidated them. It was the sense of tbe confercorence that actions such should not be allowed. In regard to tbe deportation, tbe meeting also paseed a petition asking congreaa to enact a bill .extending the time of registration to six months from the passage of euch a bill. A SABBATH. OBSERVANCE. The committee on Sabbath observance offered their report. Rev. B. C. Oory sang a beantiful Sab bath solo, written by Dr. Edward Thompson. The report of Sabbath observance be ing before tbe conference, Dr. Thomson addressed tbe conference upon the Sabbath rest movement. At tbe close of Dr. Thompson's very able address tbe report of the committee wae adopted with certain amendments. TEMI'KKANCE AND PUBMSUIKO. The committee on temperance pres ented their report. This report elicited Borne spirited discussion upon some of ita items. Alter very thorough discis sion the report waa amended and adopted. A. A. Hough presented the report of the publishing committee of the South ern California Christian Advocate. Pending tbe discussion of this question the conference waa adjourned by time. Benediction by John Thomson, D. D. OOINO TO RUBIO. At the appointed hour the train at Terminal depot began to fill with happy excursionists. The capacity of the railroad waa tested even beyond ita ca pabilities. Two engines were attached to the train and even tben the cara were "stuck." The excursion cannot be called a success aa the transportation facilities were totally inadequate to the demand. Evening Session. Service in the evening was opened at: 7:30 with G. W. F.Nellaon in the chair, A. M. Ozborn leading in prayer. After a 25 minutes song service, Jed by the choir oi the First church, E. J. Inwood was introduced and addressed the, peo ple upon tbe subject of temperance. Mr. Inwood gave a striking introductory picture: "If all the saloons in tbe United States were placed in a straight line touching each other it would be 700 miles long. They would make a solid city 50 miles square. There are 7,000,000 people in the ranks of the drunkard, a column five deep 800 miles long." The entire address bad the ring of truth and true metal in it, and would make splen did reading if there were space to pub lish it. This address was followed by a ■010 by Miss Priest. Tbe next speaker wasE. O. Mclntire who made the position of tbe Methodist Episcopal church upon tbe prohibition of tbe rum traffic bis platform, and upon this made a telling epeecb. today's services. Tbe following ministers attending tbe Southern California conference session in this city will preach at tbe following churches today: First M. E. church-VLove feast in the morning at 9a. m., lead by Rev. P. F. Brssee, D. D.; preaching at 11 a. m., by Blabi'p E. C. Andrew*, D..D., L. L. D., followed by ordination oi deacons; Ep worth League anniversary at 3 p. m., lead by Rev. J. W. Campbell, D. D.; missionary anniversary at 7:30 p. m., addressed by Rev. A. Hardie, A. M., Rev. F. J, Masterß, D. D. Emanuel Presbyterian church—Rev. E. A. Healy, at 11 a.m. First Baptist church — Rev. J. D. Requa, at 12 a.m. First English Lutheran churcb, cor ner Eighth and Flower streets—Rev. O. L. Libby, at 11 a.m. First Congregational church—Rev. James H. White, D. D., at 11 a.m.; Rev. Will A. Knighten, at 7:30 p. m. lrinlty M. E. church South—Rev. Wm. Stevenson, at 11 a. m.; Rev. J. C. Elliott, at 7:30 p. m. Epworth M. E. church—Rev. O. S. Frambeß, at 11 a. m.; Rev. J. Martin Tlilbisb, at 7:30 p. ra. Union Avenue M. E. church—Rev. A. Raraer. at 7:30 n. m. Vincent M. E. church—Rev. Alfred Inwood, at 11 a. m.; Rev. B. O. Corey, at 7:30 p. m. Boyle Heights M. E. church—Key. J. THE SETTING OF THE SILVER SUN. M. Rich, at 11 a. m.; Rev. A. M.Ozborn, at 7:30 p. m. University M. E. cburch—Rev. A. A. Grave*, 7 :30 p. ra. Aabury M. E. church—Rev. L. G. Spriny, 11 a. m.; Rsv. T. S. Uren, 7:30 p. m. Central Avenue M. E. church—Rev. George E. Hemus, at 7:30 p. m. Grace M. E. church—Key. William Pittinger, at 11 a. m.; Rev. 0. W. F. Nelson, at 7:30 p. m. Pico Heights M. E. church—Rev. J. D. Monroe, at 11 a. m.; Rev. F. D. Ash ley, at 7:30 p. in. San Mateo mission, south—Rev. E. S. Rebertann, at 11 a. m.; Rev. S. P. Sow ard, at 7 :S0 p. m. • Plymouth Congregational churcb— Rev. J. 0. Gowan, at 11 a. m.; Rev. W. U.Marke, at 7:30 p. m. Simpeon tabernacle—Rev. E. O. Mc lotire, at 11 a. m.; Rev. L. M. Hartley, at 7:30 p. m. Pasadena First M. E. churcb—Rev. F. D. Mather, morning and evening. Santa Monica—Rev. G. W. Coulter, morning and evening. The A. M. E. church Azuea—Rev. 0. J. Miller, 7:30 p. m. Glendora—Harry Ward. ♦ Y. M. C. A.—Rev. E. J. Inwood, at 3 p. m. IN THE COUNTY JAIL. Arthur Stewart Thinks tha Newspapers Are Severe on Ulna. Arthur Stewart, the etreet superin tendent's deianlting deputy, was taken from the city jail yesterday by Deputy Sheriff J. C, Wray, and lodged in the jcounty jail) '1 jT»g J£ Stewart, when seen b*ra reporter, waa sitting comfortably with his leg cocked over the back chair. He appeared to be as cheerful and unconcerned aa ever, and after refusing to make any kind of a Btaleflierrt, remarked in a hurt tone tbat "the newspapers hacHumped on him." Some doubts, are expressed aa to whether the story that Chief of Police Knox of El Paeo abatracted $377 from Stewart's stolen money is true or not. MR. BROOKS'S STATEMENT. J. Marion Brooke yesterday made tbe following statement to tbe Herald about young Stewart: "I notice that much comment haa been made with reference to tbe defal cation of Arthur I. Stewart, aa chief clerk in tbe atreet superintendent's office, this city. I had thought tbat I would give tbe matter no concern, but I deem it my duty to state my position with reference to Stewart, that my friends may know precisely tho facts in aaidr matte. I knew young Stewart as a boy, in 1882, at the time 1 was candidate for the senate of this etate, to represent the counties of San Luis Obbpo, Santa Barbara and Ventura. I met the young man at his father's bouse in company with bis grandfather, who was thon a candidate ou the Democratic ticket with me/for the assembly of the county of San Luiß Obispo. Young Stewart ti'ien, as well as all hie family, were Demo crats, and of Btock dating hack to the days of Jackson. Hia greatgrandfather Waa a lieutenant under Jackeon at the battle cf New Orleans. I knew bim as a Democrat boy. I saw nothing axpre of him until 1892, when 1 was informed by hio grandfather, that he waa tvt work in the assessor's office of thia county, and alao in the tax collector's officio. 1 sent for him. to come and ccc me, and met him and found he had grown to be a man. "lie was represented to me by hia grandfather be a boy oi exemplary hab its, proficient and honest. I had occa sion to make inquiries of his former employers aa to, bis competency and honesty and all spoke in highest terms of him, and in addition to that, he pre sented lettere of recommendation from parties for whom, he had worked, and especially from the firm of Garber. Bolt &. Bishop, attorneys at law at San Fran cisco, the leading law firm of California, recommending bim in the highest terms as an honest and upright young man. I alao was informed by Mr. Stewart that he waa desirous of remaining in the tax collector's office, soon to be filled by Gen. K. E. Hewitt, the incoming tax collector at that time. I advocated hia appointment to Mr. Hewitt, and Mr. Hewitt also re ceived, in addition to my recommenda tion, a personal letter from Mr. Bishop of San Francisco, a member of the firm of Garber, Bolt & Bishop, which was a strong appeal for young Stewart to be appointed in the office of Mr. Hewitt. "Stewart concluded to take the office of chief clerk in Street Superintendent Wataon'a office, and withdrew hia appli cation to go into tbe office of General Hewitt as tax collector. I was largely responsible for Stewart's appointment by Mr. Wateon. No one feels more mor tified than I do for Stewart's dishonest acts. This is in brief my connection with the matter." " Waen pain and anguish wring tne brow AmtelataKbi* aßJtal now"—jKamp-aaUxar. LOS ANGELES HERALD* SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 18»3. THE GRANT-GILBERT CASE. Attorney Ben Goodrich and Justice Bar tholomew Acquainted. Alexander Grant and fI. Gilbert were placed upon examination in .) net ice Bar tholomew's court yesterday upon a charge of obtaining $1000 by false pre tenses from Charles Picot. The complaining witness alleges that the defendants represented to bim that Grant waa owner and in poaaeeaion of the range, graea and water, north half of section 20 and lots 11, 13, 15 and 10, township 4 north, range 20 west, and aectlona 13 and 14, township 4 north, range 21 weat, land in Ventura county; that the land waa known as tbe Hurdas ranch. Believing the representations true, be paid Grant the $1000 for a lease of tbe land lor a year. He claims that the representations were false ; tbat Grant was not the owner and in possession of euch land, and that there ia no ranch in Ventura county known aa the Hurdae ranch. The defendants were represented by G. W. Murpby and tbe prosecution by Deputy District Attorney Conkling and Ben Goodrich. Grant ia a contractor and haa recently come before tbe public in connection with being a term trial juror and a juror on tbe Billy Young murder trial. Hie brother, Donald Grant, was a witness in that trial, and his teatimony was one of tha strong corroborations of other tea-' timony whicb secured the conviction of Young. There was quite a lively wrangle be tween counsel before the examination began on tbe desire of the defenae to hatve an agreement that they should be entitled to separate examinations, the proaecution insisting that there should be no separation. Ben Goodrich in his forcible manner proceeded to expound the law to tbe court, and hia manner impressed the court with tbe idea that the attorney thought tie shouid be instructed. "Who are you, anyway?" suddenly asked Justice Bartholomew. "What do you mean?" replied the San Diego attorney, aa if be could hardly believe the evidence of his ears tbat ho should not be known in any court in any place. "I mean who are you? I don't know yon. Are yon criticising tbe court, .and saying that, it is exercising powers it has no business to? Who are you?" "I am Ben Goodrich, sir," replied tbat gentleman, rising to his full height. "I have never had the pleasure of an introduction to you, air." "I tbink I have been introduced to your honor." "Well, sir, you aeemed to be criticiz ing the court " "1 assure your honor I had no such intention." The attorney eat down and Mr. Mur pby filed an affidavit for a continuance. , There was Borne discussion on the mo tion, Mr. Murphy contending that this was aimply a case in 'which Mr. Picot wae attempting to force tbe collection of thia money by a criminal prosecution. A civil caee has already been com menced for tbe money in which Mr. Goodrich ie the attorney for tbe com plaining witness. Mr. Goodrich held that tbe continu ance would do no good; tbat the defense relied upon witnesaea to show that Dr. Guiberson leased the land to Mr. Gilbert and be assigned it to Grant, who leased to Picot; tbat the land waa not owned by the defendants and they could not have teased it. At this time Mr. Conkling discovered that tbe complaint did not charge Mr. Gilbert with haTinu received any of the money or of having acted in conjunc tion with Mr. Grant, and moved to dis miss tbe charge against him, which was done. Mr. Conkling said that he waa satisfied that as against Mr. Gilbert the charge should "be dismissed. Justice Bartholomew granted the con tinuance aa to Grant und the examina tion went over until Ootober iOtb. SHOT HER FATHER, The Peculiar Charge Brought Against Mrs. I.outse Macros. Mra. Louiae Matroa ia at present in tbe county jail upon a cbarge ot attempt ing to murder her father. Mrs. Matroa declares that her father ia continually abusing her without canoe. Two days ago abe was ou tbe ranch at San Jacinto, where the father lives. Tbe old man began to abuse her, end accused her of not taking proper care of her baby. She made come reply which dis pleaaed him etill further, and he picked up a club to strike her with. Mra. Metros then took up a shotgun and put a charge of bird shot in her parent's right arm, whicb caused bim to The complaint was sworn to by tbe uncle of Mrs. Matros' husband, who ex cused himself by saying he didn't want »uv bloodshed on hia land, THAT SALT LAKE ROAD. A REPORT THAT PET BR TIERNAN OF J>ALT LAKE WiLL BUILD IT. Information Received Tint the Itouda Huve Mo.-ii Sold to insure the Completion of the l.inu. MlnlD_t Matters. » Ad important piece of news was ob tained yeaterday by a Herald reporter from Mr. H. H. Morrie, a prominent bueinesß man of St. Lotus, Mo. Mr. Morris' informant is an official of the Cairo Short Line railway and by him Mr. Morris wae told that bonds have already been placed on the market in sufficient number to ensure tbe speedy commencement of a railway from Salt Lake to Los Angelea. Mr. Pete Tiernan, a Salt Lake con tractor, is the organizer of the scheme, and sufficient money has already been obtained in New York to ensure the suc cess of the undertaking. *'l understand," raid Mr. Morriß, "that the work of (trading and construc tion ie to commence at once, and tbe railrcad ie an assured fact." The proposed line will leave Los An geles by way of Riverside, going south of the big peaks of tha Ban Bernardino mountains. The proposed road will open up the coal fields of Utah and Nevada, and tap one of the richest mineral beite in tbe United States. Mr. Morriß leaves Los Angeles on Monday for New York to complete ar rangements for the formation of a syndi cate to open up the asphalt mines located in the vicinity of thie city. "We intend," declared Morris, "to enter into active competition with tbe asphalt companies of Barber and Blake. Tbe quality of rock obtained in our mines is far superior to that of any other yet upon tbe market." Mr. Morris is also interested in several mines in tbe vicinity of Death valley. One of these Mr. Morris declares assays from $300 to $4000 per ton. THE COURTS. Cases on Trial Yesterday and New Salts Filed. The grand jury came into Judge Shaw's department yesterday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock and returned one indictment. Tbe court looked over toe document and handed it to the clerk withont announc ing the bail, which baa usually been tbe custom in tbe superior conrt. It wae learned tbat tbe indictment waa against young Stewart, tbe deputy Btreet super intendent, who waa before tbe grand jury during tbe morning. The indict ment-charges him with embezzlement. Teodoro Verdugo was before Judge Van Dyke yesterday on a citation for contempt, charging him with disobey ing tbe judgment and order of tbe court in the water case of Andrew Qlaseell, et al. vs. Teodoro Verdugo, et al. This caee waa tried a abort time ago. It in volved a water right in Verdugo cafion, and by tbe decree tbe court forbid tbe defendants from interfering with the natural channels of the water arising in a certain field. It was claimed that the defendants bad restored a dam tbat di verted tbe water. There seemed to be a misunderstanding as to the provisions of tho decree, the defendanta claiming they had done nothing prejadical to the in terests of tbe plaintiffs. Tbe bearing wae continued until Monday morning for further testimony. A divorce was granted yesterday by Judge Clark to Mrs. Auguete A. Hell man from Joe. Hellman, on the ground ,of cruelty. Judge Shaw yesterday confirmed the judgment of the justice court in tbe cases ol Pat Garrity and Mrs. Pat Gar rity, who were convicted of disturbance of the peace. Tbe testimony in the water case of Nathan Cole, jr., vs. J. N. Bohnot, et al., wbb completed yesterday in Judge Van Dyke'b court, and tbe case will be submitted on briefs to be filed. . NEW CABES. Preliminary papers were filed .in the county clerk's office yesterday in tbe following new cases: Forecloaure suits by the Southern Pa citic Railway company on land contracts against M. L. Wicks et al. for $7-13.8!); H. C. Sherman for $443.10, and Preeen tacion B. de Haley et al. for $447.21. B. S. Hayeß va. Harriet Fudicker et al. Suit for $4000 damages, alleged to have been Buffered by tbe failure of a land sale through falae representations of the defendants. JUSTiCES' COURT. Sirs, to Brun'i Ca»e Ooo* Against Her. Minor Matters. Mrs. Maximilian Le Brun entertained a email but appreciative audience in Justice Austin's courtroom yesterday. Mtb. Le Brun IS an excitable and erratic person, who ia either arrested or the means of her neighbors' arrest once or twice a month. The lady was charged with disturbing the peace oi George Mann, a colored man who resides in one of Mrs. Le Brim's houses. lie etated tbat hia landlady came to hia house with a plumber and endeav ored to turn his water oiF. She had told him to go because ahe wanted to let the house to auother party. His rent waa paid and be re fused to leavo until the month wae up. Mre. Le Brun then took tbe witness Btand, and started off at v 2:40 gait to tell how the affair happened. She talked for half an hour, about every thing but tbe ease in point, when the court became weary and the other wit nesses were called. One testified that Mra, Le Brun made a considerable disturbance. Sho shouted at Mann through a bole in the fence, using language the reverse of suave, swore ehe was a bad woman aud would do bim up, and arouaed the entire neighborhood. Justice Austin found her guilty, and fined her $2. The charge of battery against Serjeant W. J. Jeffrieß was continued yesterday by Justice- Austin until Wednesday next. The only Pare Cream of Tartar Powder—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard. END OF THE WAR. The Santa Fe and Southern Pacific Both Ss tie Bad. Aa foreshadowed in yesterday's dis patches from Chicago, the rate war be tween tbe Southern Pacific company end the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad company haa come to a eudden end. In accordance with an agreement for cessation of hostilities the Southern Pacific yeaterday gave notice that it has instructed all its agents in Southern California to restore rates to tbe old Btandard, begining Sunday Oc tober Ist. Tbe orders to agents add that here after, or until further advised, no as surances shall be given to grant side rides via San Francisco on tickets that are cold at short-line rates without the addition of tbe usual $4 heretofore charged. Among railroad men there waa some quiet laughing yesterday at tbe expense of the Southern Pacific, it being gener ally accepted that tbe Santa Fe people bad gained their point, ita tbe original disturbance wae caused by the South ern Pacific granting Los Angeles passen ger a side ride to San Francisco on their ticket to Chicago without demanding $4 extra, as the Santa Fe aaid ought to have been done under an old agreement between tbe companies. Third Vice Fresident Stubba of the Southern Pacific said: "I am willing for tbe Santa Fe folks to take ail the credit to themselves tbat tbey think tbey are entitled to. The present adjustment was reached by a conference between Mr. Crocker of our company and Presi dent Reinhart of tbe Santa Fe. "It ie simply an agreement to restore the status quo ante, aa it may be ex pressed, with tbe express understand ing that the queetion of side rides ehall be at once taken up and, after a thorough diaCusaion, decided one way or another to the aatisfactiou of both companies, if I should express an opinion I should Bay that it is not a victory for either eide since you present that question, but simply an amicable agreement to restore tbe former conditions pending an adjustment of outside differences of opinion. We have given notice of the restoration of the old rates, and Mr. Reinhart has agreed to do the same. Our confidence in the justice anal .• ■ ::igth of our poeition in regard to tbe aide-ride propoeition justified ue in joining tbe Santa Fe in an amicable agreement to suspend hoetilitiea until the point in dispute may be considered by tbe highest officials of both com panies." W. A. Bißseli, representing the At lantic and Pacific and Santa Fe ayßtem, aaid he waa pleased to Bee the dispute settled on a practical basis. He said it was aimply a business proposition that appealed in no manner to his feelinga. The hopes of the traveling publio for low rates to Chicago are thus shattered. The regular figure of $80 for the round trip will be maintained, with a prospect for a raise after tbe world's lair clobbb on October 30th. THE FAIR IS IMMENSE. Mri TJ. M. McGarry Writes of His Im- pretsloni. Mr. D. M. McGarry, who ia at Chi cago, writes as follows to the Llehald under date of the 16th inst.: Having seen Chicago in ashes in 1871 and witnessed its growth for 10 years after that awful calamity, it eeema like a iairy tale to observe the eaße and sys tem with which she can today care for aud entertain nn extra quarter of a million transient information seekers. There is no city in the world that could do the came with so little friction as this wonder city of the lakes. In re turn for this entertainment this intelli gent, busy, bustling maon of humanity are pouring into her lap about $1,000, --000 daily. What a variety of people you find thronging, eurging and hurry ing in all directions, cars full going and coming, restaurants, hotels, stores, everywhere you go this immense multi tude is on the move. And, lam pleased to say, during my sojourn of now come 12 days, I have not seen a rude or drunken man among all these American kings. But the fair is truly immense. Hav ing seen the '76 fair in Philadelphia and tbe Parie exposition of '89, I can truly say tbie one eclipses them all. There is no end to the strange sights and inter esting exhibits from each state, but I am proud to say, none equal to that of California. Tbe only regret I have ie ttie scarcity of literal information on Los Angeles. There ebould be a man distributing pamphlets concerning our country, and the farmers would take them home and ponder over them and by and by our hotels would not be able to accommodate the rush to lovely Los Angelea. There is only one Los Angeies for beautiful homes and one Chicago for en terprise and business. Every time lam away from Los An geles I am nnre convinced of ita grand future. AH oor party regret the acci dent to the life of our party, genial Judge Smith. Was pleased to find my old friend, Col. W. P. Bend, leading in the movement to relieve the sufferings of the unfortunate poor, drawn here in too large numbers in tbe hope of finding employment. Broad and generous like California, they are doing all they can to relieve the most needy. Our trip was agreeable and well managed, but most of those I meet are turning tbeir thoughts homeward, like yours truly. THE CHINESE. A~a Jack Can Od Back to Fresno—Other Cased 011 Monday. The trial of Ab Jack, a Fresno China man, was continued yesterday before United (States Oommitsipner Van Dyke. The testimony shows that Ab Jack had been a resident of the United States since 1880, and tbe defendant was or dered discharged. The remaining batch of Chinese de portation cates from Fresno will be tried on Monday. A Small Fire. A Bmall firo occurred yesterday even ing in tbe basement of 117 West First street, used by the proprietor of the Original restaurant as a store bouse. The department extinguished the fire before much damage w:>s done. IT WILL PAY YOU - —TO SEE OUR— FALL STYLE HATS WE BELIEVE We Have the Best Values in This City. WE KNOW That We've Got Them in All the Newest Styles, Including the World-renowned and Popular KNOX m HATS SPECIAL SALE OF BOYS' SCHOOL HATS SEE OUR SHOW WINDOWS 10; I) KG £I*3 Q<\L« . UNDER HOTEL PRELIMINARY ANNOUNCEMENT ' BRANCH H O USE VILLE de PARIS OF SAN FRANCISCO $ WILL OPEN i -H I N T H EK POTOMAC BLOCK 223 S. BROADWAY SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7th, WITH A COMPLETE STOCK OF FINE IMPORTED DRY GOODS The fine reputation this house has achieved in San Francisco during the past forty years will be fully sus tained here, aud the stock carried at the Branch will be in all respects equal to the magnificent display now shown in San Francisco. JOE POHEIM - ■ ■ - THE TAILOR His jast received firat shipment of WooloUi, which were bought direct Irom the mills at greatly reduce* pricei. Fine Eng ish Diagonal, Pique and Beaver Suits Made to Order at a Great Reduction. Also One of the Finest Selecion9 of Trouserings Best of WorkmanshlD and Perfect Fit Uuaranteid or No Sale. JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, 143 SOUTH SPRING ST. University of - - Southern California DR. J. P. WIDNEY, President. COLLEGE OK LIBERAL ARTS. FOURTEENTH YEAR OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27th. Academic Courses fitting for College in three years. yOi i 'B i BE3OLAR COLLEGE COURSES- Iure and *rt. Best of facilities for Vocal and Instrumental Music, Palming, Stenography.Type-wrlling.Ac. r or particulars address DJCAN W. S. MATTHKW, D. D.. 9 10 lm university P. 0., CaL 5