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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 17, 1893, Image 3

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IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
PASADENA.
Ih,i Council Proceedings—Court Mat
ters —Notes.
Pahadena, Oct. 10.—The city council
met in regular session at 2 o'clock, with
Jadge Meed in the chair, and present
Councilmeu Clarke, Colt, Lukena and
Metiuilling.
The minutes oi the last regular meet
ing were read and approved, and all
bills hied to date referred to committee
i without reading.
Upon motion it wbb agreed that when
the meeting adjourned it should ad
journ to meet on-Tbursday next.
The screen door nuisance came np for
discussion, and an ordinance prohibit
ing doors swinging out on the side
walks was declared read for the drat
time.
It provides that any person maintain
ing such a door on his premises shall be
guilty of a misdemeanor, arid shall be
r t subject to a fine of not less than $10 nor
more {hap $300, or by imprisonment in
, tbe city jail of not less than one nor
more than 150 days.
An application for a small rebate on
taxes was received and allowed.
* The report of tbe auditing and finance
committee, recommending payment of
the usual weekly bills was presented
and warrants ordered drawn for Barae.
The action of the board taken last
week ordering sewers laid on Summit
' avenue and Chestnut street and on
North Euclid avenue wbb rescinded and
all proceedings declared off.
Tnis action was taken from the fact
that the sewer aa ordered would come
directly under tbe street-car tracks;
* which would entail much additional ex
pense.
.New proceedings looking toward car
' Tying on the work will be commenced at
once.
A petition from John McDonald aek
' ing permission to cover a space between
two buildings on Union street was
granted.
*• A petition to erect a corrugated iron
shed on North Pair Oaks avenue was
denied.
I Carvon h Sprague were granted a five
days extension on the .Notth Raymond
avenne work, while Oray brothers were
* given 30 days more to complete the con
tract for cement walks on East Colorado
■treet.
* A resolution of intention to curb and
gutter Los Robles avenue on the west
side, from Center to California, was
passed.
A petition from property owners on
Worcester avenue, to have the grade of
, that avenne established, was received
and the city engineer instructed to make
survey.
•* Property owners on South Lake ave
nue presented a petition asking that tbe
avenue be graded, curbed and guttered
on both sides from Colorado to Califor
nia street. The petition was granted and
the resolutions of intention drawn np.
, A simi'ar petition from property own
ers on Vernon between Colorado and
Walnut was referred back to petitioners.
, Rids for constructing a cobble stone
curb on both sides of Colorado street,
between Narengo and Lake avenue,
% were opened and the contract awarded
to the firm of Dovey, Fair O Park at 11
cents per lineal foot.
I A peculiar communication waa re
ceived from Macy Thompson, a _Lob
Angeles bicycle rider, who was recently
L lined $15 for riding on the sidewalk.
The writer consumed several pagea of
foolscap relating his many woes, during
. the course of which he expressed a wish
to get hia money back and go to jail lor
i tbe 15 dayß, na he said he had borrowed
L the money and could not pay it back.
f Jußt what tbe writer looped to gain by
I hiß extraordinary miesive it is difficult
k to Bi*e, and the council made short work
* in disposing of it.
A 11KAVY FIXE,
Lynwood, whose poplar name is the
Scar Faced Kid, got into the toils of
the law ones too often, with tbe result
that T SO is charged np against him in
the recorder's court of this city, which
he must pungle up or go to jail for the
* requisite number of days.
\ This was the sentence passed by Re
corder Roesiter this morning upon him
for disturbing tbe peace, it being the
third time be has been up for similar
offences, but not convicted.
DEATH OK Mas. HAIimNQ.
The death of Mrs. Olie Harding, wife
of C. W. Harding of the Raymond ho
' tel, occurred in this city this morning
irom consumption.
Deceased was of a most lovable char
acter and had a large circle of warm
friends who will learn of Iris death with
much sorrow.
The funeral services will take place
from the family residence, 185 South Ma
rengo, Tueßday morning at 10 o'clock.
' NOTES.
Mrs. Lydia A. Lewis loft this morning
for Santa Barbara, to be gone several
weeka.
Colorado street, between Raymond
and LiUle avenue, is closed for travel.
Drivers will be obliged to use other
streets for several daya.
Ers. E. C. Bangs, of the Arroyo Vista,
arrived home today from an extensive
eastern trip.
Mr. Geo. Swerdfinger ami sistor, Mrs.
Failor, have taken a residence on North
Marengo avenue.
Miss Elizabeth Joneß will take Mies
I'eck's place in the concert to tie given
Bl the Congregational church on Friday
revening next. Miss Peck is prevented
from singing on account of a nevnra
cold.
On Thursday, the 28th, 'he ladies of
W. K. C. will give a fair in their new
quarters in the (i. A. R. hall. Dinner
and supper will be served, to be followed
by a social in the evening.
The case of Archie Hill, the colored
fellow brought up before Justice Law
rence, for assault and battery upon a
negro woman, Mrs. Reynolds, was dis
missed this morning by tbe complaining
witnosß paying the costs.
-a
SANTA ANA.
The Irrigation Congress Delegates In
Town—Local Affairs.
Santa Ana, Oct. 10.—About 40 of the
delegates to the irrigation congress ar
rived in Santa Ana on the 3 p. m. train
today and were met by citizens at the
Santa Fe depot and driven down to
Spurgeou's hall, where they were shown
through the exhibit of the Orange
County fair, which had been left at tbe
hall for that purpose. The delegates
appeared to take great interest in every
thing they saw, and the large corn,
squashes and vegetables from Garden
Grove and the peat land elicited many
exclamatipns of surprise from the
visitors. After considerable time had
been spent at the hall the carriages
were again taken and were driven over
the town and then to Tustin and
Orange. > .
At 5 o'clock the carriages brought up
in front of the Lacy block, where a
spread had been prepared for the dele
gates. After lunch they were driven to
the Santa Fe depot, where they took
the train for San Diego at 5:45.
The irrigation system of the Santa
Ana was studied as closely aa their
short stay would permit, and called
forth many compliments from those
acquainted with that line of business.
George Shiriuy and Roy Reed, the
two recreant boys who were to appear
before Judge Freeman this morning
were on band on time, and after a short
examination they were committed to
the Whittier reform school.
J. W. Smith and family and A. Lee
and family have returned from a three
months' visit to the world's fair.
Judge Freeman joined in marriage H.
W. Ball, aged 65, residence Anaheim,
and Catherine A. Sope, aged 59, resi
dence Santa Ana. The ceremony took
place in the judge's office at 11 o'clock
this morning.
Santa Ana Lodge, I. O. O. F„ will
hold a public meeting at Neill's hall on
October 20th, with a view of celebrating
the anniversary of the order.
C. S. McKelroy has returned from San
Diego, where he has been attending a
courtmartial of the N. G. O.
The supervisors met in regular ses
sion today, Mr. Tedford presiding in
tbe absence of Chairman Yoch.
M. D. Helliday laid a cone plaint be
fore tbe board concerning the bad con
dition of tbe bridge at the Santa Fe
crossing, and it was decided that re
planking is necessary. Supervisor Amoa
said that the county waa not responsi
ble for damages incurred, to people while
traveling over tbe public highways.
J. B. Rainea made a claim of $100 as
damages done to his farm in changing
the channel of the river. Amos thought,
aa tbe work was being done for the
whole county, it was not the proper
thing for people to bring in bills of dam
ages; that it waa likely to stop the im
provements being done on tbe river.
The committee appointed to investi
gate the rooms offered for the law library
presented a long communication con
cerning the different halls, but did not
recommend the acceptance of any of
the offers.
S£ln the euperior court the application
of C. S. Parcell, on habeas corpus, was
denied and the defendant remanded to
custody.
E. A. Dilley's application ior writ of
habeas corpus on behalf of Hattie L.
I hlley was granted, and the custody of
the child was awarded E. E. Dilley.
In the case of Yoch vs. Layman five
days were granted plaintiff to move to
strike out answer of Minnie M. Fulton.
ALHAMBRA NOTES.
The Athletic Club Making Rapid
Strides—Briefs.
Ai.iiAMiißA, Oct. 10,—Alhambra still
has its steady, prosperous gait. The
shoe factory has resumed operations in
their mammoth building, giving em
ploy to many hands temporarily idle,
and placing a good deal of silver in cir
culation every Saturday evening. The
numerous dryers, wineries and vine
yards are furnishing employment to
hundreds of men, boys and girls. A
good deul of building iB also in progress,
making tho town very busy and fall of
life. i
Tbe Alhambra, which haa nearly
reached the 2-year-old mark, baa made
great strides of late, and now embraces
in its territory Bamona, San Gabriel,
Savannah and Monte, giving a live
budget ot news from each place every
week.
Mr. and Mrß. Gail B. Johnson started
eaßt last week on a visit to Chicago and
other Illinois towns.
Figs are waiting for buyers. Some
growers will Bell by the carload or train
load at \< cent per pound.
The Alhambra Athletic, club has
grown wonderfully tbe past year. Start
ing with five members, it now numbers
B6 and is steadily growing. Not only
have they ample fundaatband, but have
paid for a long lease on tbe athletic
park, built a fine track and diamond,
established football and baseball teams,
rented the largest hall in town and are
about to purchase the finest piano money
can buy.
Dion Romandi is home again from
Corouado, and will be a great addition
to the musical fraternity of tbe town.
A choral society, with Prof. O. W.
Kyle as leader, is being organized and
will hold meetings in the near future.
It is hoped they will rent Athletic hall
with its new piano and fixtures.
The Hbrai.d is rapidly forging ahead
in Una section. Its fair editorials and
kind notices are appreciated.
Mrs. George Rice arrived home from
a long eßetem trip quite recently.
Misß Halatead is eeverly prostrated
with the grippe.
Tne Orlp
Leaves its victims very weak an<l debilitated
Hood's barsapaillla is Just what is neeile.l to
restore the streucth n.nd vigor so much dvsired
and to expel all poison from the blood.
Hood's rills cifc Sick Headache
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING OCTOBER 17. 1893.
SANTA MONICA.
Irrigation Congress Delegates Visit the
Beach—Notes.
Santa Monica, Oct. 16. —A number of
the members oi tbe late irrigation con
gress came down on Sunday afternoon
guests of the Southern Pacific. They
visited the mammoth wharf and were
then railroaded through the town and
home without giving the citizens of the
city by the sea a chance to entertain the
distinguished guests. They also visited
tbe Soldiers' home.
The town today is almost deserted,
every one having gone to the races at
Agricultural park.
Tomorrow, Tuesday, the pony hurdle
race will call for a large delegation from
tbe English colony as the majority of
the entries are well-known to Santa
Monicans and summer here.
Shiela, Mr. W. H. Young's horse, who
has never been beaten, is among the en
tries and haa many who are backing her
to win again. While Peanuts from the
Allen stable of Riverside, is booked to
win by others.
The world's fair wanderers are return
ing to the city by the sea, and one and
all, while delighted with their trip, the
wonders of tbe Columbian exposition,
etc., they are more than pleased to get
back to tbe land of sunshine. Among
those who returned during the past few
days are: Postmaster W. S. Vawter and
wife, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Suits and Cor
oner H. G. Cates.
Mr. A. E. Jackson and Miss Bertha
Jackson have returned after a weeks'
absence visiting friends in San Bernar
dino, Redlands and Riverside.
Mr. N. R. Folsom has returned from
hia San Francisco trip where he has been
attending the session of the Grand lodge
F. and A. M., aa the representative of
tbe local lodge.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powell of Port
land are enjoying a few days here.
Santa Monica tent, No. 22, of the
Knights of Maccabees has received ita
charter and paraphernalia, and is now
ready to roast all-comers. The lodge is
growing and in a healthy condition.
Street Superintendent bowman has
taken the prize for bridge building, hav
ing built a bridge 40 feet long in two
daya with only four men. Can any
other town match him? We Santa
Monicans are proud of the modest gen
tleman.
New wire is being constantly strung
by the electric light company and new
lights being put in. The company is
more than fulfilling every pledge it
made before granted its franchise.
Thomas Dunlap of Mexico, the. man
ager of an English mining syndicate's
interests in the Bister republic, spent
Sunday at tbe beach.
Mr. J. B. Folson has returned from a
northern trip to San Francisco and
other points ef interest.
The Arcadia management are booking
a large number of goo.- te for the winter
months and Mr. Rinebart is proving
conclusively that he will be able to
keep his house full all the time as soon
as the fact that the house will remain
open the year round iB thoroughly un
derstood. He deserves credit for bis
enterprise from the entire community.
Sea Side lodge, 1. O. O. F., confers
tbe initiatory and third degrees Tues
day.
Among the recent arrivals at the
Jackson are John Wilson, Omaha; S. B.
Comstock, Grand Forks, Neb.; D. H.
Black, Columbus, Neb.: Mrs. L. Marion
and daughter, London, Em;.; F.Wiston,
Colton; Mr. and Mrs. Hamburger, Los
Angeles; J. H. Porterfield, A. E. Lyons,
San Francisco; W. H. (lamer, John Mc-
Carty, Mannihig, la.; J. H. Manville,
Chicago; P. Fulagat, Peatone, 111.
LONG BEACH.
International Irrigation Congress Dele
gates Visit the Coast.
Long Buach, Oct. 16.—About 100 of
the international irrigation congress
passed through here this morning on
their way to Terminal island.
Exclamations of delight were spontan
eous as the Pacific in all its glory on the
train rounding the curve at the Alami
tos burst on their aatonished and admir
iiitr Bight.
The run over to the island was quickly
made and the beach was invaded by
men and women shell hunters who
swooped down upon the souvenirs with
that eager enthusiasm which character
izes all thoße to whom the eport iB new.
They were unusually well informed on
the harbor question.
Judge Emery, of Lawrence, Kan.,
said San Pedro bay had a corner. His
views were shared in by Governor
Hughes and all those who were diecusa
ing the situation in the hearing of the
Herald man.
About 45 minutes was profitably spent
on the island and boarding the special
they were slowly wheeled to give them
the fulleet opportunity to enjoy the
grandest marine view on the coast, to
the great well of General Bouton, which
spouts oat its thousands of gallons of
water hourly. The well was photo
graped and each of the visitors will take
to their homes the other Bide of the
Rockies a picture of the largest Sowing
well in tbe county.
COMPTON.
Newt Notes stnd Personals from that
Place.
Comi'ton, Oct. 16. —Several of the boys
yeaterday put in their "day off" hunt
ing. They report fairly good luck.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomnson of
Whittier drove through town this morn
ing.
The Southern Pacific company have
been hauling dirt along the track for
the last few days. The mechanical un
loader baa created considerable interest
among our citizenß.
The lecture oi George Cannon yester
day was the finest of the series. Any
one of any creed or religion who could
find fault with the arguments advanced
must eurely be biased by unreasoning
prejudice.
J. R. Usnn went to Long Beach yes
terday.
Will Wilson went to Los Angeles to
day on business.
L. H. Caswell, a young minister, filled
the M. E. church pulpit yesterday in
the absence of Rev. Leach.
John Palmer is reported as still in a
very critical condition.
Look out for the races next Saturday.
Karvnim hHyiipka. prompt!" r
Bromo-3ehzor—trial bottle 10 ot*.
Use German Family Boai\ ,
/
POMONA.
Services at the Congregational Church.
Notes.
Pomona, Oct. 16.—The services at Pil
grim Congregational church last night
consisting oi songs, prayers and ad
dreeses by Prof. C. B. Sumner, Presi
dent Baldwin and Prof. Norton of the
college, Rev. Jones of the Claremont
Congregational church (an offspring of
Pilgrim Congregational church, Po
mona), and Dr. Hutchins of Los Angeles,
each being in some way more or less
peculiarly connected either with the
origin of the idea of this chnrch, its or
ganization, its first pastor, tbe link be
tween it and Pomona college, etc., pre
senting his part therein, made the
whole a very interesting and appropri
ate entirety when taken together. Their
open house from 7 to 10 o'clock this
evening (being free from any musical
programme, refreshments, confusion,
etc.,) was a regular old-fashioned,
social, good time commingling of
friends.
The orange growers met this evening
to make another trial at a legal election
of directors, officers, etc.
A goodly number of Pomonaltes went
to Los Angeles this morning to attend
tbe opening of the county fair at agri
cultural park, make entries, etc A. B.
Caldwell went down with a display from
Uowland Bros.
There haa been one blank at least
taken out, upon wblob to make a pro
posal for the location of the postoffice
for the next five years from Januay 1,
1804, and that is Mr. Osgoodby in the
interest of a removal—the prevailing
opinion, however, seems to be that it
will remain in ita present location—the
main point is ' to quiet this everlasting
periodical agitation.
City Trustee Elliott baa moved from
the corner of Third and Ellen to his
place above the railroad on Ellen near
Center. Mr. M. B. Wright and family
from the corner of Fourth and Parcells
to their place near the corner of Gordon
and Center streets.
Mr. Henry Sandor now has a tony
little turnout on which he spins around
the corners in a lively manner.
The quilldriver of the Beacon has
gone to housekeeping.
Pomona can now boaat a 10 cent bar
ber shop.
Three carloads of dried fruit were
shipped from Pomona today, so Santa
Fe Agent Vincent informs us.
Mr. L, Mathews has returned from his
eastern trip.
Mr. G. E. Grier haa gone to Lob An
geles for three or four days.
Mr. I. N. Moore and family left today
for an absence of two or three days at
the county fair.
Clen Eaton, at one time Southern
Pacific agent at this depot, is in town
today.
R. L. Hatch, a former Pomona mer
chant, is in town today.
Mrs. M. B. Wright was one of the Los
Angeles-bound passengers this morning.
Miss Maude Piereon of Ontario is vis
iting Mica Ida Shutt of this place.
Mr. Seeley was up here over Sunday.
He leaves today.
Henry Hoffman and Mr. Blake have
gone to San Francisco for a short time.
Mrs. Herman Cohn and Mise Prager
of Los Angelea came ber yesterday to
make a short visit to their sister, Mrs.
Nathan Cohn,
Our city fathers will meet tomorrow
evening at 7:30, and may decide the
electric light quußtion. "We shall Bee
what we ehall see."
Power of the Imagination.
"I never was more firmly convinced of
the power of imagination," said a man,
"than I was by something that happened
to me on tho occasion of a visit to a friend.
It had been an extremely hot day, and
when 1 went to bed at night the heat
seemed almost insupportable. It seemed
to me that if I should open the door from
my room into tho hall it would make a
little circulation und make the air more
comfortable, and I felt safe in doing this
because I am an early risor, and I knew
I could get the door shut before any
body was stirring in the morning. So I
opened the door, with the pleasant result
that I had anticipated, and when I went
to close it in the morning I found that I
had opened not the door into the hall,
but tho door into a closet."—New York
Sun. ._ •
A I'lca For Egoism.
Ask yourself hard questions abont
yourself; find out all you can about your
self. Ascertain from original sources if
you are really the manner of man you
say you are; if you are always honest; if
you always tell the square, perfect truth
in business deals; if your life is as good
and Oplight at 11 o'clock at night as it
is at noon; if you are as good a temper
ance man at -a fishing excursion as you
are at a Sunday picnic; if you are as
good wh,en you go out of the city as you
are at home; if, in short, you are really
tho sort of man your father hopes you
are and your sweetheart believes you to
be. —Panola (Tex.) Watchman.
What an Old Lady Fears.
"I'm almost afraid sometimes," said a
white haired woman at a club meeting
not long ago, "when 1 see the attention
given to athletics, the Delsarte systann,
physical culture or whatever name under
which the enthusiasm exists that the
coming woman is going to be a superb
animal—nothing more."—New York
Times.
The Kitra Hessian or Congress
Accomplished but little, but you will
accomplish a *ood deal if you attend
tbe grand auction sale of lots at Ange
lefio. Heights next Saturday 2 o'clook
p. m. under the auspices of Easton,
Eldridge & Co.
The Finest View
Iri the Angel city is obtained from
Avcelefio Heights. Be there Saturday
next at the big auction sale by Easton,
Eldridge & Co. One hundred and fifty
lots to be sold under tbe hammer.
Don't mies it.
Beginning Tomorrow,
I*ideau Hotel saloon will conduct a
rlret-clase oyster counter. Shell lish of
ail kinds, at all hours, in every style.
IIOTKI, AKKIVALH.
HOLLF.NBEUK.
W. H. Keves. Btockton; J. B sun'burv, On
tario; J. K. Fisher, B. F. Thomaa, Sinta Bar
bara; Mr. and Mri. K. W. Cox, Arlington; B. 11.
1 ..or i. E. A. siuaieton, r. 11 ..ton. it. O.
.'ltrill, G. 8. Wlnterbotham. F. P. Bunes,
* K. Hayes, Riverside; J. K. Wjitron, Selina;
.. Gleason, San Jose; Mr. and Mrs J J. Mattlu,
i.ong Beach: W. A. Beihell. A. G. F. 1 i.
Chicago; J. Vanrtervoort. 11. B. Get i son. M. K.
Krigbaum, Stanley Ponton, J. F. Mo arthv, C.
1.. Daychurt, Mr. and Mrs. I*. J. UalDin, F. A
uhiismae, A, Ottinger, K. Heger, Ban K. anclsro;
W. F. Gibes, Auburn. N. V; W K. Spaaldlng,
Denver; N. K. C'otiklin. Bakerslield; U. A. (Jar
pcriter, Chlnn: Jerry Miilny, Mr. «nd Mr«. W.
Rcunelt, I'llirnix; W. 11. ltetd, Clove and; T.
Huttou, J. C. llu.on. New York: Mrs. L Web
ber, Do.uti', Minn : d. f Goodiender, St. Louis;
r, ... ai l . lii i v'lllMUluiuuitt.
Wagon umbre'las. Barurae- lap dusters Foy's.
old reliable saddlery house, tiio N. Lux Angeles.
HOME FROM SCHOOL.
Now here I am In the good old place— i
Yes, little mother, I'm here to stay.
Let me hold your hair against my face
And kiss both cheeks in tbe dear old way.
Just look at me hard —I'm well and strong
Jnst feel my arms—they'll stand the test;
I'll go to tile kitchen where I belong;
Yon go to the porch and rest.
Now hear, little mother, you dear little mother.
Sit under the vines and rest.
I liked my teachers. I liked ray books.
I had my share of tho pranks and fun. J
But my heart came back to the sweet home
nooks
And rested with you when the clay was done,
I used to think what you had for tea;
Just what you were doing and how yon were
dressed, J
And somehow or other It seemed to me
Yon didn't take half enough rest.
Yon sly little mother, you spry little mother,
I'm going to have you rest.
Dear little mother. It brings the tears
Whenever I think what I've let you do.
You've planned for my pleasure years a,
years-
It's time I planned a little for you.
So drop that apron and smooth your hair;
Read, visit or knit—what suits you best;
Lean back in your chair, let go your care.
And really and truly rest.
You neat little mother, yon sweet little mother.
Just take a vacation and rest.
—Eudora S. Bumstead in Youth's Companion.
The Beauty at Wrinkles.
And now an authority inveighs against
steaming the face as a preventive against
wrinkles, alleging that this is tho swift
est and surest process by which to pro
duce them. "The second layer of tho
skin becomes attenuated, and there is a
decrease in bulk of the superficial lay
ers," is the technical explanation which
the laity will not understand and does
not need to. The simple fact is suffi
cient. But why should wrinkles be such
a red rag to every woman? They must
inevitably come if one lives long enough,
and barring the suppression of the habit
of frowning and the avoidance of dan
gerous cosmetics it seems useless to fight
them.
Time was when we were taught that
they were the linos of character, and
time is when character, as shining forth
in the expression of the face, makes tho
wrinkles forgotten. Watch the soul be
hind the wrinkles. Take as much care
of that as you strive to of the outer layer
of cuticle, which is its external sem
blance, and the wrinkles will be lost or
overlooked in the serene and steady eye
and quiet but smiling mouth. "Think
lofty things," says a preacher, "and the
countenance will show the thoughts-
New York Times.
The Natives Had Scruples.
Once an amusing story was told me
by a South sea trader, writes Mrs. Rob
ert Louis Stevenson. Ho had been in the
habit of carrying all sorts of tinned
meats, which the natives bought with
avidity. Each tin was branded with a
colored picture—a cow for beef, a sheep
for mutton and a fish for sardines.
It happened that the firm who fur
nished the mutton thought it a good
plan to change their labels, that their
goods might be more easily distinguished
from others. The mark chosen was a
red dragon.
The natives came with their copra to
trade as usual. The new tins were
shown them, but they recoiled with hor
ror and gave the trader to understand
that they had had some religious in
struction and were not to be deluded in
to eating tinned devil.
The trader was forced to eat his stock
of mntton himself, for riot a native could
be persuaded to touch the accursed
thing,
"More Haste, Worse Speed."
Of all the "tournaments" I ever saw,
one among the "dairy maids"'at an agri
cultural show was perhaps the last to
associate itself with that heroic proced
ure which such a word suggests. There
were about 40 of them armed with
"churns" and started at the same mo
ment to make butter against time. Each
came provided with a watch, and the
temptation was almost irresistable to
turn the handle of the machine as quick
ly as possible. But no, butter must be
"humored," not driven. The silent lists
were filled with the provokingly delib
erate "flip, flop" of 40 churns. One of
the slowest combatants won the race. I
never realized more plainly that "most
haste is worst speed."—Cornhill Mag
azine.
Just Like a Business Alan.
Kunnifus (in fruit store) —Which is
correct now, "these peaches are a cent
apiece," or "those peaches are a cent
each?"
Fruiterer —Neither is right. Those
peaches are 50 cents a dozen, or 5 cents
if you only want but one.
Kunnifus —That's just like you, Bald
win; never cau sink the shop.—Boston
Transcript.
Striking For a liaise.
"If," said Mr. Teuaweek wearily as
he came out of the proprietor's office and
walked sadly to his place behind the
handkerchief counter; "if an injection of
gold will cure the liquor habit in all its
forms, why will a similar judicious use
of whisky or a like beverage not be a
sure cure for heartless.miserliness and
hard fisted penury?"— Boston Herald.
' People who do not believe in dog
stories are really subjects for heartfelt
commiseration. They have either been
unfortunate in their canine acquaint
ances or have not the penetration re
quisite for proper interpretation of dog
characteristics.
It is said to cost less to send the prod-,
net of an acre of wheat from Dakota to
England than it does to manure an acre
of land in Eugland so that it can grow
good wheat.
Queen Victoria is superstitious about
precious stones. She invariably wears a
chrysophrase in one form or another
and thinks it brings her good luck,
A western geologist says that Kansas
can rniso wheat for another 1.000 years
beforo exhausting the necessary proper
ties of the soil.
Wisdom and virtue are by no means
sufficient without the supplemental laws
of good branding.
Pil.s! Pl!«»! Itolilns Piles.
Sysu'toms—Moisture; interne itching and
"tinging; most at nlg.it; worio by scraiciiiug.
II allowed to onmluuH tumors loim, ".nlun
'Often bleud end morale, becoming very isorc.
SWAYNK's Ointmicnt stops Hia itching and
bleeding,heats ulceration, and in nioit cases
removes tho tumors Ai druggists, orny ni<».ii,
for 50 cents. Dr. Swayne 4 .Sou, 1-hiladun <f i.
The "great easy iv — jr" is l'reutiss pill.
(JureN constipation I,* BB y. , ipc. cents. All
druggists.
A Thimble For Mrs. Palmer.
Mrs. Potter Palmer is to have a thim
ble when the fair is over. Women look
at it reposing in its crystal and silver
case and ask one another, "What will
she do with it?" It is a gold thimble,
beautifully made and set with 40 dia
monds around the rim. The thimble
bears a design of Machinery hall with
"World's Columbian Exposition, 1492
--1892" in relief.
There are thimbles in Machinery hall
which aro studded with pearls, tur
quoises, emeralds, rubies, diamonds and
other precious stones. Some aro silver
overlaid with gold, some are hand chased,
some are of uniquo designs which cost
fIOO or more. It would seem that de
signs and decorations were limited when
applied to thimbles, but women can take
their pick of 103 different styles in gold
and silver and pay all the way from 60
cents to $150 for a "thumb bell," as the
old German called the thimble when ha
invented it years and years ago. In the
German section of the Manufactures
building are thimbles capped with onyx,
but Americans prefer a silver thimble
which has been well knurled.—Chicago
News.
A Literary Salad.
A well known society woman, who
possesses a great fondness for and famil
iarity with books, has invented a very
amusing game that promises to gain
much popularity at her own and other
house parties this fall. Sho calls it a
"literary salad." The method of play
ing is at once simple and ingenious.
Tiny leaves of green crinkled paper are
attached to little Japanese toothpicks.
Around those are written quotations
more or less familiar. Tho toothpicks
aro then stuck into caramels, thus ena
bling the leaves to retuiu a perpendicu
lar position. The salad thus arranged is
placed in a largo bowl. The participants
draw leaves in succession, and the one
guessing tho origin of the greatest num
ber of quotations receives a prize in the
form of a book, a silver trinket or a
piece of bric-a-brac.
The game has proved most entertain
ing. One may sets at once tho possibili
ties it possesses hot h from an intellectual
and social standpoint. — Philadelphia
Press.
Lady Florence Dixie.
Lady Florence Dixie, who is credited
with the intention of starting a new
woman's paper in England, is a sister of
tho Marquis of Queonsberry and one of
the most versatile women of tho day.
While yet a girl sho had excited the en
thusiastic admiration of "the shires,"
where riding is carried to a fine art, by
her straight and intrepid going, and in
the saddle she has journeyed over the
best part of Europe, has explored the
wilds of Patagonia and wont through
the Boer campaign early in the eighties
as "special" for The Morning Post. Sho
has written a novel, is somewhat of a
poetess and has appeared ou tho plat
form to plead far "the rights" of tier sex.
Furthermore, sho has a devoted husband
and a delightful home—The Fishery, at
Windsor —and two handsome boys. Yet
one thing more, she has a strange power
over animals of ail sorts, has broken in
the most fiery of steeds and has made
domestic pets of a jaguar and even a
tierer. —Exchange,
New
HeaStl?
Food
has made its' appearance?
It is not only a health food,
but a healthy food—a health
food that makes other food
healthy. Its name is
GOTTOLENE
It takes the place of hog's
Lard which is a notoriously
unhealthy food. A purely
vegetable product—delicate,
digestible, and economical
—onetrial gives Cottolene
a permanent home in every
kitchen, whence it increases
the health and enjoyment
of every member of the
family. Try it for yourself.
At all grocers.
RERJSEITsISTITUTES.
N. K. FAIRBANKS. CO.,
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON.
GRATEFUL—COMFORTING.
EPPS'S COCOA.
BREAKFAST.
"By> a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the flnc properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr.
Kpps haa provided our breakfast tables with a
delicately flavored beverage which may save ni
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by tha judi
cious ÜBe of such articles of diet that a constitu
tion may he gradually built np until strong
enough to reßist everj tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtle maladies are floating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point.
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with ipure blood and a
properly nourished frame."—Civil Service Ga
zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only In hall-pound tins, by grocers, labeled
thus:
JAMICS EPFS A CO., Homeopathic Chera.
lata. London, England.
10-9-tu-thAw 12m
FOR ALL KINDS OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
Cutlery, Ammunition,
All Kinds ol Sporting" Goods,
Fishing Tack c, Bamboo Rods, Baseballs, Mitts
and Gloves. Repaliiug and Choke Boring of
Shotguns a Specialty. Guaranteed or money
refundtd.
lI.SLOTTERBEOK,
7-10 ly 211 N. Main St., Temple block.
PERRY, MOTT& CO.'S
LUMBER YARDS
AND PLANING HILLS.
818 Commarslal street, Los Angeles, cal.
AN OTHERJNSTANCE.
Catarrh of the Head, Throat
and Stomach
Yield to the New Method of Treat
ment.
The marked efficiency of toe new method of
treatment In general catarrhal derangement
and poisoning of the entire system U aptly
illustrated In the case of Miss B. Qondeo, of
831 south Lot Angeles Street, who says:
■ /^^pSSgqaeaßßMySss^^SSbsba,
MISS B. GONDIN.
"Forahout eight years I had been troubled
with chronic catarrh, but the past two years it
became bo much worse that life was almost a
burden to me,
"I most always got np In the morning with a
dull h;aaache, mostly above the eyes. My
hearing was impaired; sometimes roaring in
en, nustrlls were stopped up, muoous dropped
into my throat, and a watery discharge from
nose, which was very annoying. The past
year I had a very annoying cough, some pains
through tbu chest and distress in stomach.
Also suffered with lost ot sleep at night, and a
tired feeling during tbe day.
' Beinp advised by friends, i decided to try
Dr. Uii Mouco and associated. Now I haye
nothing to complain of: really, I feel like my
self again, Have no headacnes, sleep splen
didly, and no more trouble with my stomach.
What more can I say—except to recommend all
suflcrers to Dr. De Monco and associates."
MAIL..
Patients unable to visit the office can be no
cpssfully treated by mail.
Onestlon blanks lent free on applica
tion.
Only S5 a month for Catarrh and
kindred diseases. Medicines free.
The De Monco Medical Institute,
Located Permanently In the Newell and
Kader Building, Rooms a,
4, c, 8 and 10,
!2tK SOUTH BROADWAY,
LQB ANQELEB.
A. DE MONCO, M. D.,
J. S. HAVES, M. !).,
Consulting; Physicians.
9PK f -l A.LTIES: Catarrh and all diseases oi
tne Nose, Throat and Lungs, Nervous Dis
eases, Skin Diseases, Chronio and Special Dli
eases of both sexes.
OFFIOE HOURS:
9 to 11 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m., 7 to S p. m.
GOTTRELL PRESS
-AND
FOLDER
FOR SALE.
A Great Bargain.
The Cottrell preis ani folder on which the
H kkali* was formerly worked off Is offered for
for sale at a great bargain. Practically as good
as new. Also a vertical engine-
Apply to
AVERS & LYNCH,
HERALD OFFICE.
This Is an unexampled bargain for cash.
at^'*'*'%'^»-^'^'*^*^-v*^^*.»*^-».-^'»^^%-w^%^^»a
| Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat- J \
«*ent business conducted fur moderate fees, i>
J Cur office is Opposite U. S. Patent
Sand we can secure patent in less time than those *
.♦remotefrom Washington. ji
J Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip- j
Jtion. We auvisc, if patentable or not, free off
* charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. 5
* A Pamphlet, ' How to Obtain Patents," with<[
£cosi: of same in the U. and foreigu countries J
sent tree. Address, '. >
jjC.A.SNOW&CO.;
Patent '
30!
QL "*
Incubators, Bone Mills, Alfalfa Cuitera
Kverything for poultry keepers.
EDWIiS CAWSTON, 121 a Broadway.
9.1 6m
THE NEW AND WELL-APPOINTED
United States Restaurant
13 JUST OPENED TO THE PUBLIC.
Meals Served la Any Style. Oysters In Auy
Style. Open Day and Night. Family Private
Booms.
P. ZAPPA, Prop. G. BCOTTO, Manager.
I(i0 N. Main St. in TJ. 8. Hotel Building.
'.>- -9 lm cod
Kerekhoff-Cuzner
MILL AND LUMBER COMPANY
WHOLESALE AND BST AIL
Main Office: LOS ANOKt.ES
Wholesale Yard at BAN FKDKO.
Branch Tarda—Pomona, Pasadena, Lananda.
Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angela*
tud Pomona; Cargoes furnished to order.
3

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