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LOS ANGELES, 7; OAKLAND, 14.
I'hfl Visitors (trasp Victory from Del-feat Aftef f» Wood Start the aihjcls Fall *y the Wayside. •v . Ikn Game l.ont br Poor Fielding- at Cr'tloal Moments—Coaching Waa Ea Feature -How It All Was Dons. Again the Angela have met the Oak iyid Aggregation, and again tbe local Fiayers have euccnmbed to the proweßS oi the northern citrus belt. It ought to li«ve been different. The Angela made enough runs in the first inning to have won the faßtest game ever played in tbe league, but it aeema they didn't keep it no long enough. The representatives rum the land of fogs and strong winds had recuperative powers that no one dreamed of, aud they won au up-hill game that should make them more than proud. 0«;t both eidea the first inning waa un pro'dnctive, but In the second there was very material execution done. For the A.ißeia, R«itz reached first by outrun ning short infield hit. (ilenalvin fol lowed him with on easy out to the right field.' Griffith came next with what should have been an out at first, but Denny throw too late and wide of the mark, and Kail/, tallied. McNabb hit for two bases, and both he and Griffith scored on Irwin's double. The visitors made live runs in their Itali. Hineß went to Peter Nab, but Hardie walked. (Jantillion followed him Willi a hit, aud O'Neill was given four wild ones. Speer flew out to Glenaivin, hut the latter could not return the ball to the plate iv time to cut ofl" Hardies run. Devereaux also waited for permis sion to walk and again the bases were full. Hernon came next with a base hit that scored two, and Irwin's error of Van Haltren's drive gave the vißitors a total of five runa. The Angela made one in the third, fourth and fifth inninga and one again in tbe se - entb, but even that, with one more in tbe seventh, was not enough to win. In the third inning the (ink hinds made thiee runs on a lot of clean hitting, and four more in the sixth by virtue of one' hit and a few opportune errors und a couple 6"T bases on balls. They also added two in the eighth by way of a clincher, but they did not need them. Tne acore lollowb : LOS ANOEI.XS. All. R. IIH.SB. ro. A. K. rwm, rs 'I 0 1 0 2 3 1 U .iißan. cf 4 P O o 8 O O i..nge. c 6 O 0 O 3 1 1 1 rrott, p 5 a I o 0 I 1 . i-iti. 3b 4 2 3 1 2 3 1 (J nslvin, 2b 4 O 1 O 3 1 1 i. iffl.h, lb 4 2 1 0 8 O 0 McNabb, rf 3 12 12 0 1 Lclande, If 3 0 0 *100 Totals 30 7 !> 224 11 0 OAKLAND. All. R. BH.SB. I'O. A. I. Hernon, rf ft 2 2 0 1 0 1 Van Haltren, aa 3 2 o 1 ft 3 0 Danny, 3b ft 2 2 o 3 a l Hlnes, cf . ft 2 2 2 2 o O H«-die, lb 4 1110 10 Ca 'tllion, If 1 1 1 O 1 O 2 "ONe 11, 2b 2 2 1 O 4 O 3 Sneer, C 4 0 1 0 2 3 0 Deveieux, p 2 2 0 O 3 I 0 Totals 34 14 10 427 10 7 BUN'S HY INNINGS. 1234 ft « 7 8 0 Los Angeles O 3 1 1 1 O 1 O O— 7 liaso hits 0 4 2 1 1 0 1 O O— i) Oakland 0 5 3 0 0 4 0 2 x—l 4 Hose hits 0 2 4 1 1 1 0 1 x—lo SUMHABY. Earned runs—l,os Angeles, 2; Oakland, 1. Home run—Parrott. Three-base hits—Reltz, Hernon. Two-base lilts—McNabb, irwin, Denny, Speer. Sacrifice hits—hoitz, Glenaivin. First base ou errors-Los Angeles, 4; Oak land, 3. First base on called balls—Los Angeles, 4; Oakland, 7. Left ou bases-Los Angeles, 8; Oakland, 3. Struck out—By Parrott, 2; by Oevereux, 1. Hit by pitcher—McNabb. Double plays—Beit/, toorimiu, irwin iuGieu alvln toQrifhth, Htues, unassisted. Time of game—l b. 4ft in. umpire —Mr. McDonald. Scorer—J. s. Baucroft. Amateur Baseball. The Los Angeles Blues will cross bats with Boyle Heights Stars thia afternoon at the First street grounds. Both clubs have strengthened their teams and a hotly contested game is an ticipated. Tbe following are the names and posi tions of the players who will participate in the game: Biuei. Position. B. H. Btan. Jerry Moore. catcher Piuilou Will Courtney ..first base Bland Rogers second base Wickersbam K. Courtney shortstop Smith J Bradley pitcher Kutz J. Colilua third base * Cummings Pattiuou left Held Thomas W««t Courtney....center fleid Kutz J. Fifield rlghtDeld B. Cummings There will be a game of baseball Sun day afternoon between the Greys and Morley's picked nine, at the corner of Fourth and Alameda streets. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT. Work on the Nsh Clark .V itrj-au Tract Progressing- Nicely.m, A representative of the 11 i.it \Yr> took a trip recently to tbe Clark & Bryan tract, at the corner of Eighth and San Pedro streets, where a busier scene than that which met bis gaze would indeed be hard to find. House moverß, street graders, wood choppers, etc., were at work in a manner aa if vicing one with Hvother as to who should be ready first I'd'the. surveyor. ,Ylr. Clark was seen yesterday morning iti hiß office and informed the scribe that, owing to the rain, the day of the announcement for tbe sale will neoeeea rily be postponed for a few days, but that the announcement will be made within a short time from this date. Lota in this tract will doubtless be taken rapidly immediately tbey are j laced upon the market, as it was learned ♦hat a large number baa already been select jd, both by actual home seekers and investors. The Beet Sugar Factory at Chlno be open for inspection on Tuesday, October 31st. To reach tbe same take the grand excursion train which leaves tne Arcade station on Tuesday, October 3 ret, at 9:30 o'clock a.m. It will be a tilft opportunity for a day's outing, and tiie expense only $1 (including a colla tion) for the round trip. Eanton, Eld ridge & Co. will blbo sell 1000 acres of the choice Chino ranch land from under their big tent. 1 Grand Kxonrelon. Eaaton, Eldridge & Co. will run to the, important town of Chino a grand ex cutfiop, leaving the Arcade depot on TugQ3«rV f)c,oDer 3lßt . »t 0:30 o'clock a. nr. .Tiie,beet sugar factory will be open for Inspection and 1000 acres of the choicest land, 'joining tbe town, will <■ —la »* .«l< - THE ORANGE GROWERS. The Olltrlot Organization Perfected at Y*steritay'a Meeting. The fruit growers held a meeting at the chamber of commerce rooms yes terday afternoon to perfect the work of district organization, Mr. Burr of San Fernando acting aa chairman and Mr. Sherer of Glendale as eecretary. Mr. Chamblin of Riverside stated the object of the meeting and outlived the plan for the work. There were delegatea preeent from the following local organizations : Fernando, (ilendale, Vernon, Pasadena, Duarte, Monrovia, Rivera, Downey and Alham bra. The incorporation of all theee organizations into a new incorporated company, with headquarters in Lob An geles, waa decided upon. It was under stood, however, that the new organiza tion is not to supercede or interfere with tbe local organizations, but rather to be representative of tbem all, its directors consisting of nine members, one from each of the local organizations in the district. Considerable difference of opinion was exhibited aa to the name to be eelected for tbe organization. Thia matter, with other details of incorporation, was left to be decided by tbe nine repreaenta tivea from the local organizatione, who are to meet at the chamber of commerce rooms next Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. One of tbe most important mattera which will be decided by tbis meeting will be tbe selection of a general secre tary, who shall have his office at tbe rooms selected by the company in Los Angeles, where all the business of the district will be transacted. The meeting wae harmonious, and all the members present from tbe different localities expressed themselves well sat isfied with tbe prospects for good and efficient work. A WEATHER SHAKP HERE MAJOR BATE TALKS ABOUT THE WEATHER BUREAU. He Does Not Think Loa Angeles Will Oat a Station, and Claims That the Bureau Does Not Discriminate Against California. Major H. C. Bate, from the weather forecasting headquarters at Washington was in the city yesterday. Tbe major has been inspecting the forecasting Btations of the country and will soon return to headquarters with his report. The inspector informed a Herald re porter yesterday tbat the stations he had visited in all parts of tbe United States were in an excellent condition and in the hands of thoroughly compe tent men. Major Bate was questioned as to the probability of a forecast station bring located in this city, and told the reporter that the chances were small. Only a certain number of forecasting stations are allowed by the government, and at present all are occupied, to tbe number of about 25. He was of opinion that there should be more stations on the Pacific coast, particularly near tbe shore of Vancou ver island, where tbe warm current from Japan meets the icy current from Alaska, causing a perpetual evaporation. The disturbances arising from the ming ling of these two streams are the prin cipal causes of the changes of weather to which California, Washington,, and Oregon are subjected. The major wuh of tho opinion that a station in t he above locality would be invaluable to the fore casters of the states mentioned. "A report has reached Professor Har rington, chief of tbe Washington weather bureau, to tbe effect that Cali fornians claim a discrimination is made against them in regard to their weather service," said the major. "The chief wishes me particularly to state thai, guuu ie not tvS cass. On the contrary, he wishes it understood tbat he is doing his utmost for California, considering the appropriation at bis command. He will be glad to receive any complaints or suggestions tending to improvement, and will give them his best attention." "Has any appointment been made yet, in place of Forecaster Jenkins of San Francisco?" "None, sir. The report that bis dep uty, Mr. Grey, will get the position, is, 1 think, unfounded. THE SALVATION ARMY. A Number of Features for This Week's Hervloefl. The Salvation army will tomorrow commence its celebration of its yearly Pasßover. StalT Captain and Mrs. Mcln tyre and 40 field officers will be in at tendance. Tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock the army will go to Pasadena on a special Santa Fe train and have a pa rade and grand rally. On Tuesday in the evening at this city a grand parade will be given, and at 8 o'clock a reception to visiting offi cers and soldiers will be held. On Wednesday evening, after a pa rade, stall' Captain and Mrs. Mclntyre's baby will by presented to the Lord. On Thursday morning an outdoor bombardment will be held, and in the evening a cowboy parade, to be followed by an all-night prayer meeting. Borrow In the Near Fatare Awaits times whe disregard symptoms of liver disorder. Re on time if you feel distress in tbe region of the liver, if your visage is sallow, eyeballs yellowish, tongue coated, or if you are troubled with constipation, sick headache and occasional dizzlaees. Hoatetter'a Stomach Bitters will baniah tbeae unpleasant symptoms and should be used early and persistently. The bowels are relaxed without pain or grip ing, and are not weakened by It aa they are by the action of a violent purgative. Digestion grows more active when It is used and the sys tem lnvlgorateu, because It lnaurea assimila tion of the food constituents by the blood. Kidney complaints, malaria and rheumatism are overcome by this searching and thorough remedy. HOML ARRIVALS. HOLLENBECK. W. Q. Lee, J. B. Snow, tt. H. Griffin, T. O, Fos ter and wife, W. H. Davie, H. A. Hoghaon, G. F. Qttigley, A. J. de Ruaeey, F. D Connelly, G. A. Hanaen and wife, Mlae Mattle Bradley, D. Van dervoort, Felix Uobientz, Arthur Bull, A C Stevens, W. J Hopkins, H. Nordman, B.C. Foa ter &wlfe, T. J. Kelly, T. Hodge.San Francisco; S. B. Colllna, Jackson, Mich.; J. Gaitzsch. Rob ert Hart, St. Louis; R. W. Hill, Ban Pedro; A. Major, Kanaaa City; W A. Bethell, Chicago; D. M. Greene, Pasadena; Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hob son, Veututa; H. IC. Hayes, Han-Diego; James Mcl addon. Santa Ana; Mr. and Mrs. J. It. At wood, Mm. H. M. Alwood. Mrs. C. tt. Couant, Connecticut; E. Nlater, Nuremberg, Germany; 1„ Mendelasobn, Omaha; M. (J. He.tent, Boron s, deCoubertin, Pails; r. E. Shearer, Chicago- M. A. Hebberd, Colton. Howry & BreSee, Broadway under takers. "Indanenrlent nf tha trust " tOS ANGELES TTEHALD: SUNDAY MOKNIINIi. OCTOBER 29. JB9\ Y. M. C. A. CONVENTION. PROCEEDINGS VBs-TI RIMY ATTHE STUDENTS' ANNUAL MEETING.* Delegates From ft Number of Institutions of Learning lbe Ituslnesß Trans acted —The Programme for Today. The annual convention of the South ern California college Young Men's Christian association began yesterday afternoon at the University of Southern California, at University place. There are repreaentativea present from the Oc cidental college, University of Southern California, Pomona college, Charley col lege, State Normal school and Throop university. Following ia a list of tbe delegates present yeßterday; Occidental college, Lob Angeleß—H. P. Dilworth, Pedro Recio, Horace Long well, Is9nton Longwell, Oscar Mueller, Walter Thompson, Kdward Lowe, Ben Gillette, Clifton Jocknick, Edgar Mo Kee, Charleß Hawley, Fred Newton, Don Cameron, Guy Holman, Donald Brookman, Arthur Dilworth, Garnaey Brown, Frank Dillingham, Prof. French, Prof. McPherron. Pomona college Claremont —G. R. Harton, Paul Harwood. Joe Golden, Edwin F. Halen, Irwin R. Hall, W. E. Ecklee, W. L. Horrickß, 0. H. Harwood, F. A. Shortridge David P. Barrows, Arthur Smith, Horace Ferris, Prof. Norton. Chaffey college, Ontario—S. 8. Samp boii, Frank Harwood, M. R. Alexander, E. W. Pratt. Normal school, Los Angeles—E. E. Nichols. University oi Southern California, Loa - Angeleß—M. S. Magee, A. B. Em bree, H. F. Ward, L. H. Caswell, H. W. Cummings, R. G. Van Cleve, H. Shaw, E. E. Elliott, R. G. Curran. At a late hour it was found that Mr. Harry Hillard, state secretary of college Y. M. C. A. work, could not be preeent. so bis engagement will have to be can celled. AFTERNOON SESSION, The afternoon session of the conven tion began at 2:45 o'clock. The session waa held in Aristotelian hall, E. Law rence Hunt of New York, city secretary of the college department international committee. Young Men's Christian com mittee, was electedi chairman of tbe convention, and C. EL Harwood of Pomona college, secretary. After sing ing, Blest Be tbe Tie That Binds, and prayer by Prof. McPherron of Occi dental college, the programme was begun by an address by Rev. SV. A. Rider, pastor of Memorial Baptist church, on The Holy Spirit. He desig nated the methods used in the Y. M. C. A. work as rails upon which the engine of the Holy Spirit should run. We often try to do tbe work of the Holy Spirit in workir-g with men, and after arguing with them concerning their sin, we are compelled to give up and call on tbe Spirit to do tbe work we failed in doing. The work of the Holy Spirit is (1) to convict tbe world of Bin; (2) to convince the world of the right eousness oi Christ; and (3) to convince tbe world of judgment. A season of 'prpyer was had and sing ing. Then folkfWed the discussion by the delegates on The Weekly Meeting. E. F. I bum of Pomona college, M. R. Alexander ot Cnafley, and A. B. Em bree led the discussion, followed by brief remarks by H. P. Dilworth of Occidental, B E. Sibley of Chaffey, M. 8. Mngee and H. F. Ward of the U. S. C. Further discussion of The Weekly Meeting was postponed till Monday morning. C. If. Harwood read an exhaustive paper on the finance department of the association, which was full of practical suggestions. Magee of U. 8. C, Chair man Hunt, Barrows and Hahn of Po mona college participated in tbe discus sion wbich followed. Tbe afternoon eeeeion closed with prayer by Barrows of Pomona. EVENING SESSION. The evening session was held in the college chapel and began at 7 :45 o'clock with a devotional service. Dean Matthew spoke a few words of welcome to the visiting delegates. He welcomed them, first, because of being students; second, because of what they are trying to do—Christian work. This idea of au education waa not only tha. it should tit a man for work in his later life, but also that it should make a stu dent*love truth and thus make a sound character. Prof. Pierce of the state normal school responded. He presented the views of prominent men as to what education means. The definitions of Plato, Stuart Mills, Horace Mann and others were presented. True education is three sided. It perfects the physical, intellec tual and spiritual natures of man. Rev. Dr. Hutohins, paßtor of First Congregational church, delivered the principal address of the evening on The Latent Moral Power of the Student; Its Development and Use. Electricity wus a latent power until Franklin and Edison developed it. It was not in any sense created, but simply developed, until now we manipulate it for the uses. In tbe human heart lies the latent power of love, helpfalness, joy and latent moral power. But in the students of American colleges what a great amauut of latent moral power is stowed up. Tbe college student is the elect of tbe land, for he is to be the teacher of teachers and preacher of preachers. Tbe char acteristic of the latent moral power is that it is power in the germ, not on de posit. There is not one of us but God has en dowed with some latent moral power, and we need to bring out all tbis power in the old fight of good against evil. We talk of tbe early approach of tbe millen ium, but look at the missionary map and see the small part of the world that Christendom occupies. We have lots of work to do before the millenium comes. We must work to convert tbe Chinamen. If we were as anxious to convert the Chinamen in tbis country as we are to deport tbem, then we would send multitudes of them on the way to the Celestial city. We also owe a debt to the southern freedmen, and this ques tion must be settled by the educated young people of the land. How shall we develop this latent moral power? Latent power is valueless while undeveloped, it is in fact a curse. There are implements to mine coal, so there are implements to mine latent moral power. Tbe most important im plement is consecration to God. Faith il another instrument. Some men handle the providences of God as if they were infernal machines. Trust in God and there will be sweet rest. Suppose tbe power be developed, then use it at once. If you do not improve the chances of doing good in your col lege life you cannot bono to do good in later life. Inactivity brings paralysie. TheD, at the last, will come the reckon ing and sweet will be the words of the Master. "Well done, geod and faithful servant." W. D. Ball, secretary of the Loa An geles Y. M. C. A., led in prayer. TODAY'S PKOORAMMB. The programme of the conference to day will be: MOBNINO. 9:30 Prayer meeting: the Missionary Ac tivity In Colleges. In Aristotelian ball. 11:00. The Great Student-embracing Chrl,. tlan Movement nf the World; K. Lawrence Hunt. International secretary V.M.C.A., will preach In Unlveislty M. B. church. AKTKSNOON. 2:30. Discussion of topics. Session in Aris totelian ball. EVENING. 7:30. Student volunteer movement. Ad dresses by Artnur David Barrows and otliers In University M. B. church. PERSONAL. W. A. Ryan was one of the worltl'a fair wanderers who got home yester day. F. J. Bauer has returned from an ex tended eastern trip, including the eights of the world's fair. Mr. Ed Manßfield, formerly treasurer of tbe opera houae, but now rusticating at San Diego, is in the city for a few days. C. Kennie Green returned from an ex tended visit to the east, taking in all tbe large cities and his old home in Paris, Texas. L. L. Dennick, a prominent member of the Union league, returned yester day from a four-months' visit to Chicago and the east. Justice Seamana of the police court returned yesterday from a visit to Cbi cago. He is looking well and was wel comed by many of hie friends. The friends of Mrs. William Sippy will be glad to know that her little daughter Caryle, who has bsen very ill with ty phoid fever, is convalescing rapidly. The Rev. Dr. Skeane, rector of St. Paul's church, Brooklyn, N. V., a well known clergyman of the I'.pißcopal church, is visiting Los Angeles, and will preach this evening at St. .John's cburcb, on Adams street. J. Hamilton Adams, Wm. M. Jenkins and C. E. Patterson, or rather "Pat," will leave tins morning for an extended hunting trip north of tbe city. They go in a wagon to Elizabeth lake, where they will stop for several days. From there tbey will go to the Siskiyou mountains, and expect to remain for a month or so. The crowd has laid in a large supply of grub, ammunition and blankets, and are fully prepared to brave tbe fall weather of Ventura county. FELL FROM A TREE. A Telephone Lineman Meets with a Se rious Accident. Alexander Yearaley was taken to the city receiving hospital yesterday with a fractured wriet and a dißlocated thigh. Yearsley, who ia foreman for the Sun set Telephone company, was in a tree attending to some wires at tbe corner of Ninth and Olive streetß, when the limb he was standing on broke and threw bim to the ground. Police Surgeon Bryant attended to his injuries, after which he waa taken to hiß home on Boyle Heigbte. Brings,comfort and improvement and tends to Mlf/Mial enjoyment when rightly used*. The many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy. Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative; effectually cleansing the system dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medical profession because it acts on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug gists in 50c and $ 1 bottles, but it is man ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co.only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. ifett hrlectlf Sent. Wten Attiredl in a Suit Made to Order btf OABEL, THE, TAILORJ 413 S. SPRING ST., Just Below Fourth. Painless Dentistry Fine Gold Filling. Crown and Bridge YHIFv Kooms I HI'I. QikW*X *>- kn iii 107 N. SPRING ST THE NEW AND WELL-APPOINTED United States Restaurant IS JDST OPENED TO THE PUBLIC. Meals Served in Any style. Oysters in Any Style. Open Day and Night. Family Private Kooms. P. ZAPPA, Prop. G. SCOTTO, Manager. 160 N. Main St, In U. H. Hotel Building. 9-29 lm end ."— I BUNK ACCOUNTS GIVEN AWAY j I 250 Boys Started in Business I 1 on Saturday by the Popular I I LONDON CLOTHING COMPANY I !l The Boys Are Happy. So Are We. n ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 111 1 MOTHERS! FATHERS! I m Take notice of our liberal offer! EVERY TICKET DRAWS A PRIZE ! M pi We offer your boy a BANK ACCOUNT with the Savings Bank of Southern || *M California with one dollar to his credit. This offer goes with the purchase of m I any Boys' Suit or Overcoat to the value of $5 or more. |& if H I MOTHERS! FATHERS I IS Here is a chance to start your boys right. Teach them economy. Teach B W, them the value of money. The bank will accept deposits as low as one dollar. « pi We give your boy a start. You do the rest. Prices and goods guaranteed. H m m ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«> H p Corner Spring and Temple Streets. 5 ♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦«>♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ <»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦» j YOU BET I 4> ter prepare for botler thlnga. Thia world ia one lmmenne buainen aohool to prepare ua for T ♦ place and power and happiness to come. Tbe T 1 I OR DWfiFI F*\ BUSINESS COLLEGE, ! fr LUO xlllUL-LLU 144 SOUTH MAIN ST. X' ♦ lathe great business training achool of Southern California that prepares young people for T ♦ place, power and happlne-s in the business world. Do nut tail to call at the college, or to write J ♦ for Borne very interesting literature. Address aa above. T 2 N= y ; —Hhnrthaiid and Tvpewritinsr a Specialty. ♦ ♦ 1 WKSUEL EASTOTJ, GJBO. W. FttlNK, Gt-o. Easton, lW) President p re »ideat. Secretary. I^-""' ANGLO CALIPOENIaN BANK, REAL ESTATE&GENFP«t / I AUCTION SALE . ... AT, AND . . . Grand Excursion TO CHINO WHERE WI WILL SELL AT AUCTION, Tuesday, October 31, 1893, at 1 o'clock p. m., On the property, in the town of CHINO, by instructions from Mr. RICHARD GIRD. 1000 SELECTED' AO RES 1000 In 10, 20 AMD 40 ACRE TRAOT3 AND UPWARD. TERMS OF SALE—One-third cauh, balance in one and two yeara; interest oa da Jerred pavmente, 8 per cent per aunnm. Tne Chino Ranch bas a national, stats and county reputation as a principality unanrpaaaed tor tertU ty. Tne direct results obtalued in the strong percentage of saccharine iv the beet and great tonnage per acre places a permanent valne on ta< 'and. Do not fail to go upon thia excursion, attend the sale and purchase several ot these elettant subdivisions, aud aasur; youraelf with buj little labor not only a handsome competence but a chance fqr a fortune THE GRAND EXCURSION will leave the 8. P. R. R. Arcade Depot, foot of Fifth street, Los Angeles, for CHINO, at 9.80 o'olook a. m. oa TUE3DAY, Oct 31, 1893, stopping at Alhambra, S»n Gab.'lel, Puente, Spadra, Pomona and Ontario. Reluming, leave Chino to arrive at Lei Angelea about a o'clock p. m„ same day. $I—Round-Trip Tickets from Los Angeles to Chino and Return—sl Regular trains from Santa Ana, Orange, Anaheim and way stations arrive at Arcade station before the excursion train leaves that station, Partlet from Redlands, San Bernardino, Rlversije and Colton will take tbe regular morning west-hound train far Ontario change carß at tbat point for Chlno, returning from Chlno in time for eaat-bound trains at Ontario. A free collation' wUJ be served at Ofclaef The beet factory is running In full nlaatand will be thrown opon to the excuraionists—an opportunity of a lifetime to view this great Industry) an objsot lesson in 1 nil operation. For oataloguea and any further particulars inquire of EASTON, ELDRIDGE & CO., Auctioneers, 121 South Broadway, Los Angeles. J. L. BALLARD, Manager. 7