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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 23, 1895, Image 5

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The History of a Day South of Tehachepi
CROWN OF THE VALLEY NEWS
The Charter Election to Be Held
Today
Music at Throop.-A Continental Party.
Crown' City Quartette Entertainment.
Personal Mention.
Pasadena, Feb. 22.—The smooth confi
dencewoiker who did up so m.my Pasa
dena people under the name of Fairbank,
Slid whose transactions were given pub
licity for the first time through the col
umns of The Herald, is evidently more of
a high-roller than was at first thought.
It now appears that his transactions were
not confined to this city, but that in lx)s
Angeles he succeeded in doing up more
people than in this place.
Tbe most prominent victim in Los An
geles so far heard from is J. H. F. Peck,
who was defrauded out of $200 by tbe
|harp Work Of Fairbank. It was thought
from all acquaintance with Mr. Peck thut
Fairbank was able to Heece a number of
Pasadena people who knew Mr. Peck, and
|Upposed the fellow to be all right. In
addition to the amounts spoken of in
yesterday's correspondence, the fellow
passed bogus checks on A. A. Chubb for
$15; Storey ifc Mungcr, for $17, and M. L,
Clarke, $10. There are doubtless many
others who names have not yet been
learned.
CHARTER ELECTION.
The New Charter Not Satisfactory and Will Be
Knocked Out
Pasadena, Feb. 22.—Tomorrow the
voters of Pasadena will be called upon to
decide whether they think the new city
chatrer is good enough to accept as a
foundation for our city government.
From present appearances there is no
doubt that the charter will be consigned
to the waste basket, leaving the city to
struggle as best it may under the present
system, until relief is afforded from an
.other direction.
At the instance of the City Council a
number of lawyers have examined and
reported upon the document submitted by
the board of fifteen freeholders, and in
each case the report has been adverse.
The charter has been found not only to
he deficient in that it omits many im
portant features but its general construc
tion is so faulty as to render it of but lit
tle value. All agree that the proposed
measure is not in any manner suited to
the needs of a growing city, such as l'asa
(lenn is at the present time, to say nothing
of the Future. The Council at one time
seriously considered the matter of allow
ing the charter to rest until the regular
city election two years from this spring,
but it was decided thut the law made tii
matter of calling an election compulsory.
It is unfortunate that the charter is no
good as the city is in need of a new one
very badly. "The board of freeholder
method" fs, however, not a success and
it is likely that the present Legislature
-will repeal the law.
, No attempt will be made to submit an
other charter to the people under the
present law, but at the next session of the
Legislature amendments will likely be
made to the present charter which will
cover the necessary ground. The polling
places for the election tomorrow are as
follows:
Precinct I—At1 —At the office of the Pasadena
Lake Vineyard Land and Water Company,
18H East Colorado street.
Pjfeoinct 2 —The north room of the
frame building, 152 North Fair Oaks ave
nue.
; Precinct 3—At the Recorder's court room
in the city hall.
Precinct 4—At 7(1 West Colorado street.
Precinct s—At5 —At LOO South Fair Oaks ave
nue in the Doty block.
Precinct 6— At W. 8. Fairman's paint
Shop, 55 Broadway.
A CONTINENTAL PARTY
The Brownie Club Entertained at the Home
of Judge York
Pasadena, Fen. 22 —The Brownie Club
was entertained last evening by Miss
Jessie York at the home of her parents,
Judge and Mrs. Waldo M. York, on North
Galena avenue. The party was continen
tal in celebration of Wnshingt vi's Birth -
day, and proved one of the most enjoy
able gatherings of this popular social
club ever held. All of the ladies and
several of the gentlemen were in costumes
of "the olden time," with powdered hair
worn high aud flowing gowns.
Among the gentlemen Messrs. Nash,
Scudder and Holmes carried off the
honors. The ladies whose costumes were
especially excellent were Misses Monfort,
Scudder, Hudson, Gates, Thompson,
Stone, Goodrich and York.
Progressive games furnished much
amusement, seven tables being filled. Miss
Goodrich won first lady's prize and Mr.
Lippencott captured first gentleman's.
Those present were Misses Graham,
York, Chamberlin, Goodrich, Pearl,
Thompson, Hudson, Gates, Scudder,
Btone, Hogabo'im and Monfort. Messrs.
Col is, Collingwood, Thompson, King,
Breed, Hoff, Holmes, Lewis, Allen, Price,
Chamberlin, York, Abbott, McCoy, Lip
pencott and Marquis.
MUSIC AT THROOP
The Adelphlan Literary Society Entertains
a Large Audience
Pasadena, Feb. 22. —The Adelphian
Literary Society of Throop gave a music
ale last evening in tbe assembly room of
the institute which proved a decided suc
cess. The audience was large ami the
programme went off in splendid shape.
The hall wns specially decorated with
flowers and ferns by the students. The
Throop Orchestra added much to the pleas
ure of the evening by several selections.
The programme was follows:
Piano solo, Polonaise, by Schumann—Miss
Bonner.
Violin solo—Mr, Blackman.
Piano solo—Miss June Powers.
Autoharp selection—Professors Singleton and
gunier.
Flute solo—Mr. Oleschausen.
Vocal solo—Tirzah's Serenade—Miss Cook.
Duet, mandolin and guitar—Messrs. Prince
and Turner.
Vocal duet, Oh, That We Two Were Maying-
Miss Leavittand Professor Chambers.
Autoharp selection—Professors Singleton and
Sunier.
LOCAL BRIEFS
The Day's Happenings In Brief Personal and
Social Mention
Pasadena. Feb. 22.—A son and heir is
announced at the home of Mr. and Mrs
Hertel.
Miss Clara Selby of Laconia, Wash., was
among today's arrivals.
The Rathhone Sisters K. of P. gave a
very pleasant social in their lodgeroom
last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. I. N. Sears were very
pleasantly surprised by a party of friends
at their home cut North Hudson avenue
last evening, it being the tweniy-fifth an
niversary of their marriage. A nappy
feature of the occasion was the presenta
tion by friends of a handsome silver tea
set.
The reception given by Mr. and Mrs. R.
W. Grinned at their home on Columbia
street yesterday afternoon and evening
was largely attended. The decorations
Jlei'e elegant and the music good. Mrs.
tiriunell was assisted in receiving by Mrs.
Merrill and Mrs. Severance of Los Ange
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY FEBRUARY 23, 1895.
les. In tiie evening dancing furnished i
amusement.
The picnic at Devil's Gate tomorrow, j
under the auspices of the Lake Vineyard [
Land and Water Company, promises to ;
grove a very pleasant affair. All are in- j
vited, as the company desires a general 1
inspection of the developments which
have been recently made.
Today's arrivals at Hotel Green were:
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Smith, S. S. Mariposa;
F.dward L. Clark, New Haven. Conn.:
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Bcott, Wheeling, W.
Va.; A. M. Mewry, New York; 8. M. I
Woods, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Wil- i
cox, Grand Kapids, Mich.; C. A.Stew
art, Dulutt), Minn.
A pigeon shoot in the arrovo near
Campbell Johnson's ranch, today, at
tracted many of the crack shots. A large
Hock of birds were provided ami some very
good scores were made. Those taking
part were Messrs. W. C. Stuart, A. H.
Conger, D. Conger, H. H. Hose, C. S.
Crlsty, A. Campbell Johnson, F. J. Wood
bury, 0. Pouser and F. B. Child*.
The petty thieving in private residences I
which has proved such an annoyance dur
ing the past winter continues and still j
none of the fellows engaged in the dis- :
reputable business have been caught. Yes- [
terdav afternoon two houses were entered j
on IXorth Orange Grove avenue, Jesse
Knight's home and the residence of Mr. '
Faltz. At Mr. Knight's nothing of value J
was taken; but at Mr. Faltz' a consid
erable amount of money was made way ,
with.
An accident occurred on the Scoville
road on th** west side of the Arroyo Seco
thiH afternoon. A lady who occupies Mr.
Masters' residence on Orange Grove
avenue was driving: with her little hoy,
when the horse became unmanageable and
ran away. The grade was very steep on
the road and the carriage was overturned.
The lady jumped out but was quite seri
ously bruised; the boy had his leg badly
sprained.
The Brownie Tennis Club enjoyed a
tally-ho ride to Duarte, where the bicycle
races were taken in and the return home
made viu San Gabriel mission. Two tully
hos were filled by the merry young people
and a most pleasant day was passed. The
party consisted of Misses Chamberlin,
Pearl Scudder, Graham, Monfort. Stone,
Waters, York, Goodrich, llodson, Hoga
boom, Mrs. Collingwood, Messrs. Collis,
Collingwood, Scudder, Allen, Holmes,
Lewis, Price, Chamberlin, York, McCoy
and Lippincott.
The Universulist churcli was well filled
last evening at the organ recital given by
Dr. Austin. Some disappointment was
felt at the absence of Miss Bernioe
Holmes.
A MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT
The Crown City Quartette Amuses a Large
Audience
Pasadena, Feb. 22.—The Crown City
Quartette gave an entertainment in G. A.
R. Hall, last evening, under the auspices
of the Sous of Veterans, which proved a
very pleasant affair. The attendance was
large, and the various number* were
warmly received. The programme ren
dered was as follows:
Overture—Orchestra.
Quartette-r Crown City.
Duet, -in i. mil Ships—J,Wilson and c. Prince.
Instrumental solo— B. Jones
song and chorus—T. M. Prince.
Souk, selection—J. Wilson.
Quartette.
solo—Miss J. B. Wilson.
Quartette,
Instrumental - Miss Mary Moore.
Solo—& Prince
Quartette—Jubilee.
specialty- .1. stiller.
Sulo-Miss I. 11. Williams.
Quartette. *
MOUNT LOWE
Tourist) From Everywhere — Patriotism
and Poppies
Echo Mountain, Feh. 22.—The murky sky
of the curly morning iliit not frighten off
the excursionists who had planned a
trip to the mountains. The clouds van
ished, the sun shone forth encouragingly,
the sky put on its most bewitching hue
nnd tourists and their local friends gath
ered in great numbers to enjoy the charms
of mountain scenery.
Mr. and Mrs. John Schlegel of Brooklyn,
Mrs. Ella V. Pratt of Toledo, and John
]'. ilaoni of.Aurora, 111., were among the
tally-ho passengers. They enjoyed the
beautiful rido through the beautiful or
ange groves ami over the poppy.; hedecked
mesa, ami contrasted the green hillsides
and blossoming orchards with the deso
late snowtields of the blizzard swept East.
Of course Washington's natal day is an
appropriate time to engage in patriotic
exercises, and the D. A. It., which stands
for the Daughters of the American Revo
lution, improved the occasion. There are
8000 members of the national order and
they have two chapters in California—the
Sequoia chapter in Han Francisco, quite
strong in numbers, and the Eschscholtzia
chapter, recently organized in Los An
geles. Representatives of the latter con
vened at Echo mountain and banquetted
in a private dining room, supplementing
their feast with appropriate addresses
aud a poem. Among those present were
Miss Susan G. Pstton, regent; the Misses
Mary 11. Eliza I', and Clara H. Hough
ton, Mrs. Mary H. Banning, Miss Bann
ing, Mrs. Isabel J. Lacy, Misb Lacy of l.os
Angeles; Mrs. Frances Cooper of Santa
Barbara, and their friends, Colonel G. 0.
Houghton, Col. J. G. Chandler, United
States army, and wife, of Los Angeles,
and Wilton *Norris of Xew York.
Of course the golden California poppy
constituted the principal decoration of
the fair daughters. Professor James sug
gested that the initials "D, A. R." should
have an "c" inserted after the first letter,
some one else that it should be inserted
after the last letter. WhicUs right?
Andrew McNully escorted a highly in
terested party up the great incline, con
sisting of Robert Miller, general manager
of the Michigan Central Railroad system,
Mrs. Miller, their son, G. A. Miller,
student of the University of Michigan,
nil from Detroit, and Mrs. O. W. Ruggles
ami Miss Ruggles of Chicago. Mr. Slc-
Nally succeeded in giving his friends a
magnificent view of a large section of
Southern California.
Robert D. Wade, chief deputy of the
County Tax Collector, and director in the
Redondo Railway Company, was accom
panied by his charming daughter, and
they took an exploring trip over the new
grade to the wild and romantic scenes in
Grand Canyon.
T. D. Stimson drove up to Altadena
with a friend and joined the big crwds on
the trolley and incline cars. He is as
tonished at the improvements that are
continually being made every time he
visits Echo Mountain. He says there is
only one Professor Lowe.
Mr. and Mrs. James Burdett of Los
Angeles were enjoying the ozone of Mount
Lowe. Quite a large and appreciative audi
ence gathered in the rotunda while Mrs.
Barrett, who is the soprano of the First
Presbyterian Church choir, sang with ex
quisite taste several beautiful songs.
The register contained names from most
of the states of the Union, besides several
foreign countries, including those anti
podes of each other, England and New
Zealand.
The Keystone of the Arch
In the edifice of health is vigor, which means
not merely muscular energy but an active dis
charge of the various functions cf the body
such as digestion, secretion of the bile, tbe ac
tion of the bowels, the circulation of the blood.
Nothing more actively and thoroughly con
tributes to the united performance of these
functions than the renowned touiu and regu
lator, Hosteller's Stomach liitlers The result
of its use is a speedy gaiu in strength, together
with the agreeable consciousness that the ten
ure of life is being strengthened -that one is
laying up a store of vitality agunst the una
voidable draughts which old ago makes upon
the system. The fortifying influence of the
Hitters constitute it a reliable safeguard against
malaria, rheumatism and kidney trouble
Appetite and sleep Improve through its use'
and il protects the system from the effects of
cold and damp.
JUST ACROSS THE BORDER
The Mexican Officials Release the
Seized Cattle
dood Ore Struck In the Relief Mine -Death of
Sn Illinois Lady Tourist at Phcenlx.
More About the Cattle
Yuma, Ariz., Feb. 20.—The glad news
came to the American cattlemen last
Thursday that the stock which had been
seized by the Mexican officials had all
been ordered released, says the Yuma
Times. Colonel Juan Fenohcio, Chief of
Customs at Ensemidu, came here Satur
day evening to see that his order was
carried out. Baker and Hanlon had pre
viously been notified that they were free
to gather up their stock at any time.
The owners are given until the first of
April to round np their cattle, but owing
to the bad condition of the river bottoms,
caused by the recent high water, longer
time will be required. Inspector Wolfe of
the Mexican Customs Service says it will
take at least six months to r< ver all the
stock. Up to last Monday Baker and Han
lon's men had succeeded in getting about
200 head of their own and Joe Carter's
stock. The cattle are in fair condition,
but the horses have been ridden nearly to
death by the Mexicans. They also butch
ered about thirty head of cattle oi their
own use, besides using up fifteen tans of
hay. Altogether Mr. Baker estimates
his loss at linoo. He will at once move
the remnant of his herd bad; to his ranch
on the Gila near Tacna.
Phoenix, Ariz., Feb. 20.—Excellent ore
has again been struck in George Hanlin's
Heliel Mine—the queer granite rock is
literally specked with free gold. It was
encountered in a main shaft at a depth
of UHj feet. Hamlin has kept pounding
away on bis desert prospect and should
he congratulated on his undaunted perse
verance, says the Arizona Gazette.
Phoenix, Ariz., Feh. 20. -Mrs. J. M.
Bice, wife of Colonel Rice ol Peoria, 111., i
(lied suddenly lute last Saturday night. She
was brought here in ill health several
weeks ago, but her condition was not re- i
gurded as serious. She seemed to improve
rapidly. A sudden cold on Saturday even
ing increased in violence until midnight,
when a physician was summoned. lint
before he arrived she died of congestion of
the lungs. Her eldest daughtei and son
were witli her when she died, The body i
was sent East last night by W. 11. Smith
di Co. Miss Rice is still in the city.
REDLANDS
Proceedings of the Chamber of Commerce
Directors
Redlands, Feb. 22.—The regular meet
ing of the Chamber of Commerce direc
tors was held Wednesday afternoon.
A letter was received from F. K. Rule,
secretary of Southern California La Fiesta
Committee, in which he stated that a
number of tbe committee would come to
Redlands to consult with the Chamber of
Commerce relative to this city taking
part in La Fiesta, if the hoard so desired. !
The secretary was instructed to inform ,
Mr. Rule that the board did not deem it :
advisable to take part.
General Manager Wade's letter, expres- i
sing bis regret that the people here had !
been annoyed in the matter of handling
the Pomona excursion party, was read. i
F. P. Meserve's annual report as treas- |
urer was adopted, His resignatlen as di
rector and treasurer was accepted. John i
W. W. Wilson was elected to till tbe place.
A. B. Ruggles handed in his resignation
as president of the Chamber, but the di- :
rectors refused to accept it. .1. Lee Bur
ton's resignation as director was accepted.
E, S. Judson as secretary of the Chamber
of Commerce, tendered' his resignation.
The board refused to accept it.
The president and secretary both read
their annual reports. The report of Mr.
Ruggles was of a general character. He
referred to Redlands' continual pros
perity, and touched upon the bright out
took for the orange industry. He be
lieved that what had been accomplished
by the Cham-tier ot Commerce during its :
first year of existence was of sufficient
benefit to compensate fully for the labor
and means expended,
The financial statement showed the j
total amount of receipts up to and in
cluding January 14th to have been J851.96,
and the expenditures l>7K7.. r >7, leaving on 1
hand |164.!H!.
At the City Trustees' meeting P. A. K. j
Smiley asked that the tramp nuisance he j
remedied by the city, providing work for ,
this class and furnishing meals in re- I
payment, He suggested that the city i
provide a rock pile, and the rock broken |
to be used when needed on the streets. '
Fowler, Clark and Mctlinnis were ap- I
pointed a committee to investigate tbe
proposed scheme.
SAN BERNARDINO
Receiver Broderlck of the First National
Bank Ready for Business
San Bernardino, Feb. 22.—Receiver
Broderick of the First National Bank an
nounces that he is ready to issue certifi
cates to depositors, upon their filing an
affidavit of the amount due them from
the bank. These are issued in such shape
that they are easily negotiable.
Depositors can now call upon the re
ceiver with their passbooks, or other evi
dence of indebtedness, ami upon comply
ing with the regulations a certificate will
be issued to them for the amount of their
credit. These are provided with a form
for being indorsed, and are at once nego
tiable paper, if any one wishes to dispose
of them.
Receiver Broderick is now busy opening
a new set of books at the bank. All the
bank's accounts must be closed and trans
ferred to the receiver's books, anil Sir.
Broderick and his assistant, Mr. Kohl,
are making the transfer as rapidly as pos
sible.
The work of liquidating the affairs of
the bank will now proceed, and before
many weeks the first dividend to deposit
ors will probably be paid.
CATALINA
Tremendous Catches of Pith—Some Recent
Arrivals
Avalon, Feb. 22.—The bay at Avalon is
alive with fish at present. In one instance
the fishermen were obliged to cut the
seine, as the catch was to great for them
to handle. Sculpin, whitefish and rock
bass are coming in in large numbers and
take the bait more freely, while sand
dabbing affords much entertainment for
Eastern tourists.
Numerous improvements are under way
at Avalon. Captain McDonnell is erecting
a handsome cottage on Whittley avenue.
Benjamin Rosin has completed a three
story rooming house in anticipation of
the madding crowds, and the Olendale is
tn have another annex in view of the same
emergency. Messrs. Carraher and Beas
ley are making extensive alterations in
their popular store, aud Hunt's shell and
curio emporium has been attractively
renovated.
Colonel W. T. Shaw and daughter, of
lowa, have been spending a few days on
the island.
Dr. and Mrs. C. A. MacDonell arrived
from Los Angeles early in the week.
J. S. Torrence, of Pasadena, in com
pany with Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Blackman
of New York are enjoying the attractions
of Catalma.
SONS OF THE REVOLUTION
The Society's First Annual
Banquet Last Night
A DEMOCRATIC ARISTOCRACY
A Number of Notables Assist at the
Joyous Affair
Holdridge O. Collins' Address of Welcome.
The Toa»ts-The riembcri
Present
The first annual banquet of the Cali
fornia Society Sons of the Revolution,
was held last night in the banqueting hall
of the Westminster hotel. The menu was
as follows:
socr.
Cream of Oysters.
Radishes. Salted Almonds.
FISH.
Sauterne.
Halibut
Boiled Chicken
sauce Bollandsfit.
Parlslsnne potatoes.
Westminster Punch. Cigarettes.
Apple Fritters, Rrandy Sauce.
ROAST.
ZinfaiKio).
Sweet i'otnto Croquettes.
Young Turkey. Cranberry Sauce.
8 A LAP.
Lobster en Mayonnaise.
I'EHSEKT.
Strawberry Tee Cream. Assorted Cake
Black Coffee. Cigars.
The address of welcome was made by
| Ho Id ridge O. Collins, president of the so
[ ciety, and is as follows:
We realize tonight the culmination of
t our work of eighteen months, a labor of
i love to all of us, but one also of ditti
: cultics, anxieties and great discourage*
! ment.
You are all aware of the disadvantages
| under which this society was organized,
■ owing to the restrictions thrown ahout the
J election of members and the absence on
; this Coast of all official records concerning
! the actors in the Revolutionary War.
j But we have happily overcome all dif
; iieultics, our society! Sons of the Revolu
tion, enters upon the second year of its
existence with an enthusiastic member
ship, an assured treasury, and recognised
as one of the permanent organizations of
the great commonwealth ol California.
We are an integral unit of a great pa
triotic confederation in which we iiml
, brothers and a home in every state of this
j republic.
To me personally, it is a source of grati-
I fication and pleasure to welcome you,
brothers, contra lea and guests, to tlt is
celebration of the Natal day of our Na
tion's saint, knowing that we have met,
not solely to feast upon this banquet, but
Ito commemorate the establishment of our
1 society and to honor the name of him who
j was first tit the hearts of his countryman.
What is our society and why was it called
Into existence? Do you need an answer
from me?
Last summer a gentleman called upon
j me, stating that his great-grandfather was
j a soldier in the Revolution, and request
) ing information concerning ourorganiza
| tion.
I gave him copies of our constitution,
,by daws and other printed matter, show
ing what had been accomplished by the
I pastern societies as well as our own and a
1 general outline of what wo propose to do.
Boon after he returned to my office,
1 stating that lie had read these documents,
j and then he said: "Mr. Collins, I can't
, see any use for such an organization. We
i have too many societies now, und 1 don't
1 appreciate any advantage in joining an
association for the purpose of being
; entitled to wear ft' pretty insignia and
parading the streets behind a buff and
: blue (lag."
1 may illustrate my feelings as to the
I obtuseness of my friend by an anecdote,
; followed by an amusing story concerning a
! New Yorlc Jewish witness, which was
, received with great laughter. What is
our Society ami why was it called into
existence ?
Our society is a body of patriotic Amer
icans, and its purposes are the preserva
tion ;and conservation of those institu
tions which we Americans chersh as our
heritage.
We are the most aristocratic Democracy
and the most Democratic aristocracy oil
the face of the globe.
The millionaire, the political leader, or
the social autocrat cannot pass the poi
tals of our halls unless he lie descended
from a patieipant on the Colonnial side
in our war for independence, and un
less he be a man of integrity, worthy and
well qualified and respected by his neigh
bors. The laboer, who earns his bread in
the sweat of his daily toil, if qualified, is
as welcome tv us as he who sits in the
executive chair or presides in our courts
of justice.
A society non-politicfal inpttblie affairs
and non-sectarian in religious beliefs,
teaching love of country, having for one
of its principles the charge of the Roman
.Senate to her consuls: "Videant Con»
sules, ne quid detrimcnti republics
Capiat." constantly on its guard to protect
those institutions for which our ancestors
toiled during eight long bitter years—
and now endangered by an ignorant and
anarchitslc foreign immigration— cannot
be but for good.
We arc catholic in the broadest sense.
We know no North, no South, no Bast
no West. The descendants of the heroes
of Bunker Hill, of hong Island, of Mon
mouth and Princeton, of the Cowpens
and Savannah, can cast no reflections
upon any section of the land where all did
so well.
JJjWe are a nation, and gentlemen, the
Hons of the Revolution propose to see that
we remain a nation and with a pretty
large N to the end of time.
Cardinal De Retz said: "Laws that are
not supported by arms are quickly des
pised, and arms that are not tempered by
laws turn quickjy to anarchy."
"We believe our laws to be just and equit
able to all, and we as Individuals and as
a body of Americans are ready to shoulder
the rifle to assist in the enforcement of
those statutes enacted by our delegates.
"We have trust in our judiciary from
Chief Jutsice Fuller down through the
long list to the last nominee on the Senate
by the President of the United States, and
I thank God that iv that time of terrific
peril and anxiety last summer, we had
a judge at our own fireside who combined
with the calmness of the profound jurist,
the courage of a soldier and the patriot
ism of our ideal American.
Nor are we less slow to recognize and
uphold the liberty of the press, and to ex
tend our hands with praise to those lead
ers of public opinion who stand upon the
side of law and order agains riot and an
archy. "
Is the question answered, What is the
society and why was it called into exist
ence?
The heroes of our war have all passed
away.
"The knights' bones are dust,
Their good swords are rust,
Their spirits with the saints we trust. '
And it is meet that we should assemble
to celebrate their virtues ad heroic deetls.
From the Boston Tea Party, when
"Ne'er was mingled such a draught
In palace, hall or arbor.
As freeman browed and tyrant quaffed,
Th.it night in Huston harbor,"
to the final achievement of their triumph
ant independence, all their toils, their
suft'erinngs am! sacrifices, we follow them
with .in humble gratitude, and wonder
at their invincible courage and firm de
termination that we will preserve the
country and the country's institutions
which they won hy such an expenditure of
blood and treasure.
With this love for their deeds, however,
is mingled a present content and happi
ness in our modern times, and we may
properly join or pa*ons for our enlight
ened posterity to the more sober reflections
u;»on the toils of our ancestors. In the
words of Sir Toby Belch :
"Dost thou think because thou art virtuous
there shall be no more cakes and ale?"
PVom my heart I thank you for the
honors you have seen proper to confer
upon me. I welcome you all. and I drink
to your future happiness and prosperity
of the California Society of Sons of the
Revolution.
The toast The name of Washington, was
resdonded to by General Johnstone Jones;
The President* of the United States, by
Colonel <i. Wiley Wells; Our Ancestry, by
Harry Woodville l^ithum; The Sword of
Bunker Hill, sung by Captain Josiah
Alonzo Osgood, the Maitre dcs Chansons;
The Cincinnati, responded to by Hey.
Alexander Moss Merwin; The Deacon's
Son, a poem by Major William Anthony
Klderkin, tj, S." A., was recited by Brad
ner W. Lee, and the toast, Little Ben
min.rafpgmded to by Rev. John Gray,
the chaplain.
During the evening Columbia, the Gem
of the Ocean, and Yankee Doodle were
sung. President Collins, at the close,
offered the toast, The Daughters of the
Revolution, after which America was sung
standing, and one verse of Auld Lang
Syne with hands around table clasped.
The programme was very handsome,
decorated on its front page by a represen
tation of H the flag adopted by the Gen
eral Society on April 1, 1K!»1* It repre
sents a tri'Striped banner, the outer bars
yellow, the center one blue, on which is a
medallion representing a Continental sol
dier surmounted by an eagle and*sur
rounded with thirteen stars, which repre
sent the insignia of the order.
Officers of the society are Holdridge A.
Collins president, Major W. A. Klderkin.
U, S. A., vice-president, Johnstone Jones
treasurer, Arthur B. Benton secretary,
Edward T. Harden registrar, Hey. John
Gray Chaplain, Major Prescott of Red
lands, marshal, and James Allen of San
Francisco, historian.
Those present were as follows: Judge
Ross, Colonel J. W. Welh. H. C. Collins,
E. T, Harden, A. R. Benton, Captain J.
A. Osgood, .1. H. Osgood, Wm. C. Aiken,
Rev. John Gray, C. P. Fenner, W. Parris,
H. W. Latham, g. w. Peacbey, W. A.
Nichols, 11. A. Nichols, Redlands, B. W.
Lee, Rev. A. M. Merwin, Pasadena, .1. W.
Forsythe, Johnstone Jones, Dr. G. W.
Cutler. A. R. Thorpe, Dr. J. R. Haynes,
J. B. Nevile, member District of Colum- 1
bia society, F. W. Burnett, J. W. Hanson,
Pusadnea.
PASSING THRONG
James B. Belcher, business manager of
the Nellie McUcnry Company, is in the
city.
Robert B. Bergne of London. Eng.,
arrived at the llollenheck last night from
Coronado.
George M. Dorbrow, owner of the salt
mines at Sal ton, is staying at the Arcade
hotel for a few days.
David Powell of Michigan City, accom
panied by his wife, is enjoying our climate
at ihe Arcade.
Frank 0. Reinhart of Booneville, Cal.,
H. Fryer of Camilos, Cal., and E. Will
iams of Empire, Neb., are stopping at the
Arcade.
S. Briggsof New York, a brother of Dr.
Briggs of Pasadena, is at the Ramona
with the intention of doing the country
before returning Ka^t.
F. R. Yerxa of St. Paul, the well known
grocery man, readied this city yesterday
and is at the Hollenbeck. ftir. Yerxa's
family accompany him.
P. Selby Wilson, the cashier of the
Pull man Palace ('ar Company in Ran
Francisco, accompanied by his wife, is
registered at the Hollenbeck.
George M. Hale of Cincinnati, 0., trav
eling agent for the Queen and Crescent
Railroad, is registered at the Arcade Ho
tel. Mrs. Hale accompanies him.
Henry T. Wilson, the young attorney
of this city, returned last night from a
month's visit to Yuma, where he has
been engaged in business of a private
nature.
D. Howard, who is connected with the
Illinois Central Railroad, accompanied by
his family, has just returned from a visit
to San Diego and are at the Ramona for a
few days.
Mrs. Laura Gerry of Santa Monica, a
niece of D. H, Priest, of Craig, Stewart &
Co., is visiting this city and stopping at
the Ramona. Mrs. Carrie McFarland ac
companies her.
E. W. Snook of Cleveland, Ohio, has
taken up his quarters at the Ramona. lie
conies to this city to take the superin
teadeucy of the Troy laundry. Mrs. Snook
accompanies him.
(freorge Thompson, who is the pro
prietor of the St. :'aul Dispatch, arrived
Inst night, at the Hollenbeck, accompanied
by his family. It is his intention to visit
all points of interest in Southern Califor
nia before returning East.
Mrs. L. L. Breese, Mrs. M. T. Alverson
and Mrs. C. C Forbes, of Portage, Wis.;
Mrs. W. H. Stevens, Miss Stevens, Miss
M. Orr and Mr. and Mrs.William Hancock,
of Detroit, Mich.; and Mrs. I). W. Baker
and Miss J. C. Baldwin, of Newark, N.J.,
all tourists, are registered at the West-'
minster Hotel.
MURDERED WHEN BORN
An Infant Killed and Thrown into the
Street
Yesterday morning two gentlemen
called at the police station and stated
that a few moments before they had
found a dead infant in a pasteboard box
lying iv the street in front of Xaud's
warehouse, and directly across the rail
road track.
Coroner Campbell was notified, and be
went to tbe spoil designated, and be found
that the remains had been removed.
After a lung search he found them in the
back yard of a neighboring store, and re
moved them to an undertaking estab
ment.
The Coroner is convinced that the little
one was murdered by the mother after its
birth to hide her shame, and he will leave
no stone unturned to bring the criminal
parent to just ice.
To Prevent Collisions at Sea
Washington, Feb, 22.—The House .Mer
chant Marine Committee has favorably re
potted the Senate hill to postpone from
March 1, 1886, to a date to be fixed by
President Cleveland's proclamation, the
date for enforcing the revised interna
tional regulations to prevent collisions at
sea. This postponement is occasioned by
the recent withdrawal of Great Britain
and other nations of their assent to March
Ist.
Death by His Own Hand
Pan Rafael, Feb. 22.—An inquest was
held today upon the remains of Harry 0.
Stillwell, late of the California bank, who
committed suicide by shooting himself
through the heart. The jury returned a
verdict that he came to his death by a
gunshot wound, self-inflected with sui
cidal intent.
Epes Will Hold Over
Washington, Feb. 22.—The House Elec
tion Committee today, by a vote of 7 to 4,
decided the contest for the seat of the
Fourth district of Virginia in favor of
Epes, the Democrat who holds the seat,
rejecting the claims of Goode, who ran on
a fusion ticket.
HOTEL ARRIVALS
AT THE HOI.I.EN BECK.
A Cray, D H Hinton, J C Christman, Mr and
Mrs W X Ames. C 11 McGratli, .Mr and Mrs .1
Birks, j p (leather, W Q Wheelock. ciuc go;
E fleck, Hun Diego; CF Hoff. A .1 Doran. F T
Aspinwall. J B Scott, E F Greenlaw, F. Butt,
Arizona; George Thompson and family. F
R Yerxa and family, st Paul; F w Knapp,
Cleveland; E (' Dyer, Riverside: F. Mcndelson,
Cai)lstr.tno; R B Bergue, London, England; H
Bchelbe, v pmllipps, w Lu»ke, a
Grubß, C II Speers, E 0 Morrison,
Mr. and Mjs. \Y. 11. P.owe, Mrs W. Itarvev, F.
Tillman. Jr , Mr. and Mrs. P. 8. Wilson, W. 0.
Rang, M. Abrama, San Francisco: U. F. Klein
berger, T 11. (.'ra g, M. Fouden, New York;
Miss B F. Porter, Mr and Mrs. L. G. Haigat,
Redlands; W. E. Graves, . *mta Monica; J.
Curtail, Bakersfield; W. P. Lett, Riverside.
Eureka
PACKING leads all others
for steam, water or any
other purpose where GOOD
Packing is wanted. If they
tell you some other "is.
i
just as good,"
Don't Believe It!
INSIST ON HAVING 1 the
"Eureka."
i Machinery WA
PACIFIC COAST AGENTS,
105 N. Broadway, - Los Angeles,
«THI»
ii sin Pip lis
OF BUFFALO, N. V.,
Have established a branch
for Pacific Coast at
105 N. Broadway, L. A.,
They manufacture the high
est grade of Steam Pumps for
every service, and can be had
at above address at
ISKIERS' PRICES
It will PAY to communicate
before buying elsewhere.
mint!
•f
THE EDfIONDS
IS THE ONLY
Automatic Burner.
Will Save You from 25 to 50 pet
cent in cost of fuel over any other.
Has low water alarm. Absolutely
Safe.
ii machinerTsijpply CO.
105 N. Broadway, Los Angeles,
GENERAL WESTERN AGENTS.
where examination Pnrjni
AND CONSULTATION IS i" IV. tl C I
Aud honest, intelligent treatment and
reasonable prices are- given.
Private Diseases of Men,
Such as Stricture, Syphilis, (.Meet, 'iouor
rhcea, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weak in-—,
Lost Manhood. Night Brnlssioni, Decwteu
Faculties, etc., etc. cured by the OLBRHT
and most SUCCESSFUL specialist on Hit
Coast.
NERVOUS,
CHRONIC.
| PRIWKTE.
Kidney, Bladder.
Blood and skin Diseases
Successfully treated and quickly eurefc.
LUNQS AND HEART.
Our SPECIAL SURGLON, recently from th*
largest Chicago hospital (diplomas nnd certifi
cates to be seen at ortico has made diseases of
the heart and lungs a life study, successful
treatment by the latest methods. JJIAOKOdIS
made by the'aid of the microscope.
CATARRH.
A special department by an experiencet
Specialist on all diseases of the
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
HOME TREKT7WVENT.
If you cannot call write for lustruclons fo:
home treatment.
DISEASES OF WOHEN.
A special depaitment devoted exclusively to
the treatment of all female diseases.
Consultation and Examination FREE.
OFFICE 1I0UKS: 9to 4 and 7to 8. Sunday,
10 to 12.
'JAt S. HAINST.,
* Rooms 1, 3, 5 & 7
5

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