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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 18, 1897, Image 7

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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS
INDEX TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEWS
I (The hay harvest 1* in fall swing at Pomona. ~ f
Santa Barbara county ciop prospects are promising. 111I 1 1
Pallbrook ranchers expect to harvest a full grain crop.
Two overgrown kids at Santa Ana figuring on fighting a duel.
Crowds at Avalon take advantage of the amusements provided.
Reports of prevalence of red scale at Badlands emphatically denied.
Ban Bernardino supervisors wrestling with Arrowhead toll road matters.
Biverside Universalists rejoice ovsr the redemption of their church from
debt,
A lamp explosion at Ban Diego results in a wife's death and husband's
Insanity.
Bagle Book farmers very naturally object to stringent laws against
peddling.
Councilmen and citizens at Pasadena still at loggerheads over the grant
ing, of electric franchise.
LOS ANGELES COUNTY
PASADENA
PASADENA, May 17.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) As was to bo expected, In view
'of all the circumstances, the city council
j did not formally accept the "offer" of the
| P. and L. A. Electric railway company at
' Its session today, although It can be stated
I as a known fact that It has been already
| accepted informally. However, that does
not necessarily mean that It will ever go
Into effect, and in fact there are very good
reasons for believing that It will never be
saddled upon this community. Ail the
cards have not yet been played In the
game which Is to settle the future pros
perity ot Pasadena, and there are some
surprises still in store for those who ex
pect to see the P. and L, A. company suc
ceed in Its undertaking. If the proposition
Is accepted it will get into the courts, as
stated some time ago, but it may never
reach the stage of formal acceptance. At
any rate, It Is safe to say it will never stop
there, and that the city of Pasadena will
not be lighted by the P. and t,. A. company
In return for a monopoly of our streets.
The board of trustees are men of too good
sense to lose such an opportunity as Is
likely to be presented to them soon, be
side which the "offer" of the P. and L. A.
company dwindles Into Insignificance,
when all the circumstances are taken into
account. Many of the spectators at the
council meeting this afternoon expressed
wonder that the P. and L. A. company. In
the formal offer which they now make to
the council have accepted the very condi
tion to which they so strenuously objected
before, and owing to which it was given
out that "the council and the electric com
pany were miles apart" and could not come
to any terms. That was about ten days
ago, but the situation has changed very
materially since then, and the P and L. A.
company has finally waked up to the fact
that notwithstanding its adroit move In
securing control of the Pasadena electric
lighting plant it is still as far from having
a monopoly on the "offer" busness as it is
from securing the much-coveted monopoly
of the streets. Hence Its sudden willing
ness to concede the point of former conten
tion, after It had already been allowed by
Tbe trustees. This was In reference to
putting up the slock of the road as a guar
antee that the company would fulfill Its
obligation to the city. As soon as the coun
cil had listened to the reading of the for
mal offer of the company, with which the
readers of The Herald are already familiar,
A. R. Metcalfe, the company's attorney,
stated that they were ready to place th-3
stock of the road In the hands of any trus
tee the council might appoint as a guar
anty of the faithful performance of the
obligations to be entered Into. Trustee
Reynolds at once moved that the proposi
tion be referred to the city attorney, to be
reported upon at the next meeting. Trus
tee Washburn interposed with "I thought
it was In shape to be acted upon today,"
while President Hartwell said he would
prefer to leave It for one week. He was
willing to accept the offer, he said, but
would rather have it referred to the city
attorney so that he could examine It first.
Trustee Hamilton moved to accept it at
once. Finally the original motion was
adopted and the matter referred to the
city attorney, to be reported upon one
week from today. Dr. G. Roscoe Thomas
asked leave to address the board for a few
minutes, and, after presenting an addi
tional petition asking for the Terminal
franchise, containing the names of 174 cit
izens who had not had a chance to sign
the other one—making over 1600 names In
all—he proceeded to say that he had just
returned from an outing in the mountains,
' and the first thing upon his return saw the
article in The Herald of a few days ago
wherein one of the trustees is quoted as
saying that there were whole pages of the
petition In the same handwriting and that
there were the names of men, women and
children who lived outside the city on the
list. He said If he had misquoted anybody
he wished to be corrected, but no correc
tion was forthcoming, so he proceeded. Dr.
Thomas then went on to say that he did
not doubt but that there might be a very
few names on the petition which did not
belong there, but as he would himself like
to ascertain just what proportion of the
actual voters favored fair play In this
matter, he would make a proposition to
the council himself, which was tirls: If
they would call an election on the matter
and It did out turn out that two out of
every three voters In Pasadena favored the
Terminal being allowed to come In he
would foot the whole bill of expense for the
election, and as guarantee would furnish
a /rood a nd sufficient bond, as the trustees
might determine. It Is needless to record
that there was no sudden rush to accent
Dr. Thtjmas' offer. Dr. Thomas has al
ways been known as a rabid goldbug but
he told the trustees some facts that evi
dently did not set comfortably with his
brethren of the Hanna persuasion, regard
ing the causes of th« large vote William J
Bryan received from the Republican rankD
at the last election. They were plain, un
varnished facts to the extent that lt'was
Just such fostering of monopolies as the
acceptance of this "offer" would result in
that caused so many thousands of Repub
licans to desert the ranks and even vote
for Bryan rather than accept the leaderr
ship of Mark. Hanna and his allied corpor
ations.
The following communication, self-ex
planatory, was read:
"Qentelemen: We beg'to request that
your honorable body take under advise
ment the question of offering for bids a
franchise similar to that granted the pres
ent electric lighting company of Pasadena
—that Is a franchise for transmitting elec
trical energy for both lighting and power
purposes within the limits of your city—
and if given an opportunity to do so, we
shall be pleased to make a bid for such
a franchise. The source of supply for
■ueli electric power ao might be transmit
ted, should we obtain such franchise,
would be the Big Tejunga canyiti, situ
ated northwest of your city, with th?
possibilities of which as a source of water
and power supply some members of your
honorable body are doubtless acquainted.
"Our Mr. Abbot Is at present In San
Francisco, but will be pleased to address
you on this subject at your next meeting,
If permitted to do so,
"Very respectfully yours,
"W. S. ABBOT & CO.
"Los Angeles, May 5, 1897."
• BREVITIES
Ffed I. Cocks, the youth brought back
from San Jose last Friday, charged with
taking various articles from the Y. M. C. A
gymnasium here, appeared before Justice
Rosslter Saturday night and pleaded guilty
to the offense. The sentence was a $60 fine
or sixty days In the county jail. Cocks
was unable to pay the fine and was taken
back to jail at Los Angeles. He Is in hope
of his friends at San Jose rallying to his aid
and paying his fine.
The Valley Hunt clubhouse was the scene
of a pleasant gathering Saturday evening,
when a number of Its members met for
cards and dancing, and the occasion wa.i
thoroughly enjoyed. Those present were
Mr. and Mrs. William Stanton. Mr. and
Mrs. Stephen Cutter Clark, Mr. and Mr-*.
C. D. Daggett. Mrs. J. R. Dobbins, Mr.
and Mrs. F. B. Wetherby. Mr. and Mrs.
R. T. Vandervort, Mrs. Watson, Mrs.
Barker, Mrs. Torrey, Dr. and Mrs. H. H.
Sherk. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Rogers, Misses
Bolt, Daggett, Dobbins. Dodworth, Llllie
Dodworth, Watson, J. S. Torrance, Dr. J.
M. Radebaugh and others.
The Misses Fuller entertained at hearts
Saturday afternoon. Tha first prize, a
heart-shaped decorated china bonbon tere,
was won by Miss McKlnney; the second
prize, a bonbonlere, was won by Miss
Stein, and the consolation, a silver papjr
cutter, was won by Miss Lowry. Refresh
ments were served. Those present were
Misses Barker, Blockl, Church, Conger,
Coleman, Dalrymple, Kernaghan, Llppin
cott, Lowry, Monroe. Muse, Markham,
McKlnney, Hlchert, Randall, Stein, Wood
Weingarth, Ford, Ferguson, Carlton (of
Los Angeles).
AVALON
AVALON. May 17. — (Regular cor
respondence The Hermosa made her
first trip of the season on Saturday.'
bringing a large crowd of visitors, many
of whom stayed over Sunday. Yesterday,
however, was the banner day in the his
tory of Avalon. The guests of the day were
tho members of the O. R. C. and their
friends. The Hermosa and Falcon arrived
about 12 oclock, each carrying her full com
pliment of passengers. About 175 guests
sat down to luncheon at the Metropole
alone, while tho other hotels and restau
rants were taxed to their utmost capacity.
It Is impossible to mention the names of
all the visiting six hundred or more con-
ductors who enjoyed the trip to the Isle
of Summer. They were all welcomed with
characteristic Catallna hospitality, and
tcok back with them pleasant recollections
of their limited Btay in Avalon.
The Hermosa took a large party to Seal
rocks in the afternoon. The Fleetwlng
and Sunbeam were also crowded with
sightseers to the same place. Among
those on board the Fleetwlng was a party
composed of the following railroad men:
J. B. Kltts, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; John Martin
and wife, Little Rock, Ark.: Miss Kata
Callahan. Memphis, Term.; A. Kintnment.
wife and daughter, Memphis, Term.; T.
Curry and wife, Poplar Bluff, Mo., and
J. A. Brandon and W. D. Brandon, who is
a distinguished member of the Goggle-Eye
Fishing club of Poplar Bluff, Mo. The
latter was compelled to admit that tho
fishing to be obtained from the deck of the
Fleetwlng beats the record of his native
state. Another party who enjoyed ex
cellent fishing on board the game boat
or. Saturday and Sunday were Theo. John
son of Denver, Col.; O. F. Holbrock, Pueb
10. Col.; Thomas Harwood and wife, Grand
Rapids, Mich, (who caught e'ght rock cod.
weighing fifty pounds): W. R. Crawford,
Ashevlllo, Term.: Cornelius Curran. Balti
more, Mil.: F. W. Holbrook, Denver, Cal.,
and H. T. Walling of Boone, la.
G. R. Eacles of Little Rock, Ark.,was also
one of the visaing O. R. C.
Al Carraher and his assistants were kept
busy attending to the wants of the visit
ors in the Way of horseback riding, hav
ing every ono of the animals capable of
carrying a, human being engaged.
Yesterday was a harvest for the numer
ous glass-bottom boats, all being well pat
ronized by lovers of wonders of the deep.
A. W. Til ton of San Pedro spent Sunday
in Ay lion.
EAGLE ROCK
EAGLE ROCK, May 17.-<Regular cor
respondence.) The Sunday school ot" this
place will have a picnic at Griffith park
next Saturday.
Mr. Watkfns, who ha 3 been doing mis
sionary work in Mexico since 1872, gave a
most Interesting lecture on that country
last Wednesday evening.
There will be a meeting tomorrow even
ing at the school house for the purpose o
dlscusslng the advisability of trying to
establish a new market north of the plaza,
and to unite with other fruit-proudcing
sections in an attempt to abolish the li
cense recently Imposed on farmers In dis
posing of their products. This ordinance
makes it a misdemeanor to sell fruit or
vegetables, except on the Ninth-street
market, before 10 oclock in the morning
without an extra license.
There have been scores of impositions
heaped upon the producers recently, but
, K la fJ n * «"Ju«tlce Is the straw that
is breakhlg the camel's back In the Inter
est of the dago fruit peddlers. The farmer
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, MAY (8, 1897
who lives ten or twelve miles from the
city geta up at 2 or 3 oclock In the morn
Ing In order to reach the market In time
to compete with the crowd: he must pay
his stall rout, nnd then If he can't sell
before 10 oclock he must cither get an
extra license to peddle or sell to the dago
peddler, who has been patiently waiting
till this time, knowing that a farmer can't
well afford to remain In the city day and
n'ght, and Mr. Dago laughingly takes the
fruit at his own price.
POMONA
POMONA, May 17.—(Regular correspond •
once,) There was a very fair attendance
at the Fifth-street race track this after
noon to witness the baseball game, called
at 3 oclock, between the San Bernardino
team and home boys. The game went
against the visitors by a score of 7 to C.
Quite a quantity of loose new hay Is
SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY
SAN BERNARDINO
SAN BERNARDINO, May 17.-(Rogular
Correspondence.) In alt probability the
quarters of the city officers will be changed
to the building corner of Third und D
streets. The new location will be much
more convenient, as the city treasurer and
city clerk can then have a large vault In
which to keep their property. The board
will decide at their meeting tomorrow
night.
Over 1000 people witnessed a game of
ball yesterday between the Wielands and
Ontarlos. the latter, with the exception of
two men, being the regular Pomona team.
Thurman and Bresto were the visitors'
battery. Peck pitched five Innings for the
Wielands and Farrow six, Nance, McClel
lan and Smith catching. In the eighth In
ning McClellan had his finger broken and
was supplanted by Smith, who did excel
lent work. In the eighth Inning, with
three men on basts and the score 8 to 8,
Farrow pitched In elegant shape, retiring
three men In succession. The Wielands
batted Thurman easily, making eleven hits
to the visitors' seven. . Errors—Wielands
11, Ontarlos 9. It took eleven Innings to
decide the game, the game standing 9 to 9,
The home boys making a run in the last
of the eleventh, quit the bat with one out.
This morning the team left for Pomona to
meet the boys of that city.
The funeral of Mrs. Wllklns was largely
attended this afternoon.
The board of supervisors met this morn
ing. The following petition was presented:
We the undersigned taxpayers appeal to
you for relief In the matter of the Arrow
head Toll Road company taking possession
of our old mountain road running up Wat
erman cansron, and other matters.
First—sfltl road running up the canyon
was a county road when the Arrowhead
company constructed a toll gate thereon,
and had been for over twenty years. We
now ask to have the gate located above
our old road so that those owning and hav
ing places In the canyon will not be dam
aged by said toll gate, and our old picnic
grounds will be restored to the public.
We ask to have a one-half rate for those
wishing to travel only a portion of the
road, as we consider It unjust for those
woodmen to pay full rates when they trav
el such a short distance.
Third—We are advised that the company
compels people going 6ver the road to pur
chase round trip tickets and discriminate
in rates on material hauled to and from the
mountains, charging more for wood than
valuable lumber.
Fifteen names were attached to the peti
tion, but no action was taken, the matter
being left over until next meeting.
A petition was read asking for the es
tablishment of a road at Ontario from
Mills to Monte Vista avenue, east and west
1 1-20 miles. Tbe petition was granted and
J. W. Kounts, James King and M. L. Cook
were appointed viewers.
Bids for publishing the delinquent tax
list were opened at 12 oclock, as follows -
Colton Chronicle, 30 cents: Citrus Belt,
17% cents: Times-Index, 13 8-9; Free Press
18; Sun. 1«4. The Times-Index was given
the contract.
Mrs. J. s. Moore on Sunday presented
her husband with a baby boy.
Mrs. E. L. Smith died this morning at
3:45 at her home corner of E and Base Line,
of diabetes. The funeral will take plac
Tuesday at 11 a. m.
James McGregor and George Rathbun
have leased Harlem springs and will take
charge at once.
Henry Moore is in the city from the Vir
ginia Dale district, where he owns the
Black Lead. At a depth of forty feet the
ledge Is twenty Inches wide and assays
from $25 to $200 per ton.
Miss May Chapman Is spending a few
days at Arrowhead springs.
H. Goodell, jr., is in the city from Oak
land.
City Trustee Stewart has returned from
the Eagle Mountain mine, where he has
SAN DIEGO COUNTY
SAN DIEGO
SAN DIEGO, May 17. - (Regular
correspondence.) The appalling re
sult of a five minutes' Are on Saturday
night at the home of Artist W. R. Green
bury goes on record as one of. the saddest
incidents that has occurred in this city.
A happy home that was now stands un
occupied, with the charred remains of the
mother lying In the morgue; the father
partially unbalanced, and the two little
children made dependent uppn the kind
ness of friends. This lamentable condi
tion is the result of the explosion of a
coal oil lamp, tho contents of which were
thrown over Mrs. Greenbury as she lay
abed reading. In an instant the bed was
onvcloped in flames, and, dated with the
suddenness of the accident, the poor wo
man could only shriek with the pain a*
tho merciless Are played about her face,
consuming her and scorching her mouth
and throat. Tho combust'on was so sud
den that although her husband was In the
room at the time, and heaped the clothes
on her to smother the flames, her Injuries
were so severe that the unfortunate wo
ORANGE COUNTY
SANTA ANA
SANTA ANA, May 17.-(Regul*r Corre
spondence.) J. A. Booty, formerly chair
man of the Bryan Silver club, and Frank
L. Anderson, secretary of the Sliver Re
publican club, are in receipt of letters
from F. J. Cooper of the Los Angeles Sti
ver Republican club, requesting them to
forward a list of people In their section
who would be likely to attend the recep
tion to-Hon. W. J. Bryan on July 45th In
Los Angeles. In his letter Mr. Cooper
states that the names so secured are to be
used in Issuing Invitations to the banquet
which, It Is expected, will be a brilliant
feature of the great demonstraton. The
Invitations are to be issued early next
week.
As a large number of people from this
vicinity will visit Los Angeles on the date
of Mr. Bryan's appearance there, arrange
ments can doubtless be made for reduced
rates on the railroads. A committee will
be appointed here to attend to all details
essential to the success ot the proposed ex
cursion.
A petition tor the probate of tbe will of
now coming Into the local market, and the
cutting and baling of the present crop in
tho valley has been going on in good
earnest for some weeks.
It Is generally conceded that the bee
men hereabouts will realize fair crops or
honey th's season.
Postmaster Hill and family, who spent
several days of last week In Stoddard's
ctnyon. returned home Saturday evening.
Rev R. N. Davis of Los Angeles preached
a good sermon from the pulpit of Prof
Dowling In this place Sunday night.
Mrs. H. M. Savage left this morning for
Nashville. Term.
The weather still remains cloudy and
cool, threatening rain.
Miss Edna Adams is on a visit to her
home In thin city for a few days.
Roy Summers will close out his business
here and go with his family to Catallna
when the season opens.
Will S. Manner ha 3 been quite sick fcr
a day or two.
Interests. The rock taken from the mine
goes $100 per ton and there are quantities
of It.
Miss Gertrude Yager, who has been vis
iting at Vanderbllt. has returned home.
REDLANDS
REDLANDS. May 17.—(Regular corre
siiondence.) Mr. A. K. Smiley, who re
cently paid prizes aggregating $225 for the
best-kept homes In Redlands, has been of
fering a new series of prizes, amounting to
$250, for the com ns year. These prizes will
bj awarded only to "persons of moderate
means," and the successful winner of the
tlrst prize this year Is debarred from the
coming contest. The sariie committee of
award—Messrs. Judson, Field and Morri
son—will act again.
The Messrs. Smiley, with their families,
will leave tomorrow for their summer
homes In the Catsklll mountains.
The Southern California Power company
has a force of men at work in the Santa
Ana canyon, constructing a wagon road
from the terminus of the present road to
the mouth of Bear creek, which will be the
principal point of work for this company
this summer.
, Mrs. T. J. Kcnnard has filed suit In the
superior court asking for a divorce, on
the ground of cruelty. Both Mrs. Kennard
and her husband are members of families
that have long resided in this city. Mr.
Kennard was recently in business as a
harness dealer on Broadway, Los Angeles.
The attorney for the complainant is Major
F. C. Prescott.
H. K. Gregory, assistant general pas
senger agent of the California Southern
railroad, was In Kedlands today. He was
accompanied by Mrs. Gregory and by Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Corey of Topeka, Kan.
Local fruit inspectors pronounce the re
ports to be false which have recently been
circulated in Riverside papers, to the ef
fect that the red scale is prevalent in Red -
lands. They say that, on the other hand,
the treeß of Riverside county are very
badly Infected with this destructive pest,
and an active quarantine will be at once
instituted to prevent its importation into
this county. The commissioners pro
nounce the orchards of San Bernardino
county remarkably free from all kinds of
scale.
The class of 1900 at the Redlands union
high school enjoyed a tally-ho ride to
Riverside Saturday last. They were chap •
eroned by several of the teachers.
FALLBROOK
FALLBROOK, May 16. — (Regular
correspondence.) Your correspondent
has just returned from a trip to
the Chihuahua mining district. This
district is about forty-live miles from hero
and on the edge of the desert. The United
States Mint mine has a two-stamp mill in
place, and had just started up. Its ledge
Is about six feet wide, with a pay-streak
about fourteen inches wide; the ledge
proper assays about $6 in gold, while the
pay-streak will average $70 to $100 to the
ton. This ore is quartz—free milling.
The Dutchman mine has a shaft on its
property ninety feet deep, and proposes
to fully develop Its property before putting
up a mill. The Cripple Dick mine, in the
lower camp, has about one hundred feet
of tunnel, and is now running a cross-cut
to strike the ledge about one hundred and
fifty feet from the surface.
The grain crop will be a large one thl3
year. Some of the late-sown grain will be
short and will be cut for hay, but the
early-sown grain will give more than an
average yield. Haying is In full blast and
harvesting will begin in about ten days.
E. Vickers Is building a large reservoir
for Irrigating his lemon orchard. C. F.
Crane has charge of the work.
The English residents of Fallbrook are
making arrangements to celebrate the
queen's jubilee.
man suffered untold agony until 3:35 Sun
day morning, when she died. Mr. Green
bury was partially recovered this morning
fiom tho serious shock received to his
nervous system, and was informed of the
death of his wife.
A. E. Gregory, who has been engaged in
the abstract business here for some years
past, was adjudged insane this morning
His oldest daughter Is now an Inmate of
the Highland asylum.
At a special meetnlg of the directors of
the chamber of commerce this morning
arrangements were made for tho entertain-'
ment of the visiting railroad conductors.
All the local lines of transportation will
pass the visitors over their lines, and an
excursion has also been arranged abou>
the bay.
The suit of the Savings Bank of San
Diego county against the Central Market
company Is on trial today before Judge
Hughes, and involves the payment of a
note given to tho bank for $50,000. The
contention of the individual stockholders
of tho company is that they s'gned the
note merely to ratify the action of tho
board of directors, and not as an evidence
of their individual liability.
William Passmore and a contest thereto
have boen continued to May 31st In the
superior court.
Judge Ballard today heard the applica
tion of the Santa Ana Valley Land com
pany for permission to disincorporate, and
made an order granting the petition as
' prayed for.
' Francis S. Weber of Orange, aged 24,
I and Mamie C. Byrd of this city, aged 22,
I have been licensed to wed.
Letters of administration upon the es
tate of Henry E. Luhr have been petitioned
for by Dora Engel. The petition will be
heard May 2Sth.
The board of supervisors this morning re
ceived and opened bids for printing the
delinquent tax list. The Orange County
Herald, county rate, 50 cents per square
for first and 25 cents per square for two
subsequent Insertions; Evening Blade, 81
cents per square. The contract was
awarded to the Blade.
The board granted the petition of H. H.
Markham, asking that certain streets and
alleys In the R. B. Taylor tract in Olive
district be abandoned.
A petition from William Korner et at for
permission to build an lrrlgaton ditch In
the Anaheim district was referred to Su
pervisor Potter for Investigation.
Tho matter of preparing rooms for In
sane porsons was referred to the Jail com
mittee.
The following named Indigents were, on
motion of Supervisor Potter, suspended
from the list pending an Investigation of
their cases: Manuel Rlos, Jose Ablla, Ig
naclo Arcla, Fred Rohles, Censlno Rlos,
Mrs. S. A. Datherow, Ella Carter. Mrs. P.
Agullar, Manuel Enclnas. Refugio Fellz,
Mrs. Joe Garcia. Josefu Rlos, Dave Valen
cia. Alex Avlla was added to the list at
:'. monthly allowance of $8.
The funeral of Paul W. Caskcy took
place at 2 oclock today from the family
residence on West Washington avenue,
Rev. M. M. Kilpatrlck officiating.
George Tcdford is down from Los An
geles on a visit with relatives.
A girl and a gun and a young man's
consuming jealousy were disturbing ele
ments In a" little love affair which came
near resulting In a tragedy last Saturday
night. For several months a youth of
this city—the scion of one of Santa Ana's
most prominent business men—has been
the 'steady fellow" of a pretty coquette
who evidently concluded that her smiles
were to sweet to be lavished upon one
RIVERSIDE COUNTY
RIVERSIDE
RIVERSIDE. May 17.-(Rogular Corre
spondence.) Mrs. E. M. Cox had'the mis
fortune to break her right arm today. She
was examining a reservoir and stepped
into a gopher hole, which caused her to
fall forward' with her arm doubled under
her body.
The community Is rejoicing with the
tJnversailst Church society over Its suc
cess In raiding the money to redeem its fine
church, which was about to be sold for
debt. The biulding Is a fine stone structure
on the corner of Seventh and Lemon
streets, one of the finest locations In town,
and lot and building cost about $30,000. The
amount of Indebtedness Is only $6000. but
that was more than the society could raise,
and it was about to lose Its property. A
kind friend came to the rescue in the per
son of an eastern man who became inter
ested in Riverside and the church during
a recent visit here. Single-handed and
alone he undertook to raise the $f»ooabroad
on condition that the society should raise
the amount of the interest due. $1400. The
result reached today is an entire success.
Your correspondent has interviewed a
number of orange growers as to the prob
able fate of the Riverside fruit exchange,
now that It has withdrawn from the South
ern California exchanges. The general
hope Is that the local exchange can be re
organized, but not much confidence Is ex
posed. The directors of the strong asso
clallons say they will not affiliate unless
the co-operation can be made practically
unanimous. In discussing the withdrawal
of the Riverside exchange from the general
organization, the opinion is expressed, that
the action was the result of dissatisfaction
with the management of the general offi
cers' and a condition of the organization
which made It possible for certain associa
tions to exert control beyond all propor
tion to the fruit represented. In other
MUNHALL MEETINGS
The Evangelist Speaks to the Old
Soldier Boys
Simpson' tabernacle was filled' last
night by an audience differing from' any
which has assembled there since the
Munhall meetings began. The first floor
was reserved for the old soldier organi
zations, and that the late civil war wast
a long way back in the past was indi
cated from the white heads so noticea
ble among the audience.
Dr. Munhall gave a short history of
his service for his country from 1861 to
'65, and paid a tribute to this govern
ment for its care of the men who de
fended and saved It. Before beginning
his address he asked Prof. Birch to give
Ihe trumpet calls on his cornet, ex
plaining that Prof. Birch had spent
three years in the United States ser
vice as trumpeter in the band at the
barracks in St. Louis, and left that he
might enter the service of the Lord as
trumpeter.
The evangelist spoke from John, v:40:
"Ye will not come to me, that ye might
have life." If Jesus Christ was only a
man, I would have just as good right
as he to say to you "Ye will not come to
me that you might have life." But he
Is a very God, and has power to give
life. The Scriptures represents you, my
unsaved friend, as being spiritually
dead. In my text life is offered to those
who are dead. "He that hath the Son
of God hath life. He who hath not the
Son of God is dead." So much- as life
is> better than death, by so much ought
you to have this life before you leave
this house. I am a Universalist when
It comes to redemption l —for Christ died
and redeemed every man, and you are as
much redeemed as any minister on this
platform. But redemption is not sal
vation. They have accepted the sal
vation Christ has offered. If you have
not, then you are dead, and have not the
life he bought for you.
To repent Is not remorse. Judas had
remorse, but he did not repent. Repent
ance isn't joining the church. Many In
the church have, not repented and are not
saved. Repentance means to change
your mind and relation toward God.
The third thing required of us is to
believe on the Lord Jesus Christ. Are
you willing in this the day of his pow
er to believe on him? If you are willing
to submit to him and obey him, ye have
life. Take htm at his word and he will
lead you into a plain path. Obedience
marked the life of every true soldier.
God commands you to repent, and the
duty of the hour is for you to obey.
Oh, resolve to forsake the broad road
and turn your back on sin and believe
on Christ, and you can have this life
about which we are talking.
At the close of the rervlce several aroso
and asked for prayer. A short testi
mony meeting was held and many of
the old coldlers gave testimony of heav
enly enlistment under the banner of
Jesus Christ, and were In for the war
of life.
A NEW SECRETARY
The Mining Exchange Will Attempt
to Widen Its Scope
L. F. Parsons, formerly secretary of
the Colorado mining; and stock exchange
of Denver, Colo , one of the largest, if
not the largest, :nining exchange in-th«
United States, has Just arrived In the
city and accepted the position as secre
tary of the Los Angeles mining and stock
exchange. Mr. Parsons is an old Wall
street man and has been the life and en
ergy of the Denver exchange for the past
three years, having held the secretary
ship and treasurership, together with
the general management of the clearing
house of the exchange for this length of
time. He comes highly recommended
and bears letters of recommendation to
some of the most prominent men of this
city.
Mr. Parsons Is In favor of running the
exchange on broadgauge principles; list
ing property from all parts of the coun
try, or from any country, except with re
beau. At any rate a dashing young stran
ger appeared on the horizon, and he and
the young lady were soon mutual friends.
The girl's first suitor remained in blissful
Ignorance of the existence of a rival until
on the night mentioned, when he and his
sweetheart were out riding. As they passed
one of the leading hotels he heard the
masher's soft whistle and noticed the
young lady's glance of recognition. Pre
sumably a lovers' quarrel followed, for a
half hour later the buggy was haired near
the hotel and the whistler was called to
| account for his conduct. Despite the young
lady's efforts as mediator her rivals came
to blows, and suitor number one was being
worsted until he pulled a large horse pis
tol. This put the other fellow to flight and
ended the trouble, hut suitor number two
swears dire vengeance when he meets his
rival unarmed. Both arc said to be de
termined to settle their claim on the field
'of honor, and gossips are expecting a big
sensation.
i Hob Dungan of l.os Angeles spent Sun
day with his parents here.
J. R. Rush, esq., the Los Angeles attor
ney, was In town teday.
F. L. Anderson Is In the city from Al
| hambra. having come to assist In arrang
ing for an excursion to Los Angeles on the
day of Hon. W. J. Bryan's reception.
words, the representation on (he genenl
board was Inequitable, enabling several
small exchanges to combine and manipu
late affairs to the detriment of F.iverslde's
Interests-.
The conductors have come and gone, 400
strong. They were right royally enter
tained. Half of the number enjoyerli a fine
dinner at Qlenwood tavern at the expense
of Frank A. Miller, and the others ate at
the several other eating places about town.
Unlimited fruit was at the disposal of the
visitors and many of them enjoyed a drive
over the valley.
The will of'the late Dr. K. D. Shugart
was probated' today. He bequeathed his
property to his wife. Martha T. Shugart,
and his daughter. Mrs. L. C. Waite. Mrs.
Shugart is administratrix.
The first regular service since the death
of the pastor whs held In the ITniversallst
church last evening, when Rev. E. E. Ham
and of Oakland T'llvered a scholarly dis
course to a large congregation. Good
music was furnished by a quartet choir
composed of Miss Jessie Rouse. Mrs.
White. F. L. Worsley and A. C. Frederick.
Miss Marguerite Mclntyre also contrib
uted, after the discourse, an approprlte
selection on the violin, which was most
exquisitely rendered,' accompaniment be
ing furnished by Mrs. F. M. Dunbar at the
organ.
George A. Peck of Elslnore and Bessie
Anderson, of Murrieta were today licensed
to marry.
There is a well-founded rumor afloat In
this city that the Riverside County Reflex
is to be consolidated with the Weekly Press
and Horticulturist, and that Mr. Baum
gartner of the Reflex will Join the Clarke
brothers in the editorial and business man
agement of the Dally Press as well ns the
consolidated papers. The rumor Is that
the Press Is to be enlarged to a seven
column six-page paper, with evening press
dispatches, and that the consolidated
weekly Is to be the biggest and best paper
of Its class In Southern California.
strictions as to the manner of listing,
to take and push properties from all dis
tricts. His idea is to have a listing
blank which will cover the corporation
papers; a report from a competent min
ing engineer; copy of their prospectus,
and a plat of the property, showing dis
trict, etc.
THE GAME LAWS
Sportsmen in this end of the state ap
pear to be aroused to the importance of
seeing that the game laws are strictly
enforced, and an example will tie made
of the first offender caught. Under the
law any person using a larger caliber
gun than a ten-bore Is guilty of a mis
demeanor. Following Is the law, and it
will repay a careful reading.
Every person who, between the first
day of March and the first day of Octo
ber in each year, shall hunt, pursue,
take, kill or destroy, or have in his pos
session, any valley quail, bob-white,
partridge, or any kind of wild duck, or
rail; every person who, between the fif
teenth day of February and the first day
of September in each year, shall hunt,
pursue, take, kill or destroy, or have in
his possession, any mountain quail or
grouse; any person who, between tha
fifteenth day of February and the fif
teenth day of July In each year, shall
hunt, pursue, take, kill or destroy, or
have in his possession, any dove or
doves; every person who shall take,
gather or destroy the eggs or nest of any
quail, bob-white, partridge, pheasant,
grouse, dove, robin, or any kind of wild
duck or rail; every person who, in the
state of California, shall at any tlm.i
hunt, shoot, shoot at, take, kill or de -
stroy, buy, sell, give away, or have in
his possession, except for the purpose of
propagation, or for educational or sci
entific purposes, any English skylark,
robin, canary, humming bird, thrush, or
mocking bird, or any part of the skin,
skins, or plumage thereof, or who shall
rob the nests or take or destroy, or offer
for sale, the eggs of any of the said birds;
every person who, before the first day
of March, 1899, shall hunt, pursue, take,
kill or destroy, or have In his possession,
any pheasant; every cold storage com
pany, person keeping a cold storage
warehouse, tavern, or hotel keeper, res
taurant, or eating house keeper, market
man, or other person, who shall buy,
sell, expose or offer for sale, or glva
away, or have in his possession, any
quail, bob-white, partridge, robin,
grouse, dove, pheasant, wild duck or
rail, during the time it shall be unlawful
to kill such birds-; every person who shall
hunt, pursue, take, kill, or have in his
possession, or destroy any male deer be
tween the fifteenth day of Oct(ber and
the fifteenth day of July of the following
year; every person who shall at any time
hunt, pursue, take, kill or destroy, or
have in his possessibn, any female deer,
or spotted fawn, or any antelope, elk ot
to kill such birds; every person who shall
at any time buy, sell, or offer for sale,
the hide or meat of any deer, elk, ante
lope or mountain sheep; every person
who shall buy, sell, offer, or expose for
sale, transport or carry, or have in his
possession, the skin, hide, or pelt of any
deer from which the evidence of sex has
been removed, is guilty of misdemeanor;
provided, however, that the right of pos
session for propagation shall first be ob
tained by a permit in writing from the
board of fish commissioners of the stat'!
of California. Any person found guilty
of a violation of any of the provisions of
this section, shall be fined In a sum not
less than $20 or more than $600, or be im
prisoned in the county jail in the county
in which the conviction shall be had, not
less than ten days or more than 150 days,
or be punished by both such fine and
imprisonment. It shall be no defense In
a prosecution for a violation of any of
the provisions of this section that th*
birds or animals were taken or killed
outside this state; provided, however,
that nothing in this section shall be held
to apply to the hide of said animals tak
en or killed in Alaska or any foreign
country.
People Are Surprised!
At tbl wonderful success of the English and
German Kxpert Specialists, and wonder how It
is that these specialists succeed after other
doctors fail.
Seemg Is BeJ]ev3ng
No matter how much may be written in de
scription of any object, the only real impres
sion comes through tbe eve?. visitor to
the English and German fixpcrt Instituc. who
has hail the privilege of inspecting the equip
merit and offices of the successful Specialists,
lias exclaimed, "l couldn't believe it! I had no
idea that such magnificent equipment and
such splendid offices couid be found in the
west."
No wonder you are successful when other
doctors fail, for you have everything to make
your work successful, while other doctors could
hot afford the expensive instruments, appli
ances and apparatus. Yes, Us
Easy to See
Why you have made the remarkable cures that
have astonished California." This echoes the
opinions of thousandsof people who come, have
seen, and were convinced, that superior equip
ment, superior surroundings and superior facil
ities in the hands of superior men means noth
ing but superior results.
Don't give up until you have tried them.
Consultation is free.
The English amd German
EXPERT SPECIALISTS
Rooms 408 to 122, Byrne Bldg, Third and Broad
way, Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours. 9 to 4
daily, 7 to 8 evenings, and 9tO 11 a.m. Sundays.
Write for question list and bo cured at home.
~ -• —'■ ■■" ■■ 1 ■"' ■ mmmmfmm
This Is to certify that I have had ij
teeth extracted by Ur. Schiff man's method
and did not experience any pain. It is un
questionably the best work I evsr had
done. C. W. BLANCHARD,
With L A. Ice and Storage Co.
December 1, 1898.
On account of some unfortunafa expe
riences I had in the extraction of biy teeth
I became a great coward In this respect.
Today Dr. Schiffman extracted one of my
very refractory teeth without causing me
one particle of pain. D. K. TRASK,
Attorney, Fulton Block.
I can testify that the extraction of a
tooth by Dr. Schiftrnan's'.method need not
be dreaded by any one. He surely does it
without pain. REV. S. L. WHITE,
Pastor Boyle Heights Holiness Church.
December 10, 1896.
Notice ot Sale of Real Batata
Probate No. 1242.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE
County of Los Angeles, State of Cali
fornia.
In the matter of the estate of Apollonla
Huber, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that In pursuance
of an order of the Superior court of the
County of Los Angeles, State of Califor
nia, made on the 4th day of May, A. D. 1897,
in the matter of the estate of Apollonla.
Huber, deceased, the undersigned, the ex
ecutors of said estate, will sell at private
sale to the highest bidder for cash In law
ful money of Uie"'United States-of-Arter-
Ica, and subject to confirmation by said
Superior court, on or after the Ist day of
June, 1897, all the right, title, interest and
estate of the said Apollonla Huber at the
time of her death, and all the right, title
and interest that the said estate has, by
operation of law or otherwise, acquired
since her death, in and to the following
real property, to-wlt:
All that certain lot, piece or parcel of
land, situated and being in the City of
Los Angeles, County of Los Angeles, State
of California, described as follows:: The
south twenty-seven (27) feet of lot two (2)
and all of lot three (3) in Nichol's addition
to West Los Angeles, in the said City of
Los Angeles. County of Los Angeles', State
of California.
Bids or offers will be received by the un
dersigned, James C. Kays and John'
Kenealy, the executors of the last will and
testament of said deceased, at the office of
said James C. Kays.at N0.406 South Broad
way, in the said City of Los Angeles, State
of California, the same being the place for
the transaction of the business of said
estate.
All bids or offers must be in writing, and
may be left at the place above designated,
or delivered to the undersigned executors
personally, or may be filed In the office
of the clerk of the said Superior court of
the County of Los Angeles, State of Cali
fornia, in the court room of department
two of said Superior court, at the county
court house in the said city of Los Angeles,
at any time after the first publication of
this notice and before making the sale. All
acts of sale at the expense of purchaser.
Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, law
ful money of the United States of America:
ten per cent of the purchase money to be
paid to the undersigned on day of sale:
balance on confirmation of sale by said
court.
JAMES C. KAYS.
JOHN KENEALY,
As executors of the estate of Apollonla
Huber, deceased.
Dated May 14th, 1897, 14-18-21-25-28-31
Perfect System of Crown and Bridge
work. Gold Crowns, $5.00 and up,
Bridgework per tooth, $3.00 and up.
Gold Fillings, $1.00 and up, I do the
best work in all branches of Dentistry,
ane my prices are moderate.
Office hours 9to 12 a.m., 1 to 5 p.m.
Rooms 24 and 2% Muskegon
BlOCk, BU7 p h re T^ BROADWAY
Have Ym Heard
...Of the...
Periodical Fremlimm 0)?
Wo pend tho nifirvftlon. French
/ aJ Et Art Bemoily CALTHOS Tree. nn<l»
C > rf! b 11 \ legal guarantee, that Cm.tmos will
\ STOP Dlx-huv. * KmlMlums
X CURE Kr>.-mvilr>i-rhca.Vai-lcoccl«
\W X \ and RESTORE Ix»t V l«o r.
V/tyl, .SBff Use it end pay ijsatisfied.
t Address, YON MOHL CO..
8010 Amortran Agrnto, Cincinnati, Ohio.
/*\o*!jers|
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over 50 years by millions of moth
ers for their children wile teething with
perfect success. It soothes the child, soft
ens the gums .allays all pain, cures wind
colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea.
Sold by druggists in every part of tbe
world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup" and take no other
kind. 25 cents a bottle.
Returned
Dr. J. S. Brown
bate of East Los Angeles, has returned. OSes,'
JSOJi South Spring street. Hoars—• *. Ss, Set
p. m.. except Sundays and Wednssaan
7

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