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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 01, 1897, Image 7

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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS
INDEX TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEWS
Badlands people observe Decoration day.
Ban Diego pleased with better railroad service. «
Anaheim citizens indignant over a grave robbery.
Building and other Improvements going on at Downey.
There are all sorts of fish waiting to be caught at Bedondo.
Santa Monicans express interest in the boulevard scheme.
Aausa ranchers and citizens would like a little more water.
At Biverslde everything else yields to Memorial day exercises.
Campers at Catallna will be particularly well treated this summer.
Orange and Santa Ana O. A. B. poets join ln Memorial day exercises.
Pasadena observes Memorial day with unusually impressive ceremonies.
The Wlelands of San Bernardino prove too strong for the tournament
team.
Two saloons are doing business at Pomona for the first time in many
years.
Veterans at Soldiers' home observe the day set apart in honor of their de
parted comrades.
LOS ANGELES COUNTY
PASADENA
PASADENA. May 31.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) The observance of Memo
rial day was very general among Pasa
dena's citizens, all the stores being
.closed and nearly everybody turning out
to do honor to the nation's dead by a
fit observance of the day set apart as
sacred to their memory. The day's ex
ercises had been well planned and the
arrangements were all carried out with
out any accidents to mar the observ
ance of the day. That there were flow
ers ln abundance goes without saying,
ln Pasadena. In fact, there were loads
and loads of them and the fifty-five
graves of veterans In Mountain View
cemetery were literally hidden from
view by the mass of flowers—the choic
est blossoms that grow ln any clime—
placed upon the graves of the battle
scarred veterans by the loving hands
of the 360 children who took part ln the
observance of the day. •
Marshal A. M. Klson was in charge of
the parade, which formed at 9 oclock on
East Colorado street ln front of G. A. R.
hall. Marshal Elson had the assistance
of the following aids: E. Groenendyke,
W. S. Lacey, F. M. Washburn and W. C.
Schneider.
The parade made a pleasing sight as
tt pas,»e.d—the veteran heroes pf many
battleflelds followed by the children
bearing flowers for the graves of the
dead. There were eighty-five soldiers
ln line and their number was augmented
by about forty more when they reached
North Pasadena. All went on to the
cemetery by the Terminal train, which
stood ln waiting. As the parade reached
the station the veterans formed in open
order and the school children, passing
between the ranks, handed flowers to
the soldiers. The old soldiers at North
Pasadena were in command of Comrade
J. J. Harris, and the children from the
Washington school, North Pasadena,
were ln charge of Prof. G. W. Wilson
When all had arrived at the cemetery
the different societies formed on the G.
A. R. plot ln the following order: G. A.
R. post on the west, W. R. C. on the
east; Sons of Veterans camp, firing
squad and Ladies' Aid on the north;
school children on the south.
There were the usual ritualistic ex
ercises, participated in by the officers
of the Grand Army, Woman's Relief
Corps, Sons of Veterans and Ladies'
Aid society. Music was rendered by a
quartet consisting of Misses Flora Bol
linger and Nutt and Messrs. Edwards
and Strebel. Their selections were.
"Under the Violets They're Sleeping,"
"Dropping From the Ranks, One by
One," and "Cover Them Over With
Flowers."
A feature of the program was the un
furling of a beautiful regulation flag
the gift of Mrs. Cora B. Kimball and
sons to John F. Godfrey post, for use
on the flagpole on the Grand Army plot
in the cemetery. Mrs. Kimball Is the
widow of William Kimball, who was a
captain ln the Second New York Harris
light cavalry and is buried in Mountain
View cemetery. The flag was unfurled
by George T. Downing, who was a mem
ber Of the same regiment In which Cap
tain, Kimball served.
After the reading of Lincoln's dedica
tion address at Gettysburg, there was
1 the usual firing of salutes over the
graves and then the mounds of both the
blue and the gray were decorated and
covered with a profusion of flowers.
The exercises at the tabernacle this
evening brought out one of the largest
audiences that has assembled In Pasa
dena for many months. The tabernacle
was packed, hardly a vacant seat re
maining at the hour set for the opening
of the program. On the platform were
the officers of the local relief corps, be
sides the singers, and the speaker of the
evening. Byron L. Oliver of Los Angeles.
The front of the platform was beauti
fully decorated with many varieties of
roses and the pulpit was draped with
"Old Glory," surrounding the portrait
of Abraham Lincoln. Frank D. Ste
vens, commander of John Godfrey post,
O. A. R., made a brief address of wel
come, ln the course of which he made a
pleasing: reference to the "boys who
wore the gray," voicing the sentiment
that those who fought against the.
union did so because they thought it
right, and that they were entitled to all
due credit for their honesty and sincer
ity of purpose.
The sentiment was vigorously ap
plauded by the audience. A hymn waa
then sung by the audience, after which
the invocation was pronounced by Rev.
W, 6. Cowan, past chaplain.
A' quartet, consisting of Mtr W. B.
Clapp. Mrs. James? McLachlan, Charles
A. Smith apd Dr. John T. Parker, then
sang "Oh, Starry Flag." Mies Addle L.
Murphy of Los Angelee then recited
"Tbe Blue and the Gray" very effec
tively, after which the quartet again
sang, this time "Let Them Sleep."
In a few well chosen words Capt. C.
M. Simpson then Introduced the speaker
of the evening, Mr. Byron L. Oliver.
Mr. Oliver made a pleaeilng reference,
In the early part of his address, to the
mothers of the land who Bent their sons
to do battle for their country, maintain
ing that It was not the men alone who
saved the country ln that critical time.
It was a struggle for humanity, rather
than for the Individual, resulting In the
freeing of 4,000,000 human being* from
bondage and wiping a great stain from
our country's history.
The speaker referred to the contrast
between the civil war in this country
and many of the wars of the past, par
ticularly as to the treatment of the
conquered at the close of the conflict
It was most creditable to this country
that when the war had closed the men
of the north could clasp hands with
those of the south, and all unite their
efforts ln the upholding of our common
country.
Dr. John T. Parker then sang "The
Old Guard" in a good voice, followed by
the quartet in "Loyal and True." The
voices of the singers blended harmoni
ously, and their selections were all
highly appreciated by the audience,
"The Battle Hymn of the Republic"
was then recited by Miss Murphy, and
wae so well received by the audience
that she was recalled, giving as an en
core "The Ship of State. Mrs. W. B.
Clapp then sang a solo, "United," and
sang It so effectively that the audience
insited on having more, when Mrs. Clapp
graciously repeated the last verse.
All Joined ln singing "America," after
which the audience was dismissed with
the benediction.
AZUSA
AZUSA, May 31.—(Regular Correspond
ence.) Memorial services were held at
Azusa today with an Interest never be
fore evinced. At 9 o'clock a large con
course of old soldiers and patriotic people
marched to the Oakdale cemetery, carry
ing literally wagon loads of flowers. At
the entrance- to the burial grounds a line
of march was formed, headed by the vet
erans, and each comrade's grave was
covered with flowers. From there to the
Falrmount cemetery the line took its way.
Joined by larger delegations of citizens In
carriages and' fresh delegations, bearing
flowers for the graves of the brave boys
buried there. An address was made by
Rev. T. 8. Mren of Glendora, followed
by other appropriate exercises. In the
afternoon the services were continued at
Odd Fellows' hall in the presence of a large
congregation, the G. A. R. boys joining at
the hotel and marching to the hall to the
beat of military music. Taking the exer
cises as a whole, this town has never ob
served the day with anything approach
ing the interest manifested in this Me
morial occasion.
The San Bernardino Power company will
finish Its survey of the headwaters of the
San Gabriel river early ln June. The sur
veyors are now at work In Bear canyon,
having finished the North fork and Iron
fork lines. The survey was delayed two
weeks by the absence of Engineer Tinkle
at San Francisco, but it has been re
sumed and will soon be finished. The
power house is to be located at W. G.
Potter's ranch, about twelve miles from
Azusa, at which point the waters of the
tributaries above noted will be consoli
dated and turned down an Immense steel
pipe to the power wheels.
The Glendora Power company, still an
other organization formed to utilize the
waters of the San Gabriel river, has just
finished its survey. This company has
fifteen men at work, building a wagon road
from the West branch of the river up the
North fork to Crystal lake, a body of water
with a capacity of forty acres and a fall
of over a thousand feet In a little over a
mile. This, company claims unusual ad
vantages ln cheapness of construction of
Its works, and has taken all the necessary
steps to secure right of way on the govern
ment reserve and to the water for power
purposes. The Glendora company claim
to have a natural reservoir, capable of
running 100 miner's Inches continually,
nnd that the lake from which the water
will be drawn has no connection with ths
natural water shed of the river, and have
filed on the water for Irrigation, as well as
for power. Altogether, the prospects for
power development In the mountains north
of Azusa are exceedingly bright, and more
thant one of the propositions will mate
rialize before the end of the pear.
T. B. Perrlnger, who was badly bitten
by a rattlesnake at his mountain ranch,
north of Glendora, early last week. Is
considered out of danger, showing that the
bite of that venomous reptile Is not nec
essarily fatal. He, perhaps, owes his life
to the fact that he Immediately slashed
the wounded hand with a pocket knife,
squeezing out mucft of the poison with the
blood flowing from the wound made with
the knife. He also killed the snake and
bound the bitten h*nd with vitals of the
rattler before starting down the trial for
a doctor, but few believe that had any
thing to do with immunity from poisoning
The town* Is suffering from a scarcity
of water, with thousands of inches go
ing to waste down the river that might be
applied with a larger pipe system. It has
been demonstrated that one six-Inch out
let from the reservoir is no longer ade
quate 'for a town of 900 pepple. Many of
the otlsens heretofore opposed to incbrpor
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, tS97
atlorii are now aligning themselves ln Its
favor. All the town lacks Is a flrst-class
pipe system, os It has more water than
any other place of Its size In Southern
California, but not the faculties for ap
plying it.
AVALON
AVALON, May Sl.—(Regular Correspon
dence.) There seems to be some doubt In
the minds ot some Intending visitors to
Avalon as to what camping privileges will
be granted this season. The Banning com
pany wishes It to be distinctly understood
that all visitors holding tickets on any of
the Wilmington Transportation company*
boats are entitled to free camping ground,
Including the use of water. The space set
apart for campers has been enlarged and
greatly Improved since last year, and all
the indications point to a most successful
season. Tomorrow will Inaugurate a new
time table. The steamer will arrive about
6:30 p. m., connecting with the 1:40 p. m.
Southern Pacific train and the 1:10 pi m.
Terminal from Bob Angeles. In the morn
ing It will leave Avalon about 7:45 a. m.,
connecting with the Southern Pacific and
Terminal trains arriving In Los Angeles
at 12 m. The Catallna band will arrive
In a day or two to dispense music to the
visitors.
Captain Banning drove the first stage
coach over the new road on Saturday last
as far as the Loop, about a mile and a half
from Avalon. His guests ln the six-horse
coach were Mrs. Banning, Mrs. J. B. Ban
ning and Miss Banning of St. Paul, Minn.;
Mrs. E. L. Doran, Prof, and Mrs. C F.
Holder, Mr. and Mrs. Holman and John H.
Schumacher of Los Angeles. In a few days
regular stages will be running to the Loop
for the accommodation of the public. Mr.
Oreeley, well known to the visitors to Av
alon ln past years, has been retained by
Sandacook, Farnsworth & Green, the les
sees of the road, to drive for them, and
other coaches will be put on as occasion
requires. The road is ln fine condition as
far as completed, and Captain Banning*
party greatly enjoyed the ride.
A very large school of yellowtall played
around the wharf for three hours on Sat
urday, creating great excitement. Thirty
people were Ashing at one time and ten
or fifteen large fish were taken. C. F.
Holder took three from seventeen to thirty
pounds on an eight-ounce rod. Mrs. E.
R. Collins. Sidney Baker, E. R. Brown. E.
M. Parker and B. M. Oreenwald were
among the successful fishermen. The
school was so close In that they chased
the sardines right onto the beach, where
numbers were stranded and fell an easy
prey to the strollers on the shore.
J. M. Beck. A. C. Norman and F. N.
Rust of Pasadena caught Aye large bar
racuda before 6:30 this morning. On Sat
urday four big shark gave the same party
lots of sport, and Mr. Beck also caught a
36-pound albacore on rod and reel.
E. L. Doran on his yacht Narod caught
a 66-pound tuna on Saturday.
Captain Jack Williams while out alone
ln a skiff last night caught a tuna which
weighed 162 pounds. It took him three
quarters of an hour to get it Into the skiff,
and the captain came near falling over
board in doing it. Ab he almost lives in
the water, however, he would have been
none the worse If he had capsized.
Saturday and Sunday's excursions were
well attended.
J. S. Torrance of Pasadena Is registered
at the Metropole.
Dr. Prlttle of Pasadena made a flying
visit to Avalon yesterday.
In honor of Decoration day special ser
vices were held yesterday ln the church.
In the evening the pastor, Rev. E. C.
Tade. who is an old soldier, gave an Inter
esting account of his war experience, as
did also Mr. Russell. Mrs. Tade read one
of Lincoln's speeches, and appropriate
songs and music were rendered.
EL MONTE
EL MONTE. May 31.-(Bpeclal Corre
spondence.) W. R. Dodson. proprietor of
the El Monte hotel, will begin In a few
days making extensive Improvements
about his hostelry. Mr. Dodson is a Dem
ocrat of the Jeffersonlan type. He came
here from Texas in 1868, and Is one of the
best known men of his party In the coun
ty, and Is already being prominently men
tioned by his friends for sheriff next year.
He Is enthusiastic over the coming of Mr.
Bryan to the coast, and declares it will
make him more popular In the west than
ever before. Mr. Dodson proposes to take
a big delegation of friends to Los An
geles to hear the noted orator July 6th.
The remains of J. C. Drake, who died
in Los Angeles last Saturday morning,
were brought here for Interment on Sun
day afternoon. The funeral was conducted
by the Masonic lodge and wns largely at
tended. The deceased was 47 years of age,
and was highly esteemed by a large circle
of friends. He was formerly a prominent
builder and contractor of New York, and
a few years since, while superintending the
construction of a building, he was struck
on the nose by a piece of timber, which ln
time developed into a cancer and later
caused his death. He leaves a widow and
several children.
The El Monte public school, which has
been so successfully conducted the past
year by. Prof. Griffith and Miss Addle
Newman, will close in two weeks, with ap
propriate exercises by the scholars.
The El Monte Baptist church building
Is said to be the oldest structure of thnt de
nomination In Southern California. It was
built In 1852. and Is yet in an excellent
state of preservation.
Miss Hattle Bunyard, for many years of
this place. Is now located In Pasadena
with her mother. She has many friends
here who were sorry to have her leave.
Quite a number of substantial houses are
about to be built here. Dr. Reed has just
purchased a lot and will build a drug store
and residence combined.
Dobyns & Dodson, who own the largest
store ln EI Monte, have a force of men
at work putting In Howe scales In front of
their place of business. They are also en
larging their store for a stock of clothing.
SANTA MONICA
SANTA MONICA,May 31.-(Regul*r Cor
respondence.) The Herald's article this
morning on the boulevard, so much needed
between Los Angeles and this place, is
meeting with decided approval, and was
quoted verbatim in today's Outlook and
nearly so In the Signal.
The Memorial services held In the opera
house. Rev. Maynard officiating, were
largely attended and most beautiful and
Impressive. The hall had' been decorated
and the music had especial reference to
the occasion.
Tho local post and Koto A. Martin post
from tho home formed a procession on
Third, street, under direction ef Major H.
M. Russell, marshal ot the day.
The G. A. R. took charge of the services
at the cemetery, and Gen. F. M. Clarke
made a fitting address, and 'then the little
children decorated the graves of the vet
erans.
Tho members of the John A. Martin post
are the guests of the W. R. C, and a pro
gram will be rendered In the opera house
this evening.
Five Los Angeles boys, ranging from 13
to 15 years of age, were taking in Santa
Monica yesterday on a sort of co-operative
plan. Running short of cash, they put up
a job to tap a till In Sludenhelm's grocery
store. Two of them attracted the clerk's
attention, while some of th> others suc
ceeded in abstracting 12.(0 front' the cash
drawer. The lose was soon deteoted and
the boys followed and arrested. When cor
nered they told where they had hidden
the money and it was found. Tomorrow
they-will appear before Judge Wells and
explain, their socialistic propensities.
Mrs. C. T. DUIe charmingly entertained
a party of friends Saturday evening ln
honor of her guest, Miss Vernie Lowe of
Long Beach. The whole of the first floor
of their pretty home was thrown together
and effectively decorated! A part of the
guests danced, a fine musical program was
rendered and, all enjoyed a delightful
evening. Those present were: Mr. nnd
• Mrs. Fred Taft, Mr. and Mrs. Fred' Taft,
sr., Mr. and Mrs. Moore, Mr. and Mrs.
Carp. Mr. and Mrs. Roach, Mr. and Mrs.
Maynard, Mr.and Mrs. Elliott.Mr. and Mrs.
Day, Mr. and Mrs. Dobie, Mmes. Nelson,
Waller, Cleveland, Misses Lowe. Nelson,
Welch. Crane, Esslnger, Elliott. Saunders,
Messrs-. Winters, Gayford and Harris Taft.
The Fraternal Brotherhood wll! organize
tonight. They start out with about forty
members and number many of our best
known citizens on the list. C. P. Dandy
and Judge Bartholomew are on the ground
to start the order on working lines.
Yesterday was a beautiful day on the
beach and the large crowd down appre
ciated the fact.
Mrs. Catherine Rumm. the aged mother
of Mrs. W. O. Baxter, died this morning
and will be burled tomorrow at 10 o'clock.
Services at the Catholic church.
Hon. C. T. Joy and wife left this morning
for Washington, D. C.
Miss Leslie Owen, who has been the guest
of Mrs. G. B. Deter, left today for her
home In Vlßalla.
Miss Ora Burke of Los Angeles and
Miss. Mollie Dye of Tulare spent Sunday
here with Mrs. G. B. Dexter.
SOLDIERS' HOME
SOLDIERS' HOME. May 31.—(Regular
Correspondence.) Pumping from the well
will be resumde today. The hose used ln
watering the parks and lawns ts called In,
as they will have to economize the water
supply until the next rains.
They had a splendid Memorial day ob
servance at the home yesterday. There
were numerous visitors, a charming lot
of young misses to represent the vai'ous
states and speak their little poem at the
monument to the unknown dead. They
were admirably drilled by Mrs. Goodale,
the wife of our chief engineer, who de
serves and received great praise for her
patriotic efforts.
The porch of Company F was beautifully
decorated with evergreens, where the
speaking in the afternoon occurred. Mr.
Hough of Las Angeles delivered a fine,
patriotic address, Inculcating the prin
j clples of patriotism, which was thorough
|ly appreciated by his large audience.
; There Is a great future In store for this
brilliant young Angeleno.
The home quartette and the band, as
usual, furnished excellent singing and
music.
The Uncle Sam post of the home, ln on
! sequence of the John A. Martin post not
, taking part In the ceremonies, carried out
the O. A. R. exercises.
The John A. Martin post proceeds to
Santa Monica today to take part ln the
O. A. R. exercises, as ordered by the de
partment commander, In conjunction with
the Fort Fisher post of that place.
There 1 Is no recognition of the public
holiday at the home today, work being car
ried on as usual.
Deaths at the home: Lackey Winn, late
ot Company C, First Connecticut cavalry,
a native of Ireland, aged 55 years. John
Powls. late of Company D, Eleventh Il
linois Infantry, a native of England, aged
75 years.
The authorities of the home have given
permission to the permanent firing party
of the home to take part in the exercises
at Santa Monica; and tn consequence they
will turn out with the John. A. Martin
post, to which most of them belong.
POMONA
POMONA, May 31.—(Regular Correspon
dence.) Saturday night the Gil Cezar sa
loon on Gordon street was opened up and
this morning George H. Barker's saloon
opened Its doors for business.
The regular annual "old ladles' " party
at the hospitable home of Joseph Boynham
and wife, near Lordsburg, was celebrated
last week and went off in a really enjoy
able manner.
Memorial day has been observed here in
an appropriate manner. The turnout was
the largest for some years and the pro
gram was successfully carried out. The
procession to the cemetery was very large
and the floral decorations on a grand scale.
Members of the Woman's Relief Corps
served a good dinner for all of the surg
ing crowd who wished to patronize their
efforts to secure funds for charitable pur
poses.
Quite a number of young people from
Pomona will go to Ontario this evening to
attend a revival service conducted there
by Prof. Dowling.
Rose StUlman, supported by Pomona and
Ontario local talent, will present "Lucre
tla Borgia" ln the Ontario opera housu
this evening.
Miss Luella Mulally came up from Los
Angeles Sunday to see the friends of for
mer days.
The funeral of the late Fenton M. Slaugh
ter of Rlncon was held from the Presby
terian church here today.
REDONDO
REDONDO. May Sl.-fßejyilar Corre
spondence.) Fishing from off the wharves
has been excellent. Barracuda, yellow
tall, smelt, mackerel and herring have
been landed In large numbers.
Deputy -District Attorney Willis was ln
town yesterday, looking after his property
Interests.
W. C. Henry returned from a prospect
ing tour through the Randsburg and Ari
zona mining districts yesterday.
A large number of visitors were here
yesterday and spent the day in bathing
and fishing.
County Assessor Summerland was a
guest at the big hotel Sunday.
George Anderson of Los Angeles, wno
has been the guest of his father and
mother, Mr. and Mts. J. N. Anderson, re
turned home yesterday.
N. Devon has been' appointed special
policeman for the Southern California
railroad .and will aid In keeping the
beach free from refuse.
The new time schedule on the Southern
California' railroad went Into . effect on
Sunday. This gives Redondo a special
Sunday train at 8 p. m., making it con
venient for those who desire to spend the
entire day here.
NORWALK
NORWALK, May Sl.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) Memorial services at the Con
gregational church yesterday were largely
attended, the house being full. Dan Bid
well poßt, No. 140, turned ou.L-*rell. and
was Joined by the W. R. C. The church
was beautifully decorated with flowers and
flags.
Rev. Dr. Kay preached a good sermon on
"A Mighty Victory."
The exercises at the Artesla cemetery to
day were well attended and very Inter
esting.
' The Good Templars' social Saturday
night proved a very enjoyable affair, and
drew out a good attendance.
Bruce Randall had a finger Jammed be
tween two rails on. the railroad on
Erlday. Dr. Alnsworth removed a piece
of the bone and the end of the finger, and
Bruce will carry a sore finger for some
time.
Miss Allie Truitt, who has been attend
ing business college, has taken a place as
assistant bookkeeper in the Los Angeles
office ef the Excelsior laundry.
Miss Nora Stlffter leaves tomorrow for
a business trip through the central part
Of the state.. She will represent a Chicago
publishing house.
ORANGE COUNTY
SANTA ANA.
SANTA ANA, May 31.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) The members of Gordon Gran
ger post of Orange and Sedgwick post of
this city honored the memory of their dead
comrades with appropriate ceremonies,
both In the morning and afternoon. The
veterans were assisted in their solemn du
ties by Company L of the National Guard,
the Woman's Relief Corps and about 300
children from the schools of this city. At
9 oclock this morning, escorted by a firing
squad from Company L and headed by the
Orange band, members of the two posts,
accompanied by many citizens, visited the
cemetery, where ritualistic services were
conducted by Gordon Granger post and the
graves of the departed strewn with flow
ers. This afternoon was set apart for the
usual procession, which formed ln front
of the post rooms at 2 oclock. The line was
headed by the drum corps. Company L
as escort, the school children, Gordon
Granger and Sedgwick posts following In
the order named. Ninety-six veterans
were ln the procession, which was mar
shalled by S. W. Sutton, with N. M. Barnes
of Tustln as aide. The school children's
division was looked after by a committee
composed of K. C. Cader, E. C. Jones
and John Russell. After countermarching
on Fourth street to Company L's armory,
ranks were broken at Nelll's hall, where
the veterans and members of the W. R. C.
as well as a large number of other citizens
listened to an excellent memorial address
delivered by Rev. Alexander Parker of Or-
ange.
The day's exercises concluded this even
ing with services conducted by Gordon
Granger post at its hall ln Orange.
Misses Elizabeth and Annie Hervey.
graduates of Stanford university, arrived
home yesterday morning, accompanied by
Miss Ada Hervey, who went to Stanford
to attend the commencement exercises.
L. W. Baker of this city left this morn
ing for Riverside, where he will Join the
baseball team organized there by George
Cobb. The club will practice for about a
week on the Riverside diamond, after
which It will go north to compete for the
Examiner trophy In the California base
ball tournament, beginning June 6th, and
including a series of games between clubs
from various parts of the state. Baker
formerly played with the eastern league
teams and is rated as a first-class man.
He will probably either play first base or
a field position In the coming contests.
Saturday night at the Brunswick hotel
a farewell banquet was tendered by the
non-commissioned officers of Company L
to their first lieutenant, H. W. Graham,
who left Sunday morning for Washington,
D. C, to accept a position in the govern
ment printing office. After the repast the
soldiers betook themselves to the Palace
of Sweets, where refreshments of a lighter
SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY
SAN BERNARDINO
SAN BERNARDINO, May 31.-(Regular
Correspondence.) Cobb's Examiner tour
nament team went down, to defeat again
today at the hands of the Wlelands, and
the latter was in a weak condition because
of Farrow hurting his thumb. Baker and
Cobb, pitchers for the visitors, were batted
out of the box, twenty-three hits being
made off them In six innings. The River
sides played seven Innings, as the game
was called off at that time to enable them
to go to Redlands, where they played this
afternoon. In the last half of the sixth
inning the Wlelands made 16 runs before an
out was made. The score was: Wlelands,
26: Riverside, 24. The Wlelands were:
Whaling, c: Furow, p.; Rickert, lb.;
Burke, 2b.: Smith, 3b.: Bauer, ss.; Collins,
I.r.i Anderson, cf.. nnd Marks, r.f. River
side: Jenifer, c.; Baker, p.; Leland. lb.;
Cobb, 2b.: Smith, 3b.; Southerne. s.s.: Shaf
fer, 1.f.; Baker, cf.; Sunday, r.f. The Los
Angeles teams will have a walk-over with
the boys from Riverside if they do not
wake up.
All differences between the Hotel asso
ciation and Mr. Thompson have been set
tled, and he will continue to run the Hotel
Stewart, having secured' a new lease. He
will not close the dining room, but will con
tinue as before. The new arrangements.
are said to be highly satisfactory to all
concerned.
Decoration day was appropriately cel
ebrated In this city. Last night appro
priate exercises were held in the pavilion,
as there will be tonight. At 2:30 this, after
noon the parade took place, consisting of
the Cadet band, Company K. N. G. C.i
G. A. R. and the Blue and the Gray, Ladles'
Relief corps and tbe school children.
SAN DIEGO COUNTY
SAN DIEGO
SAN DIEGO. May 31.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) The new time card of the
Santa Fe which goes Into effect today
gives two-train service for this city in
stead of one, as heretofore. The morning
train leaves half an hour earlier than
usual and the mid-day train will return
north again within half an hour of It*
arrival. Manager Nevln expressed him
self as well pleased with the action of the
council ln granting the franchise asked
for by his company at Twenty-second
street. The franchise gives the company
the right to put' In a V at Twenty-second
street, and when this is completed the noon
train to National City will be discontin
ued. The company gave orders on Sat
urday for a thorough renovation of their
depot and a rearrangement of their offices.
The depot grounds are to be planted out
ln a park, and Manager Nevln promises
that other but more important improve
ments are under contemplation by his
company at San Diego.
Receiver Lannlng of the San Diego
Land and Town company is here and to
morrow will turn over the affairs of the
company to the stockholders. Since his
appointment as receiver a reorganization
of the company has been perfected; all
the outstanding Indebtedness paid up by
stock assessment, so that now the corn
RIVERSIDE COUNTY
RIVERSIDE
RIVERSIDE, May 81.—(Regular Corre
pondence.) A.U the Interest and activity of
§The largest practice The largest equipment
The largest Institute The largest staff *fr
The largest success / «ft
A Combination of Greatness
THAT MAKES THE
, EllgfliSl and taMMI f^ecSilsts
INEQUALED la their special field of Chronic and Long-Standing Diseases
Don't Give Up Until You Have Seen Them
;onsultatlon Free. Rooms 408 to 422 Byrne Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal. office
ours. 0 tn 4 daily; 7 to 8 evening, and o tn tt n.m. Sundays
tWWWeMSX' tMPfcOVID TUBERCULIN • sS^JeSSSH^S
order were served and an hour spent in a
sort of Jollification over their superior of
ficer's good fortune.
Saturday night about 11 oclock a runa
way horse with a hitching post trailing
in its wake ran into and upset a horse and
buggy belonging to the Brunswick stable,
which were standing on East Fourth
street. Both horses were somewhat bruised
In the collision and the buggy was slight
ly damaged.
Robert Boswell, who was arrested Fri
day night and locked up on a burglary
charge, ha* furnished a ball bond of $500.
and was released last night. Boswell Is
a sort of embryo detective, and appeared
as a prosecuting witness* in the recent
preliminary trial wherein Keller and
Wheeler, two Tustln youths, were accused
of robbing the postofflce at that place.
He will come up for his preliminary exam
ination tomorrow.
Miss Jessie Patton of San Bernardino
spent Sunday with her parents In this city.
Roy Nourse and Herbert are down from
Stanford university.
Orrin Welch was a passenger to San Ber
nardino yesterday morning.
According to the Dally Palo Alto, the
official publication of Stanford university,
eight young people from this city were
graduates with the class of '97. Their
names and major subjects are as follows:
Joseph H. Tlmmons. economics: Joseph P.
Nourse. Latin; Effle B. McFadden, botany;
Everett P. Lesley, mechanical engineer
ing; Charles E. Hogle, electrical engineer
ing; Annie C. Hervey. English: Elizabeth
Hervey, English; James R. Nourse, eco
nomics.
ANAHEIM
ANAHEIM. May 31.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) About twenty years ago Vir
gil Smith was killed on Orangethorpe ave
nue by a horse falling on him. and was
burled in the Anaheim cemetery. Some
four months since the mother died and
was burled at Downey. The father de
cided to have the remains of the boy taken
up and placed by the side of his mother,
and arranged with W. J. Smith of Orange
thorpe avenue to take up the remains
and ship them to Downey this morning.
Securing the services of Undertaker
Backs, Mr. Smith went out to the cem
etery and had the grave opened, but not
a vestige of the remains, coffin or any
thing else was there to show that it had
ever been occupied. The only theory is
that the body was taken out immediately
by grave robbers. After being burled, a
nice tombstone had been put up by the
sorrowing parents, and for twenty years
has this empty grave been decorated by
loving hands.
A great many people visited the cemetery
today and decorated the graves of those
who wore the blue and the gray.
Where the ceremonies were given at the
cemetery the decorations were elegant, be
ing the result of much labor. Quite a num
ber of people were present from tho out
side.
The Ashing party consisting of J. A.
Byrne, Judge Oster and E. D. Roberts,
returned home last night.
F. E. Flattery and family were ln from
Highland today.
REDLANDS
REDLANDS, May 31.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) Decoration day has been duly
celebrated in Redlands. A large proces
sion formed this morning and went to
Hillside cemetery, where the graves-«f the
union soldiers were strewn with, flowers
by little children, from the kindergarten
schools. The children also sang appropri
ate songs. A short address was given at
the cemetery by Rev. Ira A. Sprague. Al
though Redlands is very young as- a city,
there are some twelve or fifteen graves
of union- soldiers ln the cemetery here.
The day was observed as a holiday by the
public schools and' the business houses.
Nearly all of the latter were decorated.
The games at Athletic park this- afternoon
were largely attended. There was a hotly
contested game of ball between Redlands
and Riverside, the score standing 9 to 8 in
favor of Redlands. Redlands had the bat
the last half of the ninth Inning and made
three of the nine runs during that inning,
which was therefore especially exciting.
The winners of the bicycle races, which
were held under the auspices of the Red
lands Cycling club, were as follows: One
third mile (two races), Warren Gaylord and
Guy Dutro: mile race. Will Pettitt; two
mile race, Warren Gaylord; mile race, Guy
Dutro.
pany Is in good financial standing. This
company has over 2000 acres of lemon trees
that are bearing the first time this year,
and from now on the receipts should not
only take care of the expenses, but give
It a decent interest on the capital Invested.
Samuel Roserman, father-in-law of
Chief of Police Russell, died in this city
Friday night from heart disease and asth
ma. He was an old and respected citizen
of this county, having resided here for the
past twenty-three years. His last request
was that his funeral should be strictly
private.
Chon Shoo and Quan Ah Ging were ar
rested yesterday as they landed at the
depot on the mid-day train from Los An
geles and held to answer the charge of il
legally entering the United Btates. Both
Chinamen claimed to be residents of Los
Angeles, but were unable to show their
certificates.
The chamber of commereo is formulat
ing extensive plans to Induce visitors com
ing from the east on the Christian En
deavor excursion to come to San Diego.
The county fruit exchange has shipped
four cars of lemons to eastern points
during the past week, and the Land and
Town company has fifteen cars more on
hand In readiness at Chula Vista and Na
tional City.
City taxes are due and payable the first
Monday in June, during which month a
discount of 5 per cent Is allowed.
the town today has been centered In the
Memorial day exercises. They were of an
unusually Interesting character. Promptly
at 9 o'clock the procession moved smooth
ly from the corner of Sevejith and Main
streets in the following order: Grand Mar
shal Mlllce and staff. Riverside City band.
Company M. N. G. C, 100 school boys uni
formed with national color caps, company
of school girls, bearing a fine silk flag, won
recently In a national song contest; high
school cadets. 100 school girls, uniformed
with red. white nnd' blue parasols; high
school girls.. In white floats, with white
horses and white equipage: Cantc*. River
side. I. O. O. F.; Knights of the Maccabees,
the ladies In carriages; G. A. R.. nearly 100
strong; W. R. C, ln carriages; ambulance
corps, citizens in carriages.
At Evergreen cemetery, where the G. A.
R. has a burying ground, most Impressive
ceremonies were conducted. There. Is a
splendid granite monument there, erected
by the W. R. C. to the memory of the.
unknown dead soldiers-, and near It Is a
lofty flag pole. The usual ritualistic work
was gone through with in a splendid man
ner, nnd was interspersed with songs by
the school children-.
By 11 o'clock the organizations were In
their places at tho Lorlng opera house, and
the doors were opened to the public, which
poured ln and filled every seat and every
Inch of standing room and hundreds went:
away. The exercises were opened by Pres
ident of the Day Crowe with a fine five
minute address. Then came the- Bnttlo
hymn by the school children. This waa
followed by the invocation by Dr. George
H. Deere, which was most Impressive and
touching. The president then Introduced
Hon. D. E. Meyers of Moreno, who spoke
most effectively along a serious line of
thought. Hs was foMowed by the children
with "Tenting on the Old Camn Ground."
Then the orator of the day was Introduced,
Rev. E. P. Goff of the First Congregational
church. He delivered an address that was
pronounced by all who heard it the finest
Memorial day address ever heard in River
side. It was thoughtful, eloquent, sympa
thetic, broad. Tho exercises closed with
the song, "My Country," by the audience.
Following the exercises at the opera
house the G. A. R. boys enjoyed a camp
Are at the post headquarters. After a
sumptuous- repast, speeches were made by-
Comrades J. J. Yeakle, J. O. Cutts, E. W.
Hcimes. C. B. Bishop. H. C. Hlbbard, D. G.
Mitchell, L. W. Allum, D. E. Meyers. W. B.
Johnson. Wm. Dusenberry, Oscar Flxley,
H. C. Plimpton.
! A county organization was formed with
the following officers: President, Col. H. C.
Plimpton of Perris; vice-presidents. Hon.
E. W. Holmes of Riverside. P. W. Stock
pledger of San Jacinto: secretary, J. J.
j Yeakle of Riverside; treasurer. Dr. R. D.
: Barber of Corona; executive commltiee,
i Plimpton, R. T. Jenkins of Beaumont, H.
|I. Gruwell of Elslnore, H. C. Hihbard and
J. J. Yenkle.
The militia shoot today narrowed down,
to Riverside and Redlands. San Bernardino
failing to put In an appearance. The
score was as follows:
Riverside team—Capt. Eason, 44; Lieut.
Bedwell. 43; Corporal Cox, 38; Private
Russell. 39; Private Bloom, 43; Private
Huddleson, 44: Private W. F. Pann, 41;
Private Gage. 42: Private Rhodes. 38; Pri
vate E. A. Meachaln, 43; total, 413.
Redlands team—Capt. Underwood, 41;
Corporal Maier, 40: Corporal Hornby, 43;
Corporal Seward, 37; Corporal Baldrldge,
39; Sergeant Lehr, 44; Private Luklns, 38;
Private Brown. 41: Private Sheldon, 40;
Private Cook, 39; total, 402.
The tennis tournament today between
Redlands and Riverside resulted in Rlver
side winning five out of eight sets.
Two badly ulcerated roots; a splendid,
safe and easy operation.
Rev. selah w. brown,
April 7, 1897- University.
• Feb. 23.
I have just had a bad tooth drawn by
the Dr., and it did not hurt me a bit.
Mrs. j. b. robbjns,
1943 Norwood St
February 12. 'o,V-
I take great pleasure in testifying to
the treatment practiced by Dr. Schiffman
in extracting teeth. 1 had two very bad
teeth extracted today and did not feel the
least pain, but on the contrary the sensa
tion was a very pleasant one.
G. V. Simmons,
117 E. First St.
The Doctor extracted one tooth for me
painlessly. I recommend him.
J. W. LENOX,
33! E. First St.
DR. WONG HIM
S3i Strath Hope St. Los Angeles,
CaL
flvß. WONO HIM la a
iUgraduate of the Royal
College of Physicians, gsjjfc
located at Canton, China.
Also Honorary Member -4P£
of Faculty of said lnstl- m "'Z~~~ m _ \
tute. Dr. Won? Him 1
belongs to a family of W \ 1
physicians, he being tbe f mn \f
sixth ln the Hue of Il4ra SJg; JL
descent. W If M
Hundreds af people can y / If
personally recommend f gJ
him. Uerba exclusively jf
Cured at Htomach and ItfflSL/^—JfcfM,
Kidney Dr. Hfßrak^--^BIsBBBBBBBa
WongHlniofsai llopu B
St. Los Angeles, Calif. BaSW^
To the Public—lt gives me great pleasure to say
that Dr. Wong Hint's treatment !n my case has
been most successful. For years I have been
troubled with the kidney and svmnach troubles.
I tried various remed es from other physicians,
but received no permanent help. Dr. Wong Kirn's
treatment lias removed all tendency of these trous
les and seems tn bo permauonl ln Its results. 1 ltks
Dr. Wong film's Ideas of Herb treatment, clean
ing and renovating the system before building It
up attain, lam certainly pleased to say that he
has done a great deal of good to me and that I
have found htm to he n well educated man. un
assuming and kind, commanding tbe respect ot
all good people. Very respectfully,
NI*J STELLA HUNTER.
Los Angeles, Cal.. April 80. I*l7. «i) Itellevu* Aye
FOO & WIKG HERB (CO,
(A CORPORATION.)
929 South Broadway.
DR. LI WING,
Son of tho late Dr. Ll tx-OfflcialPhysioiaa
PoTai.of Ban Fran- to the ampstot et
Cisco- China,
Telephone West 142.
§DR. WHITE'S DISPENSARY
128 NORTH MAIM
Diseases of HEN only.
01. WHITE, t2BN.iA!«,!^jUttEliMAl.
7

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