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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS IMTEX TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEWS Pomona's peach crop promises to be fairly good. Santa Monica visitors entertained with a clam bake Prospectors in the Gavilan district were pleased with their strikes. San Bernardino anti-Chinese agitators get into the courts as defendants. Two bad small boys at Pasadena''play railroad''and ditch a train load ed with ties. Churches at Orange will hold union services during the summer vaca tion of the pastors. SUMMER RESORTS SANTA MONICA SANTA MONICA. July 25.—(Regular Correspondence.) The visitors to North Beach bath house today, several thousand In number, were entertained with a clam bake, or. more accurately speaking, a ciam-steam, of gigantic proportions. Three Immense tubs were filled and emptied many times from 12 oclock until late in the afternoon. Two tons of clams were dis posed of, and the scene furnished many comical incidents to the many spectators. Surf bathing was very fine and hundreds took advantage of the good tide and pleas ant temperature of the water. The dress parade at Camp Dunton called out many spectators this evening. Suntti Monica company, No. 21. turned out and joined the forces. This was the last dress parade of the encampment, as camp will be struck tomorrow. The trim little yacht Asthore took out a party for a cruise around the bay today, consisting of Messrs. Grassett and Adams of Los Angeles. J. Erwin Hoy, W. H. Young and Capt. Bolton of Santa Monica. Mrs E. V. Barackman intends to leave tomorrow! for several weeks' absence in Los Angeles and the northern part of the state. Miss Katherine Crulkshank will aoeom- LOS ANGELES COUNTY PASADENA PASADENA. July 23.—(Regular Corre spondence.) H. A. Gibson addressed Ihe meeting of the Pasadena Theosophical so ciety this evening, his subject being '•The Power of Confidence." It is apparent to everyone that this is a time of great un rest, and, to close observers, it is equally apparent that the dawning of a greater faith is at hand. It was not many years ago that tho agnostic had a hard time of It; now the way is being beaten smoother and it leads to an investigation which will not stop until the truth Is known. Man must have some kind of faith. At present materialistic science in the general ad vance in human thought Is In advance of the present religious beliefs, consequently religion is looked on as a matter of blind, unreasoning faith, so-called. True faith Is the compact of the soul with its diviner part. Man never can be happy In doubt. Doubt and fear are paralyzing and pain ful. The person who gives to man a faith commensurate with his reason and con science confers an incalculable benefit upon him. This theosophy has done for many in the past and will do for an ever-increas ing number in the future. It is construc tive, hopeful and leads \to the highest, ethics. PLATED RAILROAD This afternoon about 5 oclock two small boys were playing railroad men about the cars of the Terminal railway and suc ceeded in making a wreck of a train load of ties, that is, the train ran away from them on the down grade and was derailed a short distance below Colorado street. The youthful trainmen were Ralph Hannon and Harry Pruitt, each aged 11 years. They were playing on the top of the cars and loosened the brakes, when the train, which was a heavy one consisting of ten or more cars, piled high with railroad ties, started down grade at a rate that made the boys think they would beat the record to Los Angeles. Had it not been for the derailing switch a little distance below the lumber yard there is no telling how much damage might have been done. As it was. the train ran off on the ties, and three or four cars are standing on the ties now, so that the trains from he beach had to stop about a block below the obstruction and let the passengers foot it up to Colorado street. The boys were arrested by Constable Slater, but It is not probable that anything will be done with them. THE CITY COUNCIL At tomorrow's session of the city council the protest of the east side property owners against the proposed sewer will be pre sented by the committee. C. C. Brown. Prof. C. M. Parker and G. A. Gibbs. Il Is not expected that the matter will be pushed at the present time as there is such a largely signed protest against it, repre senting property with an aggregate front age of about 88,000 feet. SACRED MUSIC The concert at the Universalist church was enjoyed by a large audience this after noon. The following program was very acceptably rendered: Voluntary melody (H. Parker), Miss Cole man: quartet, "Glory to Thee, My God, This Night" (Gounod), Miss Jones, Mrs. Kendal!, Messrs. Lucas and Kendall: bass aolo, "Now Heaven in Fullest Glory Shone" (Haydn), Mr. B. O. Kendall; offertory, "Eclogue" (Thomas Salonic), Miss Cole man; quartet. "Give Unto the Lord. O. Ye Mighty" (Buck); soprano solo, "I Will Ex tol Thee" (Costa). Miss Jennie Winston; offertory, "Llfebure" (Wely), Miss Cole man; duet. "Twilight" (Novin), Mr. and SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY SAN BERNARDINO SAN BERNARDINO, July 25.—(Regular Correspondence.) John Smith of Rlalto is wanted by Sheriff Holeomb for an alleged assault with a deadly weapon. John Smith ; is one of the five found at Rosina by Sheriff Holeomb when he was called there to pro tect the Chinese employed by the Canaigre company. Smith had his face blackened. , but the officers scared him out. Yesterday Smith, In front of a dozen persons, drew a i revolver and fired several shots at a pass- ) ing vegetable Chinaman, A warrant was • Issued in this city, but has not been served, , as Smith skipped out. ■ The second series of games of the tour- i nament for club championship of dupli cate whist was played last night. Last') night there were three tables in progress, 1 t as follows: I ] Dlss-Pfeiffer 794855 6 7 11 7 6 7-82 < Wagner-Wood 98464856 U5 4 7—72 < pany Miss Charlena Welch on her return to Humboldt, la. The guests ot Hotel Arcadia had their usual enjoyable weekly hop last evening. About twenty who have been at the hotel for the past six weeks, of San Francisco, left today, and among others who came were Mr. and Mrs. Morgan, Miss Morgan, Mrs. McAllister, Mrs. Knuppen and Julien Hart of Sar. Francisco, Barnett Fithian of Santa Barbara and Mrs. M. T. Owens of Los Angeles. Mrs. Nettie Hampton and Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Keller of Los Angeles were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. King of Sixth street today. Mrs. Clara Holland and her sister of Kansas City are guests of Mrs. R. R. Harris. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Scott of Chlno spent today here visiting friends. They will return in a week, with Mr. and Mrs. Frith, to remain through August. Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Mealey of Comp ton spent Saturday an dtoday with Mrs. M. J. Benetield. Miss Kate Nisbet of Los Angeles was the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Atwater, yesterday and today. Mrs. J. L. King Is the guest of her mother, Mrs. J. King of Los Angeles. She will remain a week. Mrs. Kendall; quartet, "Softly Fades the Twilight Rays" (Guyton); postlude, "Fes tival March" (Arthur Foote). PERSONAL Mr. Chamberlain and daughter, May. of Gardena are visiting Pasadena friends and relatives. Mrs. Darling and daughters of North Marengo avenue have gone to Catalina for an indefinite stay. Clarence Corey, w ho has been a guest of Dr. Janes and family, left yesterday for his eastern home. Ed. Martin, who has been 111 for several I weeks, is again able to resume his duties in Huff's drug store. Miss Ella Bonner has returned from Long Beach, where she has been the guest of her friend. Miss Ethel Grant. Miss Reynolds, who has been visiting relatives in Pasadena, will leave Thursday for her home in Hillsdale. Mich. Mrs. Plinny Watson, Mrs. Dudley Wat son and the Misses Watson left Saturday for Catalina for a two weeks' outing. Rev. Comfort of Richmond, Ind., Is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Reynolds. To day he is visiting Whittier friends. Carl Durreil will leave Monday for New- York, from which place he will take pass age for Germany, where he will spend two years. POMONA POMONA, July 20.-(Regular Corre spondence.) Although the apricot season is virtually ended, the various drying yards have a few hands still employed. It will be two weeks before the peach crop is begun to be handled in earnest by the cannery and the dryers and exporters. This crop will be fairly good. Trustee S. N. Landon. who, on his ranch in the southeastern part of town, had quite a lot of apricots somewhat too small for sale, has offered to give all who come for them the fruit to dry for themselves. Notwithstanding the great amount of berries that have been marketed locally and shipped from Pomona, it seems that even in spite of this tact and the recent hot weather, that they are yet plentiful in this market and of good quality. Melons are now beginning to be so plenti ful that any and all can have as many as desired. Many, however, on the market are very small. The extremely low rates from this point east on August <Jth have enthuseH a large number to engage transportation for said date regardless of the fact that full fare stares them in the face for a return ticket. In fact, it now looks as If two cars will not accommodate Agent Vincent's list on the Santa Fe. A goodly number of Pomonans, outside of the old__yeterans. speak of going to San Diego during the G. A. R. encampment in the near future. Three or four Pomona families are mak ing preparations to go to Bear valley fer their summer outing. This, when rea'clied, is one of the most desirable resorts within reach of this valley. Mrs. C. G. Ramsdell, at one time one of tho mo:-t popular teachers in Pomona and at Spadra. but for the past two years of ; Los Angeles, is spending her vacation in j her old Pomona home, where she has many I warm friends. Gus Caldwell has sufficiently recovered from his late illness to resume his posifion in the sugar factory at Chlno. Pete Carra of the Lemon neighborhood was arrested Saturday evening for battery on his son. Carra was fined |3. McKlnney-McElvain .8 6 10 69997388 7-90 Lundhoim-Jones 6 6 96 9 88 6 37 9 7—84 Frantz-Hanford 6 9 4 7 5 4 6 5 9 6 7 5-73 Hughes-Ade 7 6 3 7 5 5 3 7 9 7 6 7—72 The report that ex-Lieut.-Gov. Gill of Illinois was to purchase the Times-Index j and establish a Democratic paper is un | founded. Mr. Gill says he is out here for | his health and not for starting newspapers : There was an attempted hold-up in the [Hotel Stewart last evening about mid night. A stranger, who had been drinking at the hotel bar, went into a toilet room where he was assaulted by a man who had come up behind. The man cried out and the would-be robber made his escape out a rear door. The fact that the Riverside supervisors got terribly scared over what they thought to be the black scale on the willows that line the Santa Ana river got the horti cultural commissioners on the move in this county, and they set out Investigating LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JULY 26, 1897 along the creek in this county, but the alarm was a false one, as the willows only contained a harmless scale known as the Chionaspis Ortholobis, which are confined solely to willows and not dangerous to fruits. John Tomieich. who is at present con ducting a restaurant at Randsburg. is in the city for a few days. He reports busi ness as prosperous in the mining camp. Fred Strobridge. John McCane, J. Pier son and W. W. McCoy have gone to Hoi comb valley to do some development work on their mines there. Cobb's Riverside team defeated the Francis 'Wilsons in a game of baseball this RIVERSIDE COUNTY RIVERSIDE RIVERSIDE, July 25.—(Regular Corre spondence.) A mining enterprise of im portance, but of which but little is heard, is that of the Gavilan Syndicate and River side Gold Mining company. These com panies own 50,000 acres of land extending from Arlington almost to South River side and Perris. They have been vigor ously prospecting for the past two years and have made several good strikes. So good, indeed, that arrangements are being made to put up a twenty-stamp mill and develop the most promising shafts. M. E. Bethurum has succeeded In Inter esting capitalists in his mine near Perris, and will soon have a stamp mill in opera tion on ore that runs $200 to the ton. There is considerable talk of petitioning the city trustees to levy on annual tax of from $1 on bicycles to $2 on pole vehicles. Riverside's street mileage is out of all relative proportion to her population and taxable property, and this means of rais ing revenue for the street fund is suggested by its adoption In Chicago. Miss Jennie White of this city is reported to be dangerously ill at Long Beach. W. A. Fowler of San Jacinto has been engaged to teach the Palm Springs school next term. News comes from Elsinore that Will McConnell, Perry Graham and Will Lava SANTA BARBARA COUNTY SANTA BARBABA SANTA BARBARA, July 23.—(Regular Correspondence.) Very Rev. P. J. Stock man celebrated high mass and preached on the gospel of the day at the Catholic church this morning. The usual evening services were also held. Rev. J. Clarke Robbins conducted the services at the Congregational church to day, in the absence of the pastor. His sub jects were: 11 a. m., "The Thorn in the Flesh;" 7:30 p. m., "Ideals." At Grace M. E. church the sermons by the pastor, Rev. C. A. Westcnherg. were as follows: Morning theme. "The Modern Dance;" evening theme, "Nicknames." The young men's meeting this'afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. was quite interesting. Arthur Oates of the University of Southern California, Los "Angeles, presided. Charles G. Pease. M. D.. of New York city, deliv ered an instructive address and the music was good. ORANGE COUNTY ORANGE ORANGE, July 25.—(Regular Corre spondence.) Dr. and Mrs. Corf of Union, la., are spending a couple of days in Orange as guests of Mrs. A. B. Tiffany. Rev. W. S. Dearing of Orange, who has been holding Episcopal services in the Placentia school house, has discontinued them until the second Sunday in October, THE PUBLIC PULSE (The Herald under this heading prints communications, but does not assume re sponsibility for the sentiments expressed. Correspondents are requested to cultivate brevity as far as is consistent with the proper expression of their views.) Are Babies Unnatural Productions ? To the Editor of the Los Angeles Herald: Mr. Bowman's letter in yours of the 23d instant excusing hims.'.f for voting and acting with the Populists while his views are those of the Social ists, touches upon a problem that is presenting itself to many. I, as a Socialist, am in full sympathy with the Chicago platform, except the "silver plank." The personnelofthe fol lowers of that platform are much nearer to me than Hanna's cohorts', known as the Republican party, but am I justified in voting for silver- on, this, account when I not only believe it to he a use less, but actually a bad measure, for the worklngmen in particular and the country in general. The reasons why Socialists are against silver are well known to everyone who has followed the question with any attention. I will not go into the argument, pro and con, of silver here, as this letter is simply writ ten to throw light on the vexed question of policy to be decided upon by Socialists who are admittedly against silver, but who think It better to swallow the pill and act with the Populists than-to act as a separate party by tm-mf-'elvee. I claim that it is- practically impossi ble for an honest Socialist who has a clear and sound knowledge of the eco nomics Involved in the silver question to act with the Populists. Hie Socialist theory la that the free coinage of silvc-i will debase the standard of value and hence diminish the purchasing power of wages, with a net result of helping solely the employing class. Now this theory may be entirely wrong, but it is the universal theory of every educated Socialist in every part of the world, and I challenge Mr. Bowman, if he denies it, to show me any authorized document issued by a Socialist party anywhere that will discredit the statement. How, then, can a Socialist speak from a Populist platform, sandwiched. 1 in be tween other speakers who are enunciat ing views entirely opposedi to his own? If he remains silent on silver the audi ence naturally must believe he coincides with the other speakers, and if he -should differ from them he would be hissed from the meeting as a wolf In cheep's clothing. Suppose Bryan had been elected, and that silver was by this time coined free and that the Socialist prediction had come true of no good result following? Would not the Democratic party be in the same discredited! position before the country that the Republican party now occupies, with its unfulfilled prom ises of prosperity? What a picture for the gods would the Bowmana then present to their deluded followers in trying to justify their lead ership by explaining that they never really believed In the efficacy of free sil ver as a remedy, but they had advocated it, to use Mr. Bowman's own words. afternoon. Score: Riverside, 14: Wilsons, 3. Cobb saya that San Bernardino will get no more games because 2000 did not turn out today to see a bum game between his team and a picked nine from Los Angeles. The people would not stand to pay 25 cents at the gate and 10 cents at the grand stand for a game that was sure to be one-sided. Ip to the seventh inning the game stood 3 to 1 in favor of Riverside, when the visit ors went to pieces. The battery for Cobb was Farrow and Leland, for Los Angeles Mondo and Adams. Farrow struck out 11, Mondo 5. Held 1. Hits—Riverside 11, Los Angeles 2. About 400 attended the game. yea have consented to ride in the five-mile team race between Elslnore, San Jacinto and Perris at Athletic park In Riverside on September 9th. The boys are all swift and stayers. The other towns will have to look out for their laurels. Each mem ber of the winning team will receive a $13 suit of clothes. It Is reported among the wheelmen that efforts are being made to have some of the Southern California amateurs turn pro fessional. Bill Furman, the Los Angeles wonder, has been offered extra induce ments, but he is quoted as saving he will ride In the amateur events nt Riverside September 9th. The local riders will all stay in the amateur ranks, also with the L. A. W. Furman is the crackajack of the South Side club of Los Angeles, and is looked upon by his friends as the speediest man in that city. Our boys say "Long Bill." as he is familiarly known, will make It very warm for Tabor of Corona and our own local time annlhllators. Senator Simpson of Pasadena was in town yesterday, merely on legal business, but today a story is going the rounds con cerning him with a decided political flavsr. It is to the effect that he and Assemblyman Melick. also of Pasadena, have fixed It up that the senator Is to go to congress next election and the assemblyman is to take the senator's place at Sacramento. Rev. J. Lee Black officiated at the Chris tian church. The tonics of his morning and evening sermons were, respectively, "The Fullness of Time" and "Suicide." Very Rev. W. H. Ramsay preached at Trinity Parish church. The services were as follows: Holy Eucharist, 7:30 a. m.; matins and sermon, 10 a. m.: evening song and sermon, 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. The rector of the Presbyterian church kindly turned the services over to the returning local and visiting Christian En deavorers. "Echoes of the Convention" was the subject of the meeting, and the congregation listened to reports of dele gates, addresses and singing. Rev. Alexander Grant delivered a schol arly sermon at the Baptist church. Excel lent music formed a part of the services. Tax Collector Miguel F. Burke has re turned from the northern part of the county. His health is much improved. The Presbyterian church of Orange will, after today, discontinue its regular preach- I ing service. The vacation will extend to about the end of August. The pastor, Rev. A. Parker, will take part in the union serv t ices which will be held alternately in sev sral of our churches on Sunday evenings. Roy Cummlngs. who has been spending about three weeks with his grandfather, Dr. A. B. Haywood, returned to his home at Chino on Friday. "because it commanils a following which will make it effective in sweeping th: country in 1900." I condemn a Socialist who advocates silver as being both dishonest ar.d im politic. He has nothing to gain for hl« cause either in the event of silver losing or winning the day. If it loses he will be Impressed into further battles for a remedy which he knows is futile, and if it wins he will puffer the discredit of having led hi» supporters into hattie only to win a victory absolutely barren of promised'results. It is not true, as Mr. Bowman asserts, that "a political party too small to com mand respect has the Inevitable effect to keep that party and its policy in a hopeless minority." Was the policy of the old Abolition party such that It kept the policy of abolition forever in a hopeless 1 minority ? If Mr Ron man so ignorant of the course of mcdern political life as to not know the marvelous grow th of the socialist party in Germany from nothing a few years ago to nearly two millions today has been entirely accomplished by their sticking ptraight to a platform of pure socialism with no compromises and no entangling alliances "in order to sweep the country." The parallel he draws about the failure of the Prohibition party to accomplish their aim by means of a separate party is not apropos. If so then his advice would be for them to Join the Populists and whoop It up for silver even If they don't believe in It In the hrpo of getting in position some day to swing the silver crowd into the blue ribbon crusade. As to the charge that the socialists propose the Impossible of immediate at tainment and that sudden changes are against nature, I would simply ask Mr. Bow man to name one single item in the socialist platform that is impossible of attainment. I would also ask If Mr. Bowman con siders the hatching of a chicken or the birth of a child particularly unnatural acts or does he think that if he had the making of things instead of Dame Na ture he would prolong the pains cf par turition from hours to months in order to prevent what he calls a "cataclysm." Even his argument about the "gradual betterment of fruits, flowers, birds, etc., Is not based on fact. Almost every great advance has been quite sudden, unex pected ar.d accidental. Unexpectedly and without man's guidance a tree In the orange grove bears a seedless orange. It is chris tened the "navel" and the budsfrom this one "cataclysm" in nature are the be ginning of all our navel oranges. Na ture has created a "sport." From these "sports/ are derived nearly every ad vance In nature from orchids to pouter pigeons. True enough, after Nature has produced the "sport" man. can im prove slowly and gradually but the origin of the new species Is always one of Mr. Bowman's unheard of births or cataclysms. "KLONDYKE." Mark Hanna and Clondyke To the Editor of the Los Angeles Her ald—On Independence day the people of Southern California listened with en thusiasm to the ever memorable, brll iiant Fiesta park speech of Wm..T Bryan. The few forceful. logical, con vincing sentences devoted to lnterna ' tional bimetallism in that speech con iusively proved the utter absurdity, I lollow Insincerity, criminal extrava ;ance and futile trickery ot send'lng commissioners to persuade the powers of Europe to It. In the three short weeks which have passed since the delivery of that speech the whole aspect of financial affairs has been altered, for a new force and factor has entered the field and made the im possible, possible! I refer to the treas ure ship from the Clondyke gold fields of Alaska. The most extravagant hopes of the most erratic prospectors have been cast away Into the shade by the realties of the wealth and extent of the new Eldorado, and conservative men of wide experience predict that the new gold fields will produce vaster quantities of gold in shorter time than did. Australia or California In their palmiest days. How well founded these predictions are the writer, not being an expert, will not undertake to decide. He rather in clines to caution, and warns people who make a living, however scanty, not to leave the certain for the uncertain, but recall the trite adage about the elusive ness of the bird in the bush. But it the new gold fields prove nearly as vast or rich, as would seem. Prom the amount of treasure brought back and the exceedingly short time and little la bor it took to gather It, then what will be the effect on the finances of the world ? Why, the vast volume of new gold pour ing into the channels of trade will de press the price of the metal, and cause sudden and violent fluctuations in the value of money, bonds, stocks, securi ties, rates of interest, etc., Just as it did after the discovery of gold in Califor nia. Panics on the bourses in the lead ing money centers will follow, and the desperate financiers, bankers, brokers, the Rothschild's, Morgans, etc.,. will clamor for the only remedy in sight viz: the remonetization of silver, the return to bimetallism. England, Ger many, Franco, Bussla, etc., will, with avidity, seize upon the proposition of the United States for international bimetal lism. The campaign promise of the Re publican party will be fulfilled, and all the hosts of partisan politicians, and. all the millions wearing the party label, without thinking, will shout "Hosannab to Mark Hanna" —and the kingdom of trusts, combines and monopolies will be established forever and ever. By this time the reader will begin to perceive my reason for claiming that Mark Hanna must be the discoverer of the new Eldorado. He must have dis covered the new Eldorado years ago. and in his love for humanity and con tempt for gold decided to have none of it for himself, but keep it a profound se cret until the time was ripe, for, blessing his people with International bimetal lism, and proving the sincerity of his promise and his almighty, universal beneflcemce. And now, Mr. Editor, just wait untii the presidential campaign of 1900, and then if, in the meantime international bimetallism has been made possible, by the great influx of gold from Alaska, see if Mark Hanna and the Republican poli ticians won't claim the credit for it, and get it, too, fromi the unthinking party men, and there are millions of them. Yours, T. W. H. Populations of Great Britian and Bussia To the Editor of the Los Angeles Her ald—Some months ago I forwarded to you the official census of London, Eng land., and casually mentioned that our newspapers had the habit of speaking of the population of England and Waleu as the total population of the British Isles. I notice a few days since that you have fallen into the same error in an article on per capita money circulation You give thirty-two millions, the popula tion of England and Wales, as the total population, which is, instead', in round numbers forty millions, that of Scot land and Ireland, etc., making up the difference. Another common misconception is speaking of the total population of the Russian empire, made up of many races, as if it were the population, of Russia in Europe. It is a curious habit attempting to magnify one empire and detract from the other. The population of the Rus sian empire 19 about one-third only of that of the Britiph empire. The num ber of white people in the British em pire is at least equal to that in the United States, and probably more. Yours faith fully, A. L. BROWNE. Ontario, Cal., July 23,1897. Nearer Home To the Editor of the Los Angeles Her ald: "Does distance lend enchantment to view." In this Alaska excitement, as well as in other things, why do not those looking for gold seek a field within reach and surrounded by civilization? There have been millions taken out of the San Gabriel canyon and there must be plenty left. Mr. Wildey, working a claim fif teen miles up the canyon, is getting 25 cents' worth of gold out of each pan of dirt, and there are hundreds of as good claims as his, but they have never been worked the same. He is workingon bed rock and all others have been working the banks. With the money it would take to get to Clondyke a man can open up a good paying mine without endur ing the hardship of a 500 mile trip on foot and be where he can live Just as cheap as in Los Angeles. G. SEWARD. Pasadena, July 22. About $70,000 a year have been saved by the state of Virginia through a re form in regulating criminal expenses. One change which results In a large sav ing is that which provides that convicts sentenced to the penitentiary shall be sent for by the authorities of that insti tution, rather than escorted to It by sheriffs or police In the various coun ties and cities. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair, Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair. DR W CREAM BAKING POWDER A Pure Drape Cream of Tartar Powder. 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. Don't Be BJscouraged . .. W .U. n lnapp, Voucan bew.ll too ..you « B °* Tie English aid German I jT J Expert Specialists 4^ll <f Chrouio Diseases. jUXxOtmf ■fIEBIV r Don't Givo Up Until You Have Seen Tttem BFL ife- JL. consultation free. JPfr^J^ yTvyflK Rooms 410 to 422 Byrna bulldlns: Los An "<MrO£<llw^ geles.Cal. 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The Company's elegant steamers Santa Rosa and Corona leave Redondo at 11 a. m. and Port Los Angeles at 2:30 p. m. for San Francisco via Santa Barbara and Port Harford, July 3, 7, 11, 15, 19, 23, 27, 31, August 4, 8, 12, 16, 20, 24. 28. September 1, 6, 9, 13, 17, 21, 25, 29. Leave Port Los Ange les at 6 a. m. and Redondo at 11 a. m. for San Diego July 1, 5. 9, 13. 17, 21, 25, 29, August 2. 6, 10, 14, IS, 22. 26, 30, September 3. 7, 11, 15, 19, 23. 27. The Corona calls also at Newport. Cars connect via Redondo leave Santa Fe depot at 9:45 a. m. or from Re dondo Ry. depot at 9:30 a. m. Cars connect via Port Los Angeles leave 5. P. R. R. depot at 1:35 p. m. for steamers north bound. The steamers Eureka and Coos Bay leave San Pedro and East San Pedro for San Francisco via Ventura, Carpenteria, San ta Barbara, Gaviota, Port Harford, Cay ucos, San Simeon, Monterey and Santa Cruz at 6:30 p. m. July 4, 8, 12. 16, 20, 24 28, August 1, 5, 9, 13, 17, 21, 25, 29, September 2, 6, 10. 14, 18, 22, 26, 30. Cars connect with steamers via San Pedro leave S. P. R. R. (Arcade depot) at 5:03 p. m. and Terminal Ry depot at 6:10 p. m. The Company re serves right to change, without previous notice, steamers, sailing dates and hours of sailing. W. Parrls, Agt., 124 W. Second St., Los Angeles. GOODALL, PERKINS & CO., General Agts., S. F. Parlor ______ Furniture Is Selling Cheap at our store just now. Some fine Sets of three, five and six pieces. 10 to 20 Cents Is taken from each dollar and given back to you during my Removal Sale. Niles Pease 337-339-341 South Spring St. Baker Iron Works WO to MO Buena Vista Street, LOS ANGELES, - - • CALIFORNIA Adjoining 8. P. Grounds. Tel. 124 LINES OF TRAVEL LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAY. July 4, 1897. PASADENA Leave Arrive Lou Angeles Lob Angeles •6:50 a. m. «7:65 a. ra. ••7:25 a. m. "8:30 a. m. 7:55 a. m. 9:41 a. m. 9:05 a. m. 10:50 a. m. 11:50 a. m. 1:15 p. m. 3:30 p. ra. 4:45 p. ra. 4:55 p. ra. 6:25 p. ra. 6:30 p.m. 7:30 p. m. •7:30 p. m. *8:30 p. m. MT. LOWE AND ALTADENA 9:05 a. m. 10:50 a. m. 4:55 p. ra. 6:25 p. ra. The only line from Los Angeles making connection with Mt. Lowe Railway with out change of cars. GLENDALE ••6:40 a. m. "7:50 a. ra. •9:45 a. m. »11:00 a. m. 1:30 p. ra. 2:46 p. m. 6:15 p. m. 6:30 p. jn. LONG BEACH AND BAN PEDRO ••6:00 a. m. "7:50 a. m. •8:00 a. m. 8:50 a. m. ••8:35 a. m. 11:46 a. m. 9:45 a. m. 1.22 p. m. 4:50 p. m. 6:15 p. m. 6:25 p. m. 14:50 p. m. !!7:SO p. m. CATALINA ISLAND "•6:00 a. m. •8:00 a. ra. 18:35 a. m. . < "1:22 p. m. "11:45 a. m. 14:50 p. m. *7:30 p. m. •Sundays only. "Sundays excepted. "•Saturday and Sunday excepted. ISaturday only. HSaturday and Sunday only. Direct connections with steamer Her mosa, going and returning dally. The best fishing on the coast. Boyle Heights cars pass Terminal station. W. J. COX. General Passenger Agent. LOS ANGELES ANd"rEDOND6 _ RAlL way Company. Los Angeles depot: Corner of Grand ave nue and Jefferson street. Leave Leave Los Angeles Redondo for for Redondo. Los Angeles. 8:10 a.m. Sun. only 7:00 a.m. Sun. only, 9:30 a.m. daily 8:00 a.m.. dally 10:45 turn. Sun. only 9:30 a.m. Bun. only 1:30 p.m. dally 11:00 a.m. dally 6:30 p.m. dally 4:15 p.m. dally 7:00 p.m. Sun. only 6:45 p.m. Sun. only Take Grand avenue eleetrle cars or Main street and Agricultural Park cars. L. J. PERRY. Superintendent. Captaii Jack Williams, The Scientific Swimmer of the Woiia, Is secured by the BANNING CO. to teach every, body to swim. Old and young peeple can in a very lew leßsons be made proficient Swimmers, Avalon, Catalina Island. C. F. He.razeman ~~ Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles Prescriptions carefully compounded day; or night.