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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS LOS ANGELES COUNTY PASADENA rASADENA, Oct. 17.—(Regular Cor responde'nee.) Yesterday evening after the athletic events the Y. M. C. A. held a conference on athletic matters ln the rooms over the Southern Pacific depot. While the boys are still enthusiastic upon wholesome sport Professor How land wishes to arrange for future -.neets. A proposition to join the National 'eague, T. M. C. A., with headquarters at San Francisco, is being considered by the as sociations at Pasadena. Redlands, San Diego, Los Angeles and Riverside. A committee, composed of Professor How land. Professor Yundt of Los Angeles ar.d George Braden, was chosen to bring this about. It is proposed to hold an athletic meet of the Southern Califor nit branch some time next spring. Then will probably be several local meets in the meantime, so that the boys may be in practice for the genral games. The matter of basket ball was also discussed. As yet Pasadena has no team, but it Is probable that there will soon be one to compete with those of otherassociations In the neighborhood. The speakers last night were C. C. Reynolds, F Stevenson. Professor Yundt, and the Messrs. Br3den. THEOSOPHICAL At the regular meeting of the Pasa dena branch of the Theosophical society this evening about forty people were present in the board of trade rooms. Music was furnished on the violin ar.d piano. H. B. Leader of Los Angeles was the principal speaker, his theme be ing "The Law and the Prophets." "Emerson says: 'Whosoever would be a man, must bea non-conformist. Early trainlng tends to conventionality and rigidity.' Theosophy says take nothing on authority. In the Bible we are told to believe in the Lord our God with ail our heart, with ail our soul, etc. In this is the whole law and theprophets. Hence love is the fulflllment of the law and the prophets. Many followers of the Prophet of Nazareih are proclaiming the end of the age, and look for a sign. We show that Theosophy is that sign." BREVITIES The funeral of Christopher Saalwaeeh ■ ter. who committed suicide at Santa Anita Friday night, was held thisafter r.oon at 3 o'clock at Monrovia, Rev. Spencer officiating First reports con cerning Saa'.waechter and his tragic end ing were very erroneous. The facts are that he was 31 y. ar old, a printer by trade, and had been in this section eight years, and in the United States seven years He was a native of Germany, and his parents live in Cincinnati. He was a Mason, but the services were not Masonic, because Saalwaechter commit ted suicide Interment was made in Live Oak cemetery, Lippincott & Co. o f this city had charge of the burial. The local Salvation Army held an un usually interesting meeting this even ing, which was well attended. Miss Maitland, the popular religious workei who is touring this state, was present. Bill Burke, ex-heavy weight prize fight er, an old friend of Ensign William Day, the local commander, arrived in the city today and spoke to a packed house thi? evening in Williams' hall. Burke, sine? his conversion, has risen to the position of ensign. He was a noted pugilist ter. years ago. Today he is a powerful speaker, and as such attracted a large audience. He will speak again tomor row. Superintendent of Streets Buchanan has complaints to make concerning street culverts. Many property own ers put in make-shift affairs, such 3« stove pipe, etc., and the result In that the water, when heavy rains occur.! washes them out and floods and ditches the streets. The matter will probably be referred to the council to devise a remedy. The regular meeting of the Shakes peare club was held yesterday after noon in the G. A. R. hall. Rev. A. C. Mannnel is making collec tions for the building of the new M. E. church. H. R. Hertel left today for San Fran cisco. POMONA POMONA, Oct. 17.—(Regular Corre spondence.) R. T. Burr, M. D., of this city relates an incident of bravery, on the part of a 6-year-old child, which oc curred in his office yesterday. Joseph, th« son of Grant Bowman of Lemon, while out at play yesterday, climbed up a der rick which was propped by an eighteen foot piece of water pipe and, boy fash ion, slid down the pipe. His weight, of course, upon the prop knocked it from under the derrick and by the time the boy reached the ground in his descent the derrick had fallen, luckily missing the boy's head, but catching the Index finger of the right hand between theder riek and pipe it split the flesh to the bone and stripped it from the bone from the middle knuekie down to the finger's point. Without so much as a cry the little fellow ran and dipped his finger ir.la trough of water, and his father, after binding a cloth around It, brought him into town for medical attention. Upon reaching this place the child was taken up to the office and climbed into the operating chair, where he sat with out a whimper ar.d until the doctor had dressed the wound. Dr. Burr say* that in ail his thirty years' of practice he hat never witnessed greater fortitude upon the part of man, woman or child. Dr. Burr has hopes of saving the brave llttb fellow's finger. The Pomona barbers formed a com- bine a few weeks ago and raised the price of shaving from 10 to 15 cents. Every thing went along smoothly for a time, although the barbers tvere losing cus tom, until one of their number kicked over the traces and announced that he would not only shave a man for 10 cents, but would also cut his hair for another 10-eent piece. Now the "artists" are doing business at the old prices, shaving 10 cents and hair cutting 25 cents. The M. E. church was crowded to its doors today by a congregation gathered to listen to the opening sermon of the Rev. D. C. Uiilan of Fresno, the church's new pastor. AZUSA AZUSA, Oct. 17.—(Regular Corre spondence.) The Azusa Gun club gives a live pigeon tournament October 21. A mass meeting of the valley people will be held Saturday afternoon to dis cuss the matter of securing electric power. The appreciative Fomo-Tropic says this week: So many weddings at Azusa are suggestive as to where the sweetest and best girls are found. It Is said that at Los Angeles andi Pasadena, where the girls are not so pretty, there are many old maids growing up, and it is well known that no section can vie with this in the grace and beauty of the young maidens. Monrovia dropped out of the contest years ago, and Pomona never was in it. The Porno-Tropic declares that Azusa is absolutely free from hoodlumism. R. M. Follows and Miss Jennie Heaton were married In Los Angeles last Thurs day. Tuesday next Miss Anna Fuller starts east on a protracted tour after a long and pleasant stay with her relatlvesand ft lends here Her first stop will be at Chicago, where two weeks will be spent with musical acquaintances; thence to New York and then to her final destina tion for the winter, to Boston. Miss Grace Bemis and Chains Off were married at the home of the bride's sister at Evansville, Wis., a week ago Saturday, the bride and groom starting immediately for this coast and their new home at Los Angeles. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bemis of Azusa, and has a multitude of friends throughout this valley. The recent South Methodist annual conference set aside the communities of Azusa and Duarte into one district with two ministers in charge, so that there will be regular services at the South Methodist church in Azusa every Sun day morning and evening. A prospecting party, consisting of Messrs, Matney, Kendall and Sturgill, departed for Inyo county in search of the yellow metal. The next regular meting of theW. C, T. TJ. will be held at the Glendora M. 10. church next Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 oclock. COMPTON COMPTON, Oct. 17.—(Regular Corre spondence.) Mrs. E. F. Smith of Dow ney is building a nice seven-room colo nial cottage on Main street and will make this her home. Archibald M. Taylor and Minnie E. Pearse were married by Rev. A. W. Bunker at the bride's parents, J. G. Welsh, near Compton. Wednesday morning, October, 13th. They will spend their honeymoon at Coronado, after which, about November Ist, they will be at home on Mrs. Taylor's fine ranch northeast of Compton. Rev. A. W. Bunker, after two very suc cessful years, was returned to the M. E. church. On Wednesday he and his family gave a reception to the adult members of the church and on Saturday to the little tots, at which cake and "cold white mush," as one of the little ones expressed it, were- served. The Foresters gave a very enjoyable feast at the Co-operative hall Saturday night. A dairymen's meeting will be held here Saturday, October 23rd, at which many of the best posted men in the state will speak or read papers. Our diphtheria epidemic is about over, school Is in full sway and the scare-over. Mrs. Lama Rice, wife of H. B. Rice, died last Sunday afternoon and was buried from the It, E. church Monday. Mrs. Rice had been sick for a long time and her death was looked for for weeks. P. J. Goodrich, one of our oldest citi zens, died very suddenly on Thursday of heart failure. He was burled from the M. E. church, of which he was a member, by the. Masons, his fraternal brethren. KERN COUNTY JOHANNESBUBG JOHANNESBURG, Oct. 16—(Regular Correspondence.) Williaim McE-wen re turned from Los Angeles this week and. reported the forming of a new company to work mines in this district. The name of the company is the Johannes burg Gold Mining company, and) It is Incorporated under the laws of Arizona with- a capital of $1,000,000. The Incor porators are: H. J. Woollacott, presi dent State Loan and Trust company, Los Angeles; Warren Gille-len, president Broadway bank, Los Angeles; A. A. Daugherty, president Kramer ar.d Randsburg Railroad; William H. Mc- Ewen, superintendent Alameda mine, Johannesburg; G. M. Rose-, an extensive mine owner in. this ciistrica; J. S. Salkey, a capitalist of Los Angeles andi C. L. Hanson. They own a group of claims consisting of the Monte Cristo, Alameda No. 2, Golden Wedge ami Croesus, ar.d are negotiating for others in the vicinity. Prospecting work is being- done and as* soon as practicable a 500-foot double compartment shaft will be sunk. A day and night shift are being worked at the Val Verde. A new shaft is being sunk and a drift Is being run to connect the old shaft with the new. When the drift Is finished* stoplng will begin. They have a large lcdi.?e of $25 ore aril during the past month have shipped several hundred ton to the Cuddyback mill. The Juanita, owned by J. R. Parker, is showing up well. At a d-epth of 60 reet a rich stringer of black spar runs into the l ledge which will assay from LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER fB, 1897 $800 to $1000. The ledge itself Is about a foot wide ar.d carries: $60-rock. In the prospect shaft being sunk on the Monkey Wrench a keUge was un covered, a day or two ago at a depth of 24 feet which will runabout $fii> per ton A ledige carrying very rich rock was struck In the Little Butte one day this week. The find was RiadM in a dirift on the 350 foot level about 20 feet from the main shaft. The ledge Is from IS inch es to 2 feet wide and shows an abund ance of free gold. A 25 horse-power gasoline hoist Is expected' to arrive at the mine sometime next week. News comes from the Slate range that Hafford & Bowman have- struck it rich. A few weeks ago they sent men. and teams to develop their claims there. Part of the development work consist ed in. sinking a 100-foot shaft on the Hafford mine andi ther, cross-cutting. Early this week they uncovered a four foot ledigc which runs from $200 to $300 per ton. A sa.le is being negotiated at Rar.dt- burg whereby two mines near the Olympus will charge luandis for the con sideration of $30,000. This week a body of rich "ore with ar 14-foot breast was opened! up in. the Rand group. The Mlr.nehaha has just had a mil! run of a sampie lot of ore which ran over $100 per ton. They have a large mill run nearly ready for shipment. Concentrates from the test run made fills week at Wood's dry concentrator have been sent to San, Francisco, Den ver, New York and Los Angeles. Those sent to the latter place will be on ex hibit at the Mining exchange. Work has been delayed at the staimp mill owing to the non-arrival of freight. A ten horse freight team pulled! in yes terday load.cdi with material, and.today wo.rk is being rushedi Charles B. Eaton and wife of Los Angeles, and F. W. Eaton of Spokane, Wash., are guests at Hotel Johannes burg. Messrs. Eaton are millwrights andi are helping in the construction of the new stamp mill, Thomas Hughes and wife of Fresno are spending several days visiting points of interest in this section. Alva E. Snow of Fresno was in the city this week, a guest Of Captain H. D. Col'son. Mrs. J. S. Huston and children of Hope, Kan., arrived last Sunday to Join Mr. Huston.. Henry A. Darling, president of the Johannesburg Water and Milling com pany, was here on. a business trip this week. A birthdiay party was given a few evenings ago an Hotel Johamnesburg In honor of the birthday of Ge-orge Curtis. The parlors were handsomely decorat ed with flowers sent from Los Angeles and! San Francisco, a poem composed by one of the ladies present was re-ad', and several appropriate presents were made. The crowning event of the evening was ■3i huge birthday cake surrounded by thirty candles. GARLOCK GARLOCK, Cai., Oct. 16.—(Reg ular Correspondsr.ee.) B. O. Webb ot Los Angeies has sold a one fourth Interest in the Hard Cash group of mines, e-ast of Garlock, to I. N. Itvskc-ep of Lo#Angela* The Rand Mining company cleared up $3500 from 105 tons of ore last week. It is reported that the- clean-up was within four per cent of the assay, which speak* well for the mil! management. M. Page Minor of Arizona was ir, Gar lock Several days this week, looking after his mining interest in this vicinity. A couple of our north-end mill owner-* got Into a fistic e-ncounter on the streets of the town last Saturday, with the re sult that one of them has been In bed ever since, very much hors de combat. Professor Marchand. late of Los An geles, who has charge of the Rand.mil! at this place, has a veritable assay ar,d chemist shop fitted up at the Rand of fice, which is a valuable adjunct to th,' mill. The enrollment at the public school has become so large that the building has become iradtquate. and if a further Increase takes place it will ne cessitate a change of quarters. Considerable Interest is being mani fested in Garlock over the outcome of the Rand suit, which Is on trial In Los An - geles, and everybody hopes for a speedy settlementofthesame. Speculators are commencing to take an interest ln this vicinity, with the re sult that several large deals are on the tapis. The Hard Cash Mining ar.d Milling company of Garlock has filed a copy of its articles of Incorporation In the county clerk's office. The objects are- to buy. sell and, hold mines, acquire water rights, construct reservoirs, deal in water, and to do all other things connected with these enterprises. The principal placi of business, is Yuma, ar.d the term of the incorporation is for twenty-five years. The capital stock is $1,000,006. divided into shares worth $1 each. T* directors elected for the first year are W. O. Webb, I. N. Inskeep. Jay E. Hunter, A. T. Stewart and N. F. Wilson. The board of supervisors have let the contract for a jail to- be built at Gar lock, and when it Is complete several of our confirmed inebriates will no doub. grace its interior and languish in durance vile for awhile. Quite a little talk is going the rounds of Garlock with reference to the condi tion of the roadain this vicinity. As the mining district hereabouts will contrib ute liberally to the coffers of the cour ty this year, all vie in the opinion that the county should do something looking to the bettering of the condition of the same. There are probably more tons of stuff hauled over the road from Garlocl: to Randsburg than are hauled on ar.y other highway in the county, and It isno more than justice to the taxpayer of this vicinity that the supervisor* Should look into this matter a little. Broadwell & Co. of Garlock have pur chased the general merchandise stock of Barlow Bros., at this place, and will open up a branch store in Randsburg. The additional five stamps for the Po mona mill are expected daily, and they will be put In place as OOP as they arrive, increasing the capacity of this mill to ten stamps. Other needed improve ments will also be added to the mill. The Henry Milling company contem plates putting in a concentrator of an improved faehion in the near future. J. D. Snyder of Los Angeles is doing considerable work on his group of claims at Mosqulte Springs, about two miles south of Garlock, and reports prospects as Improving. The Rademacher district is beginning to loom up, reports of strikes of high grade ore being received almost daily, and reports are being substantiated by specimens of ore brought in by the find ers. Considerable ore will be mill'-d here from that point this fall. A. Padlscu of Oakland has arrived in Oarlock to take the management of the Pomona mill. Thomas H. Hughes of Fresno, pro prietor of the Hughes hotel of that place, is in Garlock, looking up some Invest ments. H. Lee has several men at work or the Coppe mine, situated about three miles northeast of Garlock. The ore runs high in. both gold and copper. The residence of Miss .Annie Moon burned to the ground last Friday. The contents of the building were saved. Loss, $300; no insurance. The new well of theßard company is completed, and work of putting in the pump and machinery to run It is now being done. There is a good supply of water in the well, and the mill will iy started up at its full capacity next week. The question of sinking an artesian well In some central part of Garlock Is being agitated. Such a well would fur nish not only a supply for domestic pur poses, but also- for lire proteclion as w -11. Experts claim that from all indications a good flow could be obtained under 500 feet. Anyone who would take hold, of such an urd»rtak!ng would flnd.lt a pay ing investment If they succeeded In ob taining a flow, which they undoubtedly would. As the boring here Is compara tively easy to other sections it is esti mated that the cost would be nominal, A movement is now on foot to have local capital take hold of the enterprise. SAN DIEGO COUNTY CORONADO CORONADO, Oct. 16.—(Regular Cor respondence.) Mr. and Mrs. Wythe Denby are guests- al Hotel del Cororado. Mr. Denny Is a son of the minister to China and a resident of CliCton, Ariz. Mr, null -Mts. F. 13. Christie and Mrs. J. H. Hopper of Paterson, N. J., spent a few days at Coronado the past week. ilrs. Harry Kins-ley of Pasadena was one of the graceful swimmers at the oronado plunge during her visit here. Paul Morton, third vice president of the Santa Fe; W. A. Bisseil, assistant freight trallic manager of the same line, accompanied by Capt. Chas. T. Hlnde and E. S. Uabcock of Co'ronado, enjoyed a day's shoot on the North island dur ing, the San Diego trip the first of the week. W. F. Newlln has gone to Mexico for a few wee*ks' shooting. A merry party of picnickers from the hotel visited Tia Juana today. Mrs. Babbitt of Arizona has arrived to pass the winter with her cousins, Mr. and Jits. D. SI. Riordan. James Colquhoun, general manager of the Arizona Copper company, Clifton, Ariz., whore family have been guests here for the past six weeks, arrived a fi w days ago to make the return journey with them. D. M. Riordan, a prominent lumber merchant of Arizona, is occupying the commodious reside-nce of the late George Forster, ar.d with his family will remain through the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Stein are among the late arrivals from Chicago. Geo. E. Abbott, M. D., accompanied by Mrs. M. E. Ahbott and Miss Abbott, has returned from a week's driving trip, and the party are now passing a few- weeks at their mountain ranch, Interbergen. The Adams'' officers are frequent vis itors a! the hotel. Dr. and Mrs. D. K. Edwards and Mrs. A. Rivers' w ere here from Los Angeles the past week. A, Bakerslieldi party now at the hotel includes J. E. G. Hunter, Ed Burns and Miss Grant. Frad B. Meyer, Sedalla, Mo., is so journing at the hotel. Ed L. Howe Is registered here from Boston. Frank A. Dewey, secretary of the Ta ber Carriage company, and his bride, formerly Miss Emma F. Rider, at c stay ing at Hotel del Coronado. SAN DIEGO PAX DIEGO, Oct. 16.—(Regular Cor respondence.) The board of army offi- Icers created by a special order of the ■ secretary of war to consider the dis tribution of the present artillery force and tbe care and preservation of the seacoast armament and material, ar rived here last night. The board, con sists of Col. Johnl. Rogers, of the Fifth artillery; Lieut. Col. H. C. Hasbrouch, Fourth artillery; Capt. C. P. Miller, quartermaster's department, ar.d Lieut. C. P. Townaley, Fourth artillery. This morning the party left for Point Loma accompanied by Lieut. J. J. Meyler, engineer corps, IT. 8, A., who Is sta tioned here in charge of the cor.struc- I tion ot the gun emplacements at Bal | lest Point. This visit is for tbe pur pose of selecting a site for a barracks for the attillery companies that will be sent here to take charge "of the ' fortifications of this harbor. The board of supervisors met at 1 I oclock today and adopted an ordinance' I establishing the following rates to be paid for water under the Lord ar.d.Town 'l company's system: Irrigation $3,750 per acre per year, domestic $1.50 per month M for a family of two. Judge Haic-s was i the last of the counsel employed by the water consumers to protect their inter est ir. tbe petition and, in his arguments he severely scored Judge Ross for his ' recent decisions on questions affecting water rights. In part he said: "I don't know of any statute permitting this or any other watercompany to j raise rates arbitrarily. Judge Ross may ■ think there is. Judge Torrance does not, and I venture to say that when this case connes before the appellate court it will not think so either. Judge Ross' i opinion is the most gross perversion and ! preposterous con tention In the history of the world); that the company can arbi trarily raise its rates to $7 and $700 just as It sees lit. and that serfs of consumers ! cannot even, go Into that court to pro test against such action. Such law can never stand. With all due respect for the personality of the court, I have the supremest contempt for the ethics of such an opinion." The case of the Free Gold Minicg company vs. James Spiers et al. came I up this morning before Judge Torrance 'j on. the motion of counsel for defendant 'i asking the court to set aside the order (appointing a receiver and to dtfssolve the injunction restraining defendants from possession of the property. The motion was continued until November 2. The semi-monthly meeting of the di rectors of ths chamber of commerce was held yesterday afternoon, when 10, --000 copies of a folder were ordereo'lprint ed, and distributed, at railroad points, giving a brief description of San Diego county and. city. A memorial was or drnil sent to the secretary of war, re questing the stationing of the Pensa cola at. this harbor, and Director H. P. Wood was re-quested to extend an in vitation on behalf of the chamber of commerce to Senator Morgan to visit this city upon his return from the Ha waiian islands. A reception was tendered last night at the Lutheran church to Rev. C. W. Maggart, who leavps next week to ac cept the pastorate of the First Lutheran j church at Cedar Rapids, la. The inte rior of the church was elaborately deco rated, with flowers and smllax, and d.ur ingthe everjngan informal program was rendered- and light refreshments servedi Resolutions commendatory of the work of the pastor as well as regrets of the departure of both Mr. and Mrs. Mag gart, were adopted by the members of the church, and hancisomely engrossed, ln book form with other momentoes of their residence in San Diego. Peter Schierr-r was arraigned this morning charged, with, assault with a deadly weapon and. his preliminary ex amination set for Monday morning. Jack I'tevlngton, who is in the county Jail charged with assault with intent to commit murder, will have his prelimi nary examination next Wednesday. Chief of Police Russell and Commis sioner Daney left this morning for Los Angeles to examine the Gamewell police alarm system ln use in that city with a view of adopting It here. All the property held by the Califor nia National, bank, which suspended nearly six years ago, has been ordered sold by Receiver O'Connor. This ord?r covers both real and. personal property. Judge Torrance this morning granted a divorce to Barney Kampllng from Emma Kampllng. In the oroX'r grant ing the divorce. Judge Torrance adds: Neither party can marry within, one, year from the date of this decree. RIVERSIDE COUNTY RIVERSIDE RIVERSIDE, Oct. IT.—(Regular Cor respondence.) John Gaston had a very narrow escape from serious injury even ins before last. While going home some of the harness on the horse which he was driving became loosened and the animal began to kick. Before Gaston could get out of the buggy the animal kicked him once In the face. Before fur ther damage could be done by the vic ious animal both Gaston and a neighbor who was in the buggy with him rolled out. The elite of Arlington enjoyed a full dress social at the Victoria school house Friday evening. Twenty couple were present to enjoy the affair. The ladies of Calvary Presbyterian church are arranging a "welcome" so cial to the new members for tomorrow evening. J. C. Jaquess, one of the best known citizens of this city, had an encounter with a large specimen of the sandhill crane- species yesterday that came near costing him his eyesight. Jaquess was out gunning and shot and winged the bird. He finally captured it and deter mined to take it home alive. While go ing home the bird, which was on the floor of the buggy, made a vicious lunge at Jaquess' face, and the sharp beak struck Jaquess nose, with the result that that member was badly lacerated. The sharp bill of the bird only missed enter ing one eye by a very slight margin. During the recent visit of Hon W. J. Bryan to this coast, David Cochrane, proprietor of the Holyrood In this city, sent the sliver champion an Invitation THE HERALD CRYPTOGRAM To the Head of the House: DEAR SIR: Three valuable presents are to be given to those who send in the first, second, and third correct solutions of the Cryptogram, now running in the classified columns of THE HERALD. Ist Prlze--'97 Cleveland Bicycle, either Lady's or Gentleman's. 2nd Prize —1 Sack, 100 lbs., Los Alamitos Sugar 3rd Prize--1 Sack, 100 lbs., Los Alamitos Sugar- It is not a lottery scheme, and it does not cost anything to com pete for the premiums. The contest is open to any subscriber of t "HE HERALD, or to any member of a subscriber's family. The publication of the Cryptogram began October 3rd, and an in stallment is to be published in THE HERALD of Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday of each week for six weeks from the beginning. The Cryptogram is composed of thirty-six letters, six of which are published in each installment. When these thirty-six letters are oroperly assembled, they will form a well-known proverb. It will be ;f little avail to begin the guessing until all the letters are se cured. The order of publication should be closely watched by guessers. The Cryptogram is constructed on a system, and when one gets the proper key, the solution will be easy. Here is a fine opportunity to furnish wholesome employment for the young people. It will teach them to exercise their wits, and the premiums offered will stimulate them to their best efforts. The con* test being extended over six weeks, will also inculcate persistence of endeavor. Would it not be a good idea to get your household interested in this pleasant contest? And, in looking ever the classified columns of THE HERALD from week to week, you might find something to your advantage in a business way, as well. THE HERALD PUBLISHING COMPANY, to come to Riverside, and yesterday Mr. Cochrane received the following cour teous reply from Mr. Bryant "LINCOLN, Neb., Oct. 4, 1897. "D. Cochrane, Riverside, Cat: My Dear Sir —Your favor of November 12, 1596, has just come to my attention, asit has been buried in a mass of mail since last fall. I thank you for your kind in vitation to visit Riverside, but I do not know when I will be in California long enough to stop anywhere. With best wishes for your helath and prosperity, I remain, very truly yours, "WILLIAM J. BRYAN." The cricket sharps among the resi dentsof the Arlington and Orange grow ers' camp in the south end of the city have arranged for a match game of cricket to take place Saturday next or. the grounds of the Riverside Polo club at Casa Bianca. Sheriff Johnson, who returned last evening from a visit to his mines ln the San Jacinto mountains, reports the re cent storm very heavy up at the mines. The rainfall, which was heavy, was ac companied by thunder and lightning, and the weather was very cold. Gen. C. C. Sherman, commander of the uniform Odd Fellows, has issued the following official orders to govern the camp, which will begin in Los Angeles today: Headquarters Patriarchs Militant, I. O. O. F. Special orders No. 2. CAMP COLFAX, Oct. 18, 1897. The department commander an nounces the following orders, which will be strictly enforced during the sessionof the grand, encampment, I. O. O. F.: Chevaliers will assemble at 3:30 every afternoon for dress parade at 4 p. m. Col. W. R. Sherburn will assume com mand of parade October 18th. Col. H. O. Brown will assume com mand of parade October 18th. Col. Sam F. Smith will assume com mand of parade October 20th. Guard mount at 8 a. m. Chevaliers will report at 1 oclock, sharp, Thursday, October 21st, for gen eral inspection. Assistant Inspector W. P. Schloeser ln command of Inspection. Cantons taking part In the street pa rade October 21st may execute any dis play movements in keeping with Patri archs Militant tactics. « Chevaliers in uniform must refrain from frequenting barrooms and places where intoxicating liquors arc sold, and from any and all improper places, under such penatly as may be prescribed rot conduct unbecoming an Odd Fellow while dressed in the uniform of the Pa triarchs Militant. Chevaliers will abstain from making undue noise or indulging in disorderly or boisterous conduct during theright. By command of C. C. Sherman, briga dier general, commanding department of California. E. H. GRUWELL, Assistant Adjutant General. COURT CALENDAR Cases to Be Called in the Departments Today DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith. (2356) George Bassett; robbery; trial. (2423) F. A. D. Courcey; burglary. (2423-4) Brlden and Fllklns: burglary. (2395) A. E. Davis; forgery; arraignment. (2333) Lou Turner; assault to murder. (2395) W. M. Ware; forgery. (2431) Bessel; robbery: to plead. (2432) A. Manley and D. McMahon; to plead. DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark. (29,257) Application of Calvary Presbyte rian church of Pasadena; petition for leave to mortgage. (28.342) Leihy vs. Vincent. (2023) Perry vs. Scott. DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York. (27,377) Bouton et al. vs. Darcey et al.; trial. DEPARTMENT FOUR—Judge Van Dyke. (27.953) Benedict V*j Benedict DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw. Nothing set. DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Allen. ( ) County ot Riverside vs. county of San Bernardino; motion for new trial. (29.210) Ballard vs. Ballard; citation; 2 p. m. (28.237) Levy v». Levy; demurrer. (25.058) Johnson vs. Johnson; demurrer. (25.195) Hunter vs. Milam; motion t* strike out. (19,897) Susskind vs. Cllne et al.; motions. (28.405) Guiterez vs. Moran; demurrer. (27,787) Reed et al. vs. Day et al.; de murrer. (25.998) Rowan vs. Pasadena and Los An geles Electric Railway company et al.; demurrer. (21,577) Ford et al. vs. Bushard et al.; motion to retax and motion for new trial. (28.72:1) Ramish et al. vs. Hartwell; de murrer. (27.174) Dougherty vs. Lightfoot; demur rer. (27,489) Grant et al. vs. Williams et al.; demurrer. (25,821) Young vs. Creditors; motion. (28.990) Thomas vs. Thomas; demurrer. (26.361) Stevens vs. Stevens: motion. (25.052) West Los Angeles Water compa ny vs. Bush et al.: demurrer. (25.065) Bishop vs. Creditors. (27,049) Sanford vs. Hovey; demurrer. TOWNSHIP COURT—Justice Young. People vs. Davis; 9:30 a.m. Gibson vs. Gray; trial: 1:30 p. m. State College of Agriculture vs. Panadl; demurrer; 9 a. m. Hentage vs. Galway; demurrer; 1: 30 p. m. To Be Called Tomorrow DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith. (23911 Willie Dorsey; trial. DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark. (28,889) Mortimer vs. Sumner et al.; trial. (22141 Estate of H. Fenton; probate of will. (1021U Estate of G. B. Fitch; final ac count. (2441) Estate of B. Hammel: letter*. (2212) Estate of M. R. Arnson; letters. (97) Estate of C. C. Rider; confirmation of sale of real estate. (2243) Estate of R. C. de Martinez; letters. (2109) Estate of A. W. Decker; petition to set aside. (1162) Estate ofM. C. Crevolln; final ac count and distribution. (2249) Estate of B. MeGarry; letters. (2235) Estate and guardianship of F. A. Ruth: letters of guardianship. (222-11 Estate of I. C. Williams; probate of will. (1875) Estate of M. C. Brooks: accounting. (1313) Estate of L. V. Peters; final account and distribution. (1(189) Estate of G. M. Danskln; distribu tion. (578) Estate nnd guardianship of Tanzola minors; citation. (17.717) Estate of M. J. Brown; petition to mortgage real estate. (1535) Estate of J. Heimann; final account and distribution. (2143) Estate and guardianship of E. D. Creede: letters of guardianship. (2134) Estate and guardianship of E. J. Person: letters of guardianship. (1418) Estate of J. Wilson; annual ac count. (2229) Estate of C. J. Lane; letters. <21SB> Estate of William Bourke; probate of will. (2227) Estate of C. E. Breed; probate of will. (1197) Estate and guardianship of L. M. Stout; annual account. (N. P. 3132) Sepulveda minors; letters of guardianship. (16.566) Estate of Felice Capltaln. (15,733) Estate of Maria Clandis. (N. P. 906) Estate of Rubio minors; an nual account of guardian and petition for allowance. (9453) Estate of George Dicknor; petition to pay claim. (N. P. 2239) Estate of Louise M. Stout, a minor: second annual account. (N. P. 2239) Estate of Julia M. Walton: probate of will. (N. P. 2087) Estate of F. E. Illlng, alias F. E. Elllng; certificate of sale of real estate. (N. P. 1997) Estate of C. Fenan; final ac count and distribution. DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge Tork. (28.329) Dorn vs. Bin ford et al. DEPARTMENT FOUR—Judge Van Dyke. (25.243) Sentoua vs. Sentous. (28.862) Sentous vs. Horncastle. DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw. (25.208) Lobrio va Eberle. (25,208) Lobrio vs. Eberle. (23.524) Eberle vs. Lobrio. (24,508) Fisher vs. Sallee. i DEPARTMENT SIX —Judge Allen. (28.841) Alexander vs. Bossier et al. TOWNSHIP COURT—Justice Young. Edwards vs. Guastlt trial: 9:JO a. m. People vs. Minhnrt: 1:30 p. m. Hansen vet Dynge; supplementary pro ceedings: 4 p. m. Charles Lloyd vs. H. C. Hare et al.; de murrer; 9 a. m. Labarca vs. Parker; demurrer: 9 a. m.