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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 22, 1898, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-01-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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A lodge ot Odd Fellows organized at Covins,
Elsinore bee men find the sale of honey rather slow.
San Bernardino horses run away when the north wind blows.
Episcopal ladies of Bakerßfleld decide to build a hall for church purposes.
Norwalk will add fifteen men to the army bound for Alaskan gold fields.
Santa Ana sewer advocates working hard to convince the rest of the
Johannesburg prospectors more or less troubled by incursions of claim
Two Fernando citizens write back that they have reached Dawson City
la safety.
Sugar refiners decide on a site for a factory at Guadalupe Lake, Santa Bar
bara county.
The Pasadena system of electric cars will begin to carry mail about
February Ist.
Work begun on the first house in Oxnard, the new sugar factory town
bear Hueneme.
San Diego ball tossers will try to welcome the Los Angeles Trilbys to a
thorough drubbing.
Riverside horticultural commission issues a warning against spreading
the Florida red scale.
The Ladies' Mutual Benefit league of South Santa Monica will raise funds
to build a public hall.
Losses by the Randsburg fire will aggregate fully $100,000, and falls
heavily on many people in moderate circumstances.
PASADENA, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Mail service by electric
car between Los Angeles, Pasadena and
Altadena will probably go Into effect
about February 1. The postal author
ities have been discussing such a move
for some time, as the present and past
service by the steam road has been no
toriously bad. Manager Smith last
night accepted a proposition from thi
postal authorities at Washington, giv
ing a specification, naming a price and
asking If the electric road would give
the specified service for the specified
price. This service calls for ten round
trips on week days and four round trips
on Sundays and holidays between sta
tions A and C in Los Angeles and Pasa
dena. The service to station Aln Pasa
dena will be less frequent. The electric
company will see to the delivery of the
malls from the oars to the several post
offices along the route. The mail will
be carried in pouches on the regular
electric passenger car, said pouch being
fastened on a rod near the motorneer.
At each station the conductor will un
lock the rod and slip the pouch off.
At the annual meeting of the Academy
of Sciences this evening In Throop hall
Vice-President F. S. Daggett presided
In the absence of President Prof. C. F.
Holder, who Is sick. Arrangements were
made for the Issuing of two bulletins Im
mediately. One of these will be a bac
teriological report by Prof. Ernest B.
Hoag, chief of the biological depart
ment. The other will be a list of the
birds of the country by Joseph Grin
ned, Prof. Hoag's assistant.
Secretary Hoag's yearly report
showed many accomplishments which
the academy has made during the past
year. Officers were then elected as fol
lows for the coming year: President,
C. F. Holder; first vice-president, Prof.
E. B. Hoag; second vice-president, De
tOS Arnold; secretary, F. S. Daggett;
treasurer, Oliver M. Gale.
Plans for work for the coming year
were adopted.
A large and select audience listened
to a highly interesting lecture upon
"Bacteriology In Relation to Agricul
ture." by Prof. Ernest B. Hoag, in
structor in biology, in the biological
rooms of Throop institute at 3:30 oclock
this afternoon. Prof. Hoag, whose re
searches have amply fitted him to deal
with his topic intelligently, showed how
bacteria are not only harmless but very
useful. In fact no plant or animal
could exist without bacteria. Without
them there would be no decay. The
lecturer emphasized the point that as a
rule bacteria are not disease producers.
They are highly useful to the dairymen
because without them cream would not
■ form and milk would not sour.
Two Incinerations will take place at
Reynolds & Van Nuys' crematory at
Mountain View cemetery next Sunday.
Never before have there been two cases
In one day at this crematory. It was
predicted by some persons that the fact
that Durrant's body was reduced
to ashed here would put Reynolds &
Van Nuys' place under the ban, which
does not seem to be the case.
The death of William H. Raymond,
formerly of this city, occurred last night
at ,t£ oclock at his home in Orange,
where he went a year or two ago from
this city. Mr. Raymond was formerly
station agent of the Santa Fe road on
Los Robles avenue, this city. He had
lived here a number of years at 49 North
Euclid avenue. He leaves a wife, a
daughter, Miss Bertha Raymond, who
yls an accomplished singer, and a son,
Clayton Raymond. The remains will be
cretnated at Mountain View cemetery
north of town Sunday afternoon.
A. D. Hall, secretary of the local So
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals, went up to Sierra Madre to
Investigate the charge against Proprie
tor Frederick Merrill of the Sierra Madre
villa. Mr. Ball found that there seemed
to be no cause for action against Mr.
Merrill. The trouble grew out of a com-
M plaint made by a Sierra Madre man to
Dr. Rowland, president of the society.
It was recited that the hotel 'bus horses
were made to haul very big loads upon
empty stomachs, and that one of them
was also lame. Mr. Merrill discharged
the driver of the 'bus.
The monthly social of the First Con
gregational Christian Endeavor society
was given this evening In the Y. M. C.A.
rooms, a large number of young people
and others being present. Prof. A. L.
Hamilton presided, and the evening was
opened by prayer by Dr. Janes. A
musical and literary program was ren
dered and refreshments of coffee, etc.,
were served.
A. C. Vroman lectured tonight at the
high school, for the benefit of the school
library, upon the "Enchanted Mesa of
New Mexico," which Mr. Vroman vis
ited last summer, in company with Dr.
Kodge of the Smithsonian Institution
and others. The lecture, which was
highly interesting, was illustrated with
steneoptlcon views from photographs
taken by Mr. Vroman at the time. The
mesa Is situated upon a high, isolated
plateau, and until last year had never
been reached by a white man.
Mr. Crank, father of Dr. Crank and J.
F. Crank of this city, died at Pomona
yesterday. The remains will be brought
to Pasadena and cremated at Mountain
View cemetery Sunday morning at 10
O. N. Walker was arrested this morn
ing by Constable Wallls for begging.
Walker swore before Justice Merrlam
that he simply asked for a job. The
man whom Walker accosted was then
produced, and it was proved that the
vagrant did beg. He was therefore sen
tenced to sixty days In the county Jail
by Justice Merrlam.
Chinese New Year was celebrated this
evening by a large number of Chinamen
at the Chinese missibn on North Ma
'rengo avenue.
The Sans Soucl club was entertained
yesterday afternoon by Mrs. T. S. Upde
Graft with euchre. Mrs. C. W. Bell won
first prize, Mrs. H. L. Story second, and
Mrs. Ford lone hand. After the award
of prizes refreshments were served.
The pupils of the tenth year at the
high school played "The Cricket on the
Hearth" this afternoon In the school
assembly room. There were also several
catchy songs by the Ladles' Glee club.
Rev. John H. Douglass of Oregon is
the guest of C. C. Reynolds and family.
P. O. Prince, formerly a resident here,
was In the city yesterday.
M. R. Stevenson Is in Yuma on busi
Prof. N. Saunders of Throop Institute
will be ordained a minister of the Epis
copal church on February 2d, at St.
Paul's church. Los Angeles.
Miss Mamie Foley of San Bernardino
Is visiting friends in this city.
Bert Bobbins of St. Paul, Minn., has
entered Throop institute to take up a
course In biology.
MONROVIA, Jan. 21—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Last Saturday evening
the newly elected officers of Mount
Wilson lodge, No. 40, Degree of Honor,
were installed by the district deputy,
Mrs. Presler of Azusa. Past chief of
honor. Mrs. M. Shode; chief of honor,
Mrs. J. Jackson; lady of honor, Miss L.
Haydock; chief of ceremonies, Mrs. N.
Smith; recorder, J. A. Frnulob; finan
cier, Miss Carrie Whitaker; receiver,
Mrs. Lewis; usher, Miss Nellie Taylor;
inside watch, Mrs. Hale; outside watch,
L. A. Haydock.
J. D. Slemons and wife of Butte, Mont.,
are visiting their son, Hal M. Slemons.
It is eleven years since they left Mon
Rev. C. S. Vaile will preach his fare
well sermon Sunday morning.
Miss Myra Zeigler of San Jose Is visit
ing Mrs. W. P. Spence.
The boys who are reorganizing the
band want to know who has got the
bass drum.
Wednesday night a number of Monro
via Odd Fellows went over to Covina to
assist in the institution of a new lodge
at that place, which had thirty-five
charter members.
Tuesday evening the newly-elected
officers of the Monrovia Rebekah de
gree lodge, No. 151. were installed by
Mrs. Barnes, district deputy. Follow
ing are the list of officers: Noble grand,
Mrs. Crane; vice-grand, Mrs. Woolley;
secretary, Mrs. Spence; treasurer, Mrs.
Barnes; financial secretary. Miss
Sandefur; warden, Mrs. Hall; conductor,
Miss Mamie Dunne; chaplain, Mrs. Cot
ton; inside watch, Mrs. Neely; outside
watch, Mr. Fox.
At the meeting of trie A. O. U. W. lodge
last week the following officers were
Installed for the term: P. M., J. A. Frau
lob; M. W., I. A. Jackson; foreman, Joe
Fraulob; overseer, W. H. Bovee; guide,
G. W. Kramer; recorder, H. Merriell;
financier. Joe Combs; I. W., L. A. Hay
dock; O. W.. Ralph Patrldge.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the First National bank, held Wednes
day morning, the old officers and direct
ors were re-elected.
Upon the occasion of the installation
of officers of Monrovia lodge, I. O. O. F.,
a number of visitors were present from
Pasadena. The ceremony was perform
ed by District Deputy McNeil and the
following officers were Installed; P. G.,
P. T. Seymoure; N. G„ Felix Sandefur:
V. G., William Tull; secretary, P. Cot
ton; treasurer, Joe Combs; warden, H.
M. Bovee; conductor, H. c. Jelllson; I.
G., Frank Lewis: R. S. to N. 0., J. K.
Woolley; L. S. to N. 0., F. J. Pullee; R.
S. to V. G., William Fox; L. S. to V. G.,
J. T. Price.
AZUSA, Jan. 21.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) The Azusa Benevolent so
ciety will meet at Mission hall Wednes
day afternoon, January 26th, at 1:30.
A lodge of the Degree of Honor was
instituted, an auxiliary of the Work
men's order, last Tuesday evening, with
a large membership and a full attend
ance. The officers elected and installed
are as follows: Mrs. Mary E. Presslee,
P. C. H.; Mrs. P. H. Talley, C. H.; Mrs.
D. Crawford, L. H.; Mrs. A. Jenner, L.
C; Mrs. D. W. McDonald, L. IT.; Mrs.
J. P. Janes, I. W.; Harry Parker, O. W.
Will Davles' pocketbook, containing
$20, was not lost on Alameda street
(Azusa), as he supposed, but dropped
from his pocket in the front yard at his
home. The pup found It and carried it
to a favorite corner for masticating
things, where It lay three days and was
found yesterday morning by Mrs. Da
vles, the pocketbook pretty well chewed
up but the money Intact.
Mrs. David Humphreys, an aunt of
Mrs. Gatton, with her daughter, Mrs.
Armstrong, and granddaughter, arrived
from their home in Tacoma and will
spend the winter at Azusa. They will
make their home at the Hrunjes hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Templeton of Buffalo,
N. V., are here for the winter. Mrs.
Templeton has many acquaintances in
this valley, having visited her sister,
Mrs. Mamie Gatton, and met our people
socially for several years.
T. E. Pow-ell, who had his leg broken
about three weeks ago, has been suffer
ing for the past week with a severe at
tack of pneumonia. He is improving
slowly and It will be several weeks be
fore he will be able to be out again.
On next Tuesday evening the regular
meeting of the W. C. T. U. society will
be held at the First Baptist church,
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Hoover are on their
way to California and will make their
home in Glendora. This is the third time
they have moved to California.
Among the important Installations
of officers this week was that of Azusa
camp No. 164, Woodmen of the World,
resulting In the induction of the follow
ing corps for the ensuing year: Arthur
Jenner (re-elected), C. C.; D. P. Hen
drlckson, A. L.; C. V. Cain, clerk; H.
M. Sippel, P..; T. Dowell, W.; K. G. Hus
band, E.; E. L. Ayers, S. Much interest
was manifested in the evening's work.
E. A. Thompson was Installed as one of
the managers for the ensuing year.
Tuesday evening's session of the Lau
rel Rebekah lodge was very Interesting.
Deputy District Grand Master Barnes
was present and had charge of the cere
monies, In which the following were
made the officers of the lodge for the
ensuing year: P. N. G., Anna M. Brun-
Jes; N. G., Sadie Bouldln; V. C, Carrie
Elliott; secretary, Emma Brunjes:
treasurer, Luella I. Burt; warden,
Bertha St. Clair; conductor, Mary G.
Huber; chaplain, Sarah King; O. G.,
George St. Clair; I. G., J. R. Elliott; R.
S. N. G.. O. M. Burt; L. S. N. G., Maud
E. De Voln; R. S. V. G., J. R. King; L.
S. V. G., Alma Wilson.
FERNANDO, Jan. 21.-4 Regular Cor
respondence.) John Hughes has re
ceived a letter from J. Hughes and John
Barrett stating that they had reached
Dawson City. They started for Klon
dike last spring.
The members of the Epworth league
choir spent a very enjoyable evening at
the home of Mrs. H. C. Hubbard on
Friday. The officers of the league for
the ensuing term are: President, Chas.
M. Mofllt; first vice-president, Miss
Ethel Hoyt; second vice-president, Mr.
Frank Adams; third vice-president,
Miss Jeannette Maclay; fourth vice
president, Mrs. George E. Walte; secre
tary, C. W. Judy; treasurer, Lowry
The Catholics have bought four lots
near the residence of J. T. Willson, on
which they will build a $1500 church.
Judge and Mrs. R. M. Wldney are
about settled in their new home at
Paicoma. Their son Arthur Is attending
the Fernando high school.
Miss May Dunn Is visiting her aunt,
Mrs. John T. Willson of this place.
The Fernando members of Los An
geles parlor No. 45, N. S. G. W., will
turn out In force at the Golden Jubilee
Monday. White suits and Mexican hats
will characterize this parlor in the pa
Miss Edith Abels was elected presi
dent of the Fernando Christian En
deavor society at their last business
J. M. Conner Rnd Mr. L. Lyman leave
for the Klondike in March.
SiINTA MONICA, Jan. 21.—(Regular
Correspondence.) The Ladles' South
side Mutual Benefit league held a very
enjoyable meeting last night at the resi
dence of Mrs. E. A. Beach of Lake street.
A program of music, recitations and
charades was rendered. The ladles of
the league have decided to start a fund
for the purpose of building a public hall,
and their first entertainment for the
benefit of the fund will be held in Feb
The Uniform Rank of the Knights of
Pythias will participate In the Pythian
parade at Long Beach tomorrow night
at the institution of Ocean Wave lodge
at that place.
The young gentlemen of the Good
Templars' club will give a popcorn so
cial at Fraternal hall tomorrow night.
Mrs. V. B. Elliott and daughter, Miss
K. B. Elliott of San Francisco, arrived
today to spend some time and are pleas
antly located at the Casino. Miss
Frances Elliott, who at present is in
San Diego, will soon join them. Mrs.
C. L. "Wuestenberg, mother of Rev. R.
C. Wuestenberg of the Methodist church,
arrived from Santa Barbara this morn
ing on a visit to her son. She Is de
lighted with Southern California.
Bobert Campbell of Portland, Or., ar
rived on this morning's steamer and Is
v guest of Rev. O. F. Wisner.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Clark delightfully
entertained at dinner last night In honor
of the choir of the Presbyterian church.
After dinner old-fashioned games were
played. The guests were: Messrs. and
Mines. Sweetser, Baird, E. J. Vawter,
E. J. Clark: Mrs. Ida Nelson; the Misses
Vawter and Miss Floy Bradshaw;
Messrs. McComas and E. J. Vawter, Jr.
A branch of the Theosophlcal society
was formed in this city last night at the
residence of Mrs. C. F. Dill*
RIVERA, Jan. 21.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) The entertainment given
by the Foresters last night was a grand
success. The address by H. C. R. G. A.
McElfresh was one of the best ever made
by that eloquent gentleman. Solos were
sung by Miss Minnie Burke, Joe Burke
and Dr. Groton, and several fine selec
tions were rendered by the conservatory
orchestra of eight pieces.
Wednesday afternoon about twenty
members of Walnut Grove lodge, I. O.
O. F., went to Covina to assist in the In
stituting of a new lodge.
The cold snap, while it damaged little
or no fruit about Rivera, has madeTmy
ers rather timid and fruit is not being
rushed off as it usually is at this time of
NORWALK, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Will Holgate is the latest
addition to the Klondikers from this vi
cinity. He has sold his mill property
to his brother, James Holgate, and will
Join the party that leaves San Pedro
for Copper river next month. About
fifteen men will go from this place.
Revival services have been held at
the Congregational church for two
weeks and will close on Sunday.
Mrs. F. M. Young of Los Angeles Is
visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. G. H.
De Kay.
Rev. H. P. Case was in town yesterday
and was the guest of Rev. De Kay. He
made an appointment organise a Sun
day school at La Mlrada next Sunday
Miss Agnes Bombard has been on the
sick list for several days with la grippe.
Notices are up calling an election on
Jan. 31st to vote on the question of
bonds for school purposes.
RANDSBURG, Jan. 21.—(Special
Correspondence.) At 2:30 a. m. on the
19th a fire started In a frame building
In the rear of the MoJave saloon on
Band avenue. Ten minutes later the
streets were filled with hundreds of per
sons, rushing hither and thither, in
alarm and confusion. Men were carry
ing trunks, bedding and household
goods of every description to presuma
bly safe-places, only to find in a few
minutes burning buildings in the vi
cinity, rendering a further haul neces
sary. This was repeated several times,
owing to the rapidity with which the
fire spread.
The fire Is supposed to have been
The Are Is supposed to have been
caused by a drunken man's careless
ness in handling a lamp. The absence of
water In sufficient quantities was woe
fully evident from the start, but the
heroic volunteer firemen performed
valiant service with the chemical engine,
and in the work of demolishing burn
ing buildings and blowing up others, to
prevent the spread of the conflagration,
and Incurred great risk to their lives.
By 2 o'clock the danger was over.
As announced in the telegraphic col
umns of The Herald, the loss will aggre
gate fully $100,000, and falls heavily on
many people In moderate circumstances,
especially as no insurance cam be ob
tained as yet on Bansburg property.
Ten- owners will rebuild at once, and
more will follow soon. The Are has had
one good effect already In a decisive
movement for better protection from
fire, which will doubtless ba Inaugurated
speedily, as Randsburg cannot afford
to run any more such costly risks.
The through train from Barstow to
Johannesburg and return, connecting
with the Santa Fe overland. Is now an
accomplished fact, and patrons of The
Herald now receive their papers the
same day as issued at Johannesburg.
N. W. Northrup, conductor; James
Coughlin, baggage man and mail clerk,
and L. Gilroy, express messenger, are In
charge of the Barstow and Johannes
burg railroad and its business.
Last month was the banner month for
the Yellow Aster Mining company. The
output for that period was $74,000, $30,000
of which was paid out for expenses. The
company now employs ninety men, and
the dally output of ore averages fifty
tons, a quantity sufficient to keep two
or three of the Garlock mills going all
the time. On Saturday a Foos engine
and hoist were placed In position at one
of the shafts, and if it works success
fully three more will be put In operation
in a very short time, and more men will
be added to the force already working.
Since the completion of the Kramer
and Randsburg railroad, freight rates
have increased quite materially on both
the Santa Fe and the Southern Pacific.
Many of the Rand merchants are kick
ing at the raise, and say that they will
go back to freight teams if a reduction
In rates is not made. From Los An
geles to Randsburg the freight charges
are nearly $24 per ton by railroad, and
many of the merchants claim that by
shipping by rail to Lancaster and thence
to Randsburg by team they can save
$7 per ton.
A successful run on ore from the
Skookum mine was made at the
Johannesburg reduction works last
Last Sunday evening a tug-of-war be
tween the King Solomon and Rands
burg teams took place at the Orpheus
theater, the King Solomon boys win
ning. A challenge was at once Issued
by the Randsburg boys for another con
test, to be held next Sunday evening at
the skating rink for a purse of $100. The
challenge was accepted and the pro
ceeds are to go toward swelling the fund
of the Are department.
For some weeks Rev. Nagle of the
Episcopal church has been quite ill,
Tuesday he left for St. Luke's hospital,
San Francisco. His many friends here
hope that the care and treatment he win
receive there will soon restore him to
health and his work here. Mr. Nagle
has been wholly instrumental In giving
Randsburg its only church building,
nearly the whole of which has been
built by the labor of his own hands.
Whether he returns or not, the church
edifice will remain to bear testimony
to his faithful and self-sacrificing
Bishop Nickols held service Monday
evening at the Episcopal church.
JOHANNESBURG, Jan. 21.—(Regular
Correspondence.) J. B. Osborne was in
Johannesburg last week en route to Los
Angeles, having Just returned from
Resting Springs, in Inyo county, where
he is interested in twenty-one silver and
lead claims, formerly the property of a
mining company which twenty years
ago comprised the names of many
prominent Angelenos.. Mr. Nadeau, af
ter whom the Nadeau hotel was named,
was one of the freighters on the line to
these mines, and for months received
$100 per ton for freight transported over
that supposedly desert waste.
The Resting Springs mines would be
rich if silver was up to its former stan
dard, but with that "commodity" down
to 57, they are valueless except for the
lead that is in them, and that is not
predominating enough to warrant ship
ment by team to railroads 120 miles dis
tant, though in the good old $1.29 days
a mill and smelter were In operation on
the ground and served to extract the
metal from the ores, and the camp
gave employment to 200 men. It is es
timated that nearly a quarter of a mil
lion had been invested in this camp in
machinery alone and this has been hope
lessly lost through the decline in sil
ver. It is» generally supposed that the
railroad now having its terminus at this
point will eventually run through that
section. In that event if freight rates
be not too high, these mines can be
worked at a small profit for the lead and
gold which the ores contain.
Kleist & Farls have put in a pipe from
their well to the flat below and are now
ready to dispense water to all comers.
On Monday of this week the trains
commenced running on regular schedule
time between Kramer and Johannes
burg. The train arriving at this place
at 7:55 p. m. leaves at 9:30 the same
The Rattlesnake mine, a promising
property adjacent to the G. 8., was the
scene a few days ago of a racket which
nearly furnished a case for the coroner.
The mine Is owned by Kelly, Belcher &
Price of Oarlock, and a couple of weeks
ago they leased It to Frank McNulty of
Johannesburg. On Saturday last the
latter party went out to continue the
work, and as he approached the shaft
he was confronted by a six shooter with
a big burly individual behind it who
announced in stentorian tones that he
was "Corduroy" Jones, and that he
owned the property and would protect
It with his life. McNulty retired In good
order but reappeared on the scene again
the following morning armed with a re
volver, but instead of finding one man
with whom to contest the ownership of
the claim he found five men armed with
rifles. He therefore quit and reported
the case to the men from whom he had
leased the claim and they have institut
ed suit against Jones for possession.
From all reports Jones has no legal
right to the mine, he simply Jumped It.
Frank Griffith, one of the owners of
the Johannesburg reduction works, ac
companied by his wife, returned Mon
day from a two weeks' visit to Los An
George H. Curtis and George E. Pratt,
treasurer and manager of the Johannes
burg Milling and Water company, re
turned on Saturday from Los Angeles,
where they had been attending the an
nual meeting of the company.
BAKERSFIELD, Jan. 21.—(Regular
Correspondence.) The ladles of St.
Paul's guild have decided to build a hall
for meeting purposes. It will be erected
at the corner of Eighteenth and Q
M. S. Wagg of Tulare, ex-clty marshal,
has moved to Bakersfleld.
The salaries of the city officials have
been fixed as follows: Attorney, $75 per
month; marshal, $125; assessor, $25; re
corder, $30; clerk, $75; treasurer and
tax collector, $35. No official action has
yet been taken regarding license, but
it was Informally decided to exact of
'busses $5 per quarter; saloons, $20;
water works, $25; laundries, $5; theaters
where liquor is sold, $50 per day.
On Monday evening Bakersfleld chap
ter No. 125, O. E. S., held a social session
In honor of four new accessions to the
lodge, Misses Dena Pyle, Ruth Rice,
Kate Lincoln and Clara Tupman.
W. G. Barton, a well known mountain
eer, died at Kernvllle Sunday of pneu
Miss Edna Wood has returned home
after a month's stay In Oakland.
Mrs. Grey Oliver of Tehachapi is visit
ing the Canflelds.
RIVERSIDE, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) The horticultural com
mission has Issued a circular warning
the fruit growers and packers of the
valley against the Florida red scale,
which has found its way Into some of the
orchards in other parts of Southern
The circular is as follows:
"No Infested fruit will be allowed to
be sold by local dealers. Peddlers and
other fruit dealers may expect to have
their stock condemned and destroyed
if found Infested.
"No infested fruit shall be removed
from where grown until thoroughly dis
infected and cleaned.
"Nursery men and others shipping and
selling trees, plants and vines must have
the inspected, and each shipment must
be accompanied by a certificate.
"Railroad agents and others receiving
consignments as above must notify the
local inspector of the fact and hold the
same subject to his order.
"Packing house managers will be
required to disinfect all boxes coming
from infected orchards. Ladders, sacks
and baskets used in infected orchards
will not be allowed used."
Local packing houses have struck a
good streak of orders during the past
two days, and all is bustle In them now
both day and nl&ttt. Several of the
houses put out four and five carloads
each yesterday, and will repeat the ship
ment today.
The Riverside Polo club will engage in
a game at the club grounds on Adams
street tomorrow.
The motor engine which remains in
this city over night was the cause of con
siderable excitement at 4:30 this morn
Wrenched His Back
t ßheumatism and Creeping Paralysis Followed, and
Mr. Salsbury Suffered for a Long Time—Relief
Came at Last in the Use of Pink Pills.
From the Times, Erie, Pa.
On a bright September morning a reporter
of the Erie Daily TVsMI drove up to the cozy
residence of Luther Salsbury, about three
miles from East Springfield, Pa., and one
half mile from Sherman Corners. Mr. Sals
bury was at home and graciously received tlie
reporter, led him to a cozy sitting room, and
begged him to be seated. Mr. Salisbury is 64
years of age, with long snowy white beard,
and steady walk. He was born in Conueaut
Township, about nine miles I'roai where he
now resides, and is one of the best known fur.
mers in that section of the country. At the
•geof 21 he moved to Indiana with his parents.
Mr. Salsbury was always a very healthy
man, and nevtr knew what it was to be sick.
After living in Indiana about fifteen years, he,
with his aged mother, moved back to their
former home. About seven years ago Mrs.
Salsbury had the misfortune to fall and break
her hip. Luther, who witnessed the fall from
the porch, ran to her assistance. Bed lifting
liit gently curried her to the house. In some
manner lie wrenched his back, and hurt him
self internally, aausing rheumatism to set in.
He d ill not pay »ny attention to it until about
six months aft'jrwards, when he noticed a
peculiar feeling between his shoulders, and
the shoulder Uades became very numb. He
went to see a physician and was informed h<
had what is known as oreeping paralysis. He
doctored about two years and was pronounced
About a year after he quit doctoring, the
same feeling came over him again, and he
made up bis mind not to see a doctor, but trj
to cure himself. Mr. Salsbury was alwuyi
fond of fishing, and while on tne way to hi>
favorite pond ne noticed a newspaper lying or
the ground He sicked it up, and his eye
ing, when the w oodw ork of the antiquat
ed old relic was found to he on fire. Just
how the fire originated is not known.
E. B. Stuart. Santa Fe agent at San
Diego, is in the city, calling upon old
friends. Mr. Stuart was agent here for
several years.
Presiding Elder Pitman of the United
Brethren is here from Los Angeles. Rev.
Pitman Is making the customary pas
toral call on all the church societies in
his Jurisdiction.
Dick Covington, who has been in the
county jail here for some weeks, await
ing trial on a charge of robbing an 80
--year-old resident of San Jacinto, pleaded
guilty today and waived time for sen
tence. The court gave Covington fifteen
months In San Quentin.
ELSINORE, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Two cars of honey were
shipped from Murrleta this week, San
Jacinto and Hemet each supplied a car
last week and Elslnore shipped two the
week previous.
A handsome two and one-half story
parsonage has just been completed at
a cost of over JIOOO by the Methodist
church people.
Samples of ore have been sent by
prospectors from Murrleta to Mrs. Cook
of Elslnore to be assayed. They claim to
ihave found what appears to be the
crater of an extinct volcano covering a
space of about thirty acres and filled
with broken quartz, which they sup
pose contains gold.
SANTA ANA, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Another Important meet
ing was held last night by the friends
of thtj proposed sewer system. Ad
dresses In favor of such a system were
made by prominent citizens and a com
mittee appointed to make arrangements
for the printing of circulars In advo
cacy of the project.
Adolph Butts, a well known plumber,
was overcome by gas today while at
work. The timely services of a physi
cian brought him to and he is now out
of danger.
The committees having in charge the
improvements at the cemetery met last
night and engaged J. D. Ott to have
charge of the work.
The Philomathean club was pleas
antly entertained today by Mrs. Frank
Ey at her residence on North Main
Miss Jessie Cleaver of Pomona came
down today to visit her parents.
Miss Jessie Patton has returned from
San Bernardino.
A poetical matinee will be held in the
Unitarian church tomorrow afternoon.
Charles Hoyle of Los Angeles Is visit
ing friends in Santa Ana.
Seth Abbott of San Diego, father of the
late Emma Abbott, Is in the city.
Miss Marian Thomas came down to
day from school in Los Angeles to spend
a few days with her parents.
Miss Libbie Witmer, organist of the
Presbyterian Sunday school, was ten
dered a surprise party Wednesday
night by a number of her pupils in thei
Sunday school, who presented her with
a handsome writing desk in apprecia
tion of her services.
ORANGE, Jan. 21.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) Mr. and Mrs. Will Gregg,
who were married on Wednesday after
noon, left on Thursday morning for Los
A number of the Orange boys will give
a dance at the C. E. Torrey company's
packing house at McPherson this even
Mrs. C. A. Park gave a delightful card
party to about forty of her friends on
Thursday evening.
C. D. Curtis of Westminster has leased
the old Cauldwell ranch, northwest of
ular Correspondence.) The civil service
examination at the state hospital at
Highland brought out a class ot be
tween fifty and sixty applicants. The
examination Included all the primary
branches and was written. When the
papers have been passed upon the an
nouncements will be made as to the
successful candidates.
The norther was responsible largely
for three runaway horses in one day.
The first was being driven by Mrs.
Thomas A. Munro, when he started to
run, and turning a corner at Sixth and
D streets, threw the lrlver out. She
struck upon her head on the curbing
accidentally read an article which said, Urn
"Pink Pills" for rheumatism, impoverish
ment of the blood, etc. " I henna thinking
that they might do me good," said Mr. Sals
bury, " and aeeorditigly I went to Dr. Daven
port's drug store at Albion, Pa., six miles
from my home and purchased three boxes.
Twenty-four hours after taking the 6rst pill I
could feel the effect clear to the ends of my
lingers and relief came tit once.
"1 continued using Pink Pills and began
getting stronger, and to-day I am feeling very
well. My backache does not bother me at all,
and I can walk as good as anyone of my age.
The numbness has disappeared entirely. lie
fore taking Pink Pills I whs unable to do tha
work on mv farm, but now I can handle tha
farm as w ell as I ever could, and I attribute
it all to the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
" Without hesitancy 1 recommend Pink
Pills for rheumatism and all diseases of the
blood. The pills are the best I have ever
known, and a number of people who noticed my
condition were surprised at the effect of Pink
Pills. Too much cannot be said of thera."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to give
new life and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are an unfailing spe
cific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, par
tial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neu
ralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the
after effect of la grippe, palpitation of tha
heart, pale and sallow complexions, all forma
of weakness either in male or female. Pink
Pills are sold by all dealers, or will he sen
post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a box,
or six boxes for $2.50 (they are never sold in
bulk or by the 180), by addressing Dr. WiV
Hams' Medicine Company, Schenectady. N.Y
and It is feared that her skull is frac
tured. The second was the delivery
wagon of H. Baruch, which ran away
without doing any damage. The third
was a double team attached to a light
fruit delivery wagon, which dashed up
E street, and In trying to make the
turn into Fourth, dove threw- a window
in the lumber office of James Fleming.
The remains of Patrick Lyons, killed
in the Santa Fe tunnel, near Williams,
Ariz., went through on the overland
under the care of two members of the
Odd Fellows lodge of Williams, and at
this point they w ere met by a large dele
gation of the Odd Fellows and Macca
bees, two of each going on with the
funeral cortege to Los Angeles.
ONTARIO, Jan. 21.—(Regular Corre
spondence.) H. B. Kelley, a bachelor
living alone on Belden's ranch, near On
torio, was found dead in his bed yester
day morning with a bullet in his brain.
A coroner's jury returned a verdict that
deceased came to his death from a gun
shot wound inflicted by his own hand.
The suicide was a well known figure,
both in this colony and Cucamonga. No
cause is known for the act.
Miss Annie Ault, who came to Ontario
four years ago for her health, after a
patient struggle with consumption, died
yesterday. The remains were shipped
to Canada.
District Deputy Henricksen of Red
lands installed the officers of May
Queen Rebekah lodge last night at Odd
Fellows' hall. The elective officers were
OUie Fuller, noble grand; Bessie Brown,
vice grand; Laura E. Knoles, treasurer;
Jennie E. Holmes, secretary.
SANTA BARBARA, Jan. 21.—(Regu
lar Correspondence.) It seems an as
sured fact that the Howard company
will build a sugar refinery at Guadalupe
Lake, near Santa Maria, in this county.
The company had decided upon every
thing except the site several days ago,
and now word comes that of the various
places offered Guadalupe Lake Is consid
ered the most advantageous and a large
force of men has been ordered to the
place to begin the preliminaries to the
building. The factory will be ready to
handle the crop of 1898.
W. T. Summers of the County bank,
has returned from a visit of several
weeks In British Columbia.
Arthur Hardcastle, a painter, fell from
his bicycle last evening and broke his
The funeral of the late Judge E. B.
Hall was held this morning from the
Presbyterian church at Montecito. The
attorneys of Santa Barbara attended in
a body.
A large party of society people will
picnic at Hon. Ellwood Cooper's ranch
A baseball game will be played tomor
row at Carpinteria between picked nines
of that town and Satlcoy for a purse of
$50 and gate receipts.
The athletes of the high school will
have a trial field day tomorrow at the
bicycle track, and they hope soon to ar
range for a meeting with the boys of
the Ventura high school.
The schooner Annie Larsen is in with
a cargo of lumber.
Mrs. Geo. M. Pullman, Miss Phillips,
Miss Enders, Miss Gellett and Miss Elk
hart of Chicago are at the Hotel Arling
ton for a few days.
SAN DIEGO, Jan. 21.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Cave J. Coutts, who owns
the Ranchlla mine at Banner in this
county, reached the city this morning,
bringing with him a 100-ounce gold
brick, worth about $1600, the result of
an eight-day run with a five-stamp mill.
Marriage licenses were issued this
morning to Henry Lohr, aged 51, and
Hattie Ludervick, aged 31, and to Wm.
Lewis Blackett, aged 24, and Ruby
GraceKummer, aged 22.
James M. Bowers, brother of Hon. W.
W. Bowers, died yesterday in this city,
aged 54 years. He was a native of New
York. The funeral, which was private,
was held this afternoon, Rev. H. B.
Restarick officiating.
The Trilby baseball team of Los An
geles will play three matches with local
clubs here, beginning next Saturday.
Groan From the C. of G.
A Los Angeles suburb was finally se
lected as the burning place for Murderer
Durrant's body. Other crematory cities
refused to receive it. The Angel CTty
grasps almost anything It can lay Its
hands on, from murderers' corpses to
millionaires.—San Diego Tribune.

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