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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 18, 1910, Image 8

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Relics of Early Times Hold the Place of
Honor in Replica of Fort That With
stood Attacks of Indians—Aged Chief
Is Visitor—Mayor Opens Fete
SAN BERNARDINO, May 17.—With a, mighty sweep the
pages of one hundred years' history of San Bernardino valley
were turned backward tonight when Princess Lena ascended
to her wigwam throne and began her five days' rule over the city.
Back to the days of long ago, before the coming of white men, were
turned those pages of stirring history. With the war cries of a hun
dred real savages, members of the Cocopah tribe from Mexico, the
rwildest of the Indians of the southwest, over 10,000 persons, who
crowded the immense grand stand and thronged the streets at every
approach, were carried back to the days of a hundred years ago, and
the San Bernardino vaiicy centennial celebration was on.
The redskins, just from their native villages, danced their weird
iwar dances upon the wigwam, their battle cries brought among their
midst the braves and maidens of the princess' court. The real sav
age individually, gradually left the scenes, vanishing in the pine
forest that forms the background of the wigwam.
Growing out of the tiny glowing sparks that first told of the
blossom of the century plant, the stalk burst into a blaze of light,
and with the blare of trumpets and the applause from thousands of
throats the leaves of the century plant parted and out stepped Prin
tess Lena, the fair ruler of the valley, with her maidens and braves,
who then danced the ceremonial dances.
Then upon the peaceful scenes that had never known the fool
of white man, slowly advanced the ancient padre, with his band of
missionaries. The priest and his two score of brown-cloaked fol
lowers came chanting- the pilgrims' chorus. Placing his wooden
fcross among the pine trees of the forest, the padre proclaimed the
valley about him San Bernardino.
"One hundred years ago the
twentieth of this month that brave old
Spanish padre, Father Dumetz, estab
lished the first white settlement in this
1 beautiful valley. As he came from the
westward he cast his eyes about in
search of the most sightly spot on
which to erect the cross and build an
altar. The site finally selected was
' on the brow of a hill which today lies
almost within the corporate limits of
the city of San Bernardino, and from
which can be seen the most beautiful
and fertile valley in all California,
spreading as it does from the snow
capped peaks on the east almost to the
eea on the south and west. Standing
as this city does on practically the
exact spot selected by this pious father,
it is but fitting and appropriate that
Ban Bernardino should be selected as
the point at which to hold a celebra
tion of this character, and now that
your committees have finished their
work; now that the curtain is about
to be raised and our people carried
liack to the scenes of one hundred
years ago, a's mayor of the city of
San Bernardino it does me great honor
and affords me extreme pleasure to at
this time extend to you and the cen
tennial committee and to our loyal clt-
Izens, and to the strangers within our
gates, the freedom of the city.
"At the same time I wish to express
to you the sincere hope and belief
that this will prove the most success
ful event of the kind ever held in
Southern California, and that while
furnishing entertainment, amusement
nnd instruction to thousands, it may
also result in closer friendship, a
deeper feeling of neighborly love and a
greater interest in each others' welfare
between San Bernardino and her sis
ter cities of this great valley. Ladies
and gentlemen, for the remainder of
the week the city is yours."
The pioneers during the afternoon
held a public reception at their log
cabin headquarters. Here settlers -who
first came to the valley as far back
as the early fifties have reproduced the
old fort established in 1851 for protec
tion against the! hostile Indians. Relics
of the days of '49 have been gathered
from among the old settlers and are
on exhibition at the log cabin.
In the form of a mammoth century
plant the pioneers have constructed the
centennial register booth, where the
names of visitors and residents of the
valley are to be registered. The book,
nf ter the end of the celebration, is to
■be sealed in an iron box and stored
away to be opened a hundred years
hence at the second centennial of the
The' log cabin is constructed the
same as were the first homes of the
early settlors. Not a nail was used by
the old pioneers, who themselves
brought the lopes from the mountains
end built the cabin, which stands com
plete in every detail and a thorough
reproduction of the original homes
erected by diem three-score years ago.
At the old Fort San Bernardino and
the log cabin an old Indian, a warrior
of the days gone by, today inspected
the reproduction of the garrison upon
■which he participated in attacks dur
ing the first year of its erection in 1851.
Old Chief Mike, as the ancient brave
Is known, is said to be 104 years old.
As a child he saw the coming of Padre
Dumetz and his fellow missionaries,
the first white men to encroach on the
lands that his forefathers had ruled
» for untold generations. As he grew to
manhood he saw his tribe gradually
forced back from the fertile land over
•which they once held undisputed sway,
and with the coming of the American
gold-seekers he joined in open revolt
against the advance of the white men.
With his tribesmen he forced the
American settlers, a hundred in num
ber, to fortify themselves in the fort,
■which was built on what is now Ar
rowhead avenue, between Third and
Fourth, now in the heart of the city.
Many of the inhabitants of the old
fort have long since passed on to an
other world, but there are still those
who fought against the attacks of the
redskins, and with whom are living
the hundreds of descendants of the
brave men and women who braved
the perils of the frontier life to estab
lish the settlement.
At the miniature fort, standing In
the rear of tlir- log cabin, quarter! are
; .i b Ide in tlie name of every man
who was an Inhabitant of thp garrison
during those stirring days. Above the
doorways are placed the names of
ilioso men.
Old Chief Mike, enfpebled by old nrr<\
hobbled about the fort and the ]on
cabin, but it was not the objects of
today that the dimmed eyea of the old
■warrior saw, for he was living in the
days of long ago.
Photographers and all persons car
rying cameras were today warned of
the danger of visiting the Indian vil
lage and attempting to photograph the
members of the Cocopah Indians.
Disregarding the warning a luckless
photographer attempted to perpetuate
the likeness of the braves and their
squaws through the medium of his
picture mahcine. As he trained his
lens on the redskins a shout of de
fiance arose, and in another moment
he was surroundaJ by the angry
tribesmen, who broke his camera into
bits and were about to do him phy
sical harm, when the Indian police in
terfered and rescued the photographer
from the midst of tire scrimmage. The
Indians have a superstitious fear of
the camera based on religious beliefs,
it being their ambition to die leaving
no resemblance of themselves on earth.
This is the first time the Cocopahs
have been off the reservation for a
fete of the white man, and with the
exception of old Chief Tehama prob
ably none of the others has been be
yond the Mexican boundary line.
The program for tomorrow and the
balance of the week, is us follows:
11:30 a. m.—Concert by municipal band at
Princess wigwam.
11:00 a. m.—Floral and allegorical parade. I
Music by Catallna, municipal ami Indian
2:00 p. m.— Band concert by municipal band.
Appearance of Indian princess at wigwam.
Games and sports before grand stand. Musii
by Catalina and municipal bands
4:00 p. m.—Reception to Princess at Lugo
park. Catalina band.
7:30 p. m.—Band concert by Catalina band at
Princess' wigwam.
8:00 p. m.—(l) Appearance nf Indian princess
and tribe: (2) continuatlnn of pageant: <3) ar
rival of Spanish governor and lady and court,
(a) Dance ol I Lnd slgnorltas; <b> "Li
rade Ora," by Blgnorlta Stiles and Hi^n >
Wood; (c) "I.a Cachuca," by Signorlta Claire
Soule: (d) "La Papita." by Slgnoritas Soule
and Davis, Bignora Wilkerson and Gallon: (t)
Orange girls serenade, dancers and Slgnora
M'>nahan, soloist: (t) solo and dance by native
cowboys and lasso girls.
1^:2!) a. m.—Band concert. Riverside band.
11:00 a. m.—lndustrial parade before Indian
princess and tribe at wigwam. Riverside,
Catalina and Indian ban Is.
1:00 p. m.—Band concert by Catalina band.
1:30 p. m.—Aviation moat and matinee horse
■ ■■■• Ass elation j'ark. Indian races and
sports. Riverside an>! Indian band.-.
7.: i" p, m.—Band concert at grand stand by
Catalina band.
Inuation of the pageant be
fore Indian princess and tribe. (1) Ceremonial
dances; padres and monks, chants and chor
(2) Arrival of the Spanish geuvenador
and Ins BUlte (3) Historical Spanish dance?.
(4) The criming of the 1..m seekers and pion-
Cfrs, with oxen and trailers. Illustrations nf
tl)e life of 'i'< ia. Fancy dancing by Mother
Crandall ef I lone* * . accompanied <>n
violin by Pioneer \V F. Holcombi 'In soni;,
with aecordeon accompaniment, by Pioneer
Stephen. Sr" 'i'llti'S (a) Orange girls' sen
b) sung and dance by native cowboys
.vi i laa ■ Kills: (<■) departure of Indian
I and tribe. Spanish governor and suite,
Im !'::h village and corral.
I m.—T<aying of corner *tnnp at Pan
Bem'irdino di Rlenna Catholic church. Music
by < .ititlina i
kutomobllfl parade. Ar
rival of visiting ■ rnltai i along El Camlno
11:80 n in I.v Capllla site, (a)
Latin cl riests; fh) address hy Bishop
Conaty; (< ' laying of corner stone of Memorial
Capllla; (i) Me bi !! by Bishop
Conatj Rev. Fr. Juan fabal
lerta and Rev. Pi John Hr;i<iy; if) singing of
hymns by :;.
1:30 p. m.—Aviation events and horse races
at Association park. Indian sports and races.
Z:W p. m.""-Catalina band at wigwam,
7::;.i"> p. m. Band concert al grand stand hy
<"> hon h;infl.
8:00 p. m. — Coni Inuatlon nf pageant! before
Indian princeaa a 1 wiewam fl) Arrival of
pailres and monk?. (2) Coming- of the Span I
governor. (3) Goldßeekers and pionfor,s. (4)
Double sextet, "Love Ts All Sufficient." by
Misses Beat* Hacku?. Betm OMendors,
TMinhnr, Wleklanri" and Meßßrii. Davles, Bln
terry, Dole, Mitchell, .Terkle, Pondstoek.
(5) Introduction of Native Sons an<l Daughters;
fa) May festival: fb) dunce of the May pole.
with electrical effects; fc) "Th« Star Spangled
Hanncr"; (d) departure to Spanish costume
9:15 p. m. —Sp.'ini'-h contume ball nt p.ivilinn
in honor of Bpanlih (<
W:?.n a. m— Band ooncert by Seventh rai
ment band.
ll:W> a. m.— stork parade. Seventh rogtmont
and Redlandi hands.
2:10 p. in Sham battle by Th
Seventh Infantry. M. 8. C, i
iark. Muxlc by Seventh regiment
7:45 p. m.—Great burleßque parade i i
Hval of T^ftr Medicine man and tribe
8:15 p. m,—Band concerts, by Seventh regi
ment and Redlandf hands. Entrance of
princess and tribe, (I) Special tt ah; fa) Poppy
dance; (h) native cowboys and lasso girls;
('•» Orantrf Rills' serenade; (d) May poll dance,
(?) Grand review of the paßrant of thi» . San
Bernardino valley before the Indian princess
and tribe at the wigwam. (3) Tho fading, nf
th" century plant. Disappearance of princess
and grand finale of centennial.
News of the Courts
Woman on Stand Declares Defen
dant Seeks to Control
Her by Psychology
Psychological "air waves" promise to
engulf the participants in the trial of
Dr. W. R. Price, founder of "The
Society of New and Practical Psy
chology," of Long Beach, who is on
trial on the charge of embezzling $1000
from Dr. Mary J. Helm, a high
priestess of the order.
Strange messages of warning from
Priie, who resembles Brigham Young 1
In appearance; are alleged to have been
sent witnesses who are testifying in
the case, which is in progress in de
partment eleven of the superior court.
One witness on the stand, a member of
the "order " began to gurgle in her
throat, and after a time it was an
nounced that Price had been sending
her "suggestions" as to her testimony.
At least that was the explanation of
Mrs. Lillian E. Durham, the ■witness.
The proceedings were further electri
fied yesterday by the story that Jessie
?.;,..-;..,. foiii'toi eicitugrttpher tor ur.
Price, and who is a witness for the
prosecution, had committed suicide in
the clerk's room In the corridor of the
building. A strong odor of some kind
of medicine and the spectacle of Miss
Moahep stretched out on a table added
color to the story.
It finally developed that Miss Mosher
is recovering from a recent spell of
Berlous nines*, and had taken some
kind of meriirine to brace her for the
ordeal on the stand. She became un
conscious while taking the medicine,
which was knocked out of her hand by
a spectator who thought she was try
ing to die She was revived shortly
afterward, ami although weak, an
swered all questions presented to her.
The- testimony of the witnesses, most
of whom are pupils of Price's psy
chological outfit, showed that ho had
talked gold mining and had discussed
the future of the National Gold Min
ing company in the "temple" at Long
Bear), when the members of the sect
gathered. Many of them purchased
shares in the mine, which is now
claimed by the district attorney's of
fice to have been a myth.
In telling of how she purchased a
few shares in the company, Mrs. Lil
lian Durham, a member of the psy
chological society, "gagged" in her
"Why do you hesitate?" asked At
torney Paul Schenck, one of the at
torneys for the defens*.
"May I tell you why I do not an
swer?" asked the witness, faintly.
"Because Dr. Price is trying to con
i trol me my psychology, and I was giv
! ing him a suggestion that he cannot
! do it."
Tne auditors smiled.
The witness glanced at Dr. Price,
whii also smiled.
"Is that what Dr. Helm was trying
to do to you when I, told counsel to
stop her from making signs to you?"
a.=k"il Schenck.
There being no answer, Schenck
asked that Dr. Helm be excluded from
the court room.
"There were certain antics going on
by your client," said Ford, "and I said
nothing about it."
Judge Cole of Imperial, who is pre
siding over the trial, ordered all the
psychological waves reduced to a
(aim. He said he would control the
court. Ford paid the attorneys were
running great risks from the "waves,"
and the trial was resumed with every
body on the alert for "messages."
Women Interested in Trial of the
Former Postal Clerk
Tlie trial of Orlando Altorre, the
former postoffice clerk charged with
perjury, was in progress in the United
Stains district court yesterday. Seven
of the two peremptory challenges al
lowed the defense were exercised short
ly before noon and an adjournment
was taken in order that a new venire
of fifteen talesmen might be secured.
Late in the afternoon the trial was
Ii Is stated that the defendant has
assumed a false name and that his
right name is Orator W. Smith. About
eleven months ago Altorre, or Smith,
was employed in the Los Angeles postr
office and was taken into custody fol
lowing tin- disappearance of two pack
ages containing currency amounting to
This sum was consigned by the First
National bank and one of the packages
was later found in the postofflce, Al
torro was indicted by the grand jury
on a charge of embezzlement owing to
the disappearance of the other pack
age, He will be forced to stand trial
on this charge as soon as the perjury
trial is finished.
Ho is in his present predicament
through having falsified when making
application for the civil service ex
amination. '
.Mis. Annie "White, a mulatto, and
Angy Smith were among the interested
spectators. It is said that the former
is a relative of the prisoner and that
Miss Smith is his sweetheart.
■* • *•
Further examination of the affairs of
the fire commissioners was conducted
yesterday afternoon by the grand jury,
which adjourned last night until Tues
day without making any report of its
Among others testifying a,s witnesses
in the investigation yesterday were:
Captain Hanee, Harry Lelande, Rich
ard Bliilonoy, Secretary Land of the lire
commission and Messrs. Casey and
A civil complaint was filod in Jus
tlce Stephens 1 court yesterday wherein
Elizabeth Iseman is the plaintiff and
the \merlcan Hospital association the
defendant. It is Bet forth that the
complainant rendered professional
sevicea and therefor seeka redress in
the sum of $60.
■\\'. w. Jay, charged with obtaining
money by false pretense, pleaded nol
guilty before Judge Cole yesterday,
and hia trial was sot for Juno 29 in
department eleven "f the superior
Early Settlers Appear Before
Special Examiner Langley
The case wherein the United States
government wishes to open roads on
the Kindge estate is being heard be
fore Special Examiner Leo Langley
in the United States court, and con
siderable testimony was taken yester
Albert Beale of this city testified
that the Mallbu road on the Rlndge
estate was used constantly In 1880 and
that he herded cattle on the property
for a number of years. He testified
to gates being placed across the main
road and at the entrance to the can
yons. Ho further testified that within
the past six years he has visited the
ranch but could not remember finding
any of the gates locked.
George B. Dexter, who settled on the
land in question, testified that there
were numerous trails on the property
when he first went there in 1876.
Wife Rid of Husband Whom She
Says Didn't Answer Letter
When Baby Died
Five divorces granted in twenty-five
minutes- five minutes to each divorce
—was the now record made by Judge
Hutton of the divorce court yesterday
morning. In each case the plaintiffs
had stroncr testimony against the de
fendants and the wheels of the divorce
mill rolled Mlong with the speed of
Halley's comet.
Daisy F. Hopcraft took the prize in
showing 1" the alleged neglect of her
husband. She informed the court that
after her husband, Walter S. Hopcraft,
had deserted her their baby died. She j
wrote him a letter, she said, Informing
him of the fact, but he never took the
trouble to answer it. Upon this testi
mony being supported the court quick
ly gave her an interlocutory decree.
l'!<>y E. Langworthy was given an
Interlocutory decree of divorce from j
his wife, Minnie A. Langworthy, on;
the ground of desertion. He said she I
had studied the halrdreastng business
while living With him and the day he
grave her money to pay for the course
she disappeared for "keeps," evidently
to become an "artist" at the hairdress
ing profession.
His little girl, he said, told him that
"mamma has pone away and is not I
coming back" when he returned from
work on the day he gave her money
to pay the bills. He came to Los An
geles from Colegrove, where they had
lived, and found his wife, but she re
fused to return. He had noticed that
her love had grown cold some time
previous to her departure, he said, but I
he told her that he would leave the
front door open for her to return when
ever she desired, but that she never
came back.
Willie Crawford was awarded an in
terlocutory decree of divorce from Wil
liam H Crawford on the ground of
desertion and non-support.
Rhoda Moore was given an inter
locutory decree, freeing her from John
KiUy Moore on the ground of wilful
neglect. |
Rose Lockrey was granted an inter
locutory decree from John L. Lock
rey on the ground of habitual drunk
enness and neglect. She had to work,
she said, to pay the room rent and
grocery hills because he drank so much
his health had become Impaired.
Judge Moss yesterday rendered a
verdict in favor of the defendant in
the suit of A. J. Drury against the
trustees of Vernon to set aside a re
cent election in the latter place for the
exclusion of certain territory.
The plaintiff alleged that the trus
tees threw out four good ballots when
they canvassed the vote, thereby ex
cluding the territory in which Drury
n^ides from the limits of Vernon.
Drury claimed that the vote stood
fifteen against exclusion to fourteen for
exclusion and that the trustees threw
away four of the fifteen votes, chang
ing the -result to exclusion.
In an examination of the ballots be
fore Judge Moss recently the latter
held that two of them were good and
two were bad. This brought tne vote
to fourteen for excision to thirteen
against exclusion, and he decided for
Mac nimmer began an action for di
vorce in Judge Hutton's court yester
day against Percy L. Rimmer on the
ground of cruelty and drunkenness.
She declared that on one occasion when
he returned home drunk he knocked
her down and dragged her around the
room by the hair. The case was con
tinued In order that the plaintiff might
secure further corroborative testimony
Lillian Tetcr was granted an inter
locutory decree of divorce yesterday
from Sylvester B. Teter on the ground
of cruelty and non-support. The plain
tiff testified that her husband stayed
away until he ran out of money and
then came home demanding what little
she had. She declared that on one oc
casion he had kicked her out of bed
and bumped her head on the floor.
Divorce eulu Bled in the itiperior court
yeaterday are us follow*: Olarfys Davia vs.
Major P. Davi.«. Melvln Montle vs. CUralda
.Monti.- Edgar C. Ott v». Ilosa 1.. Ott, Ida
! Beach v deorge n Beach, Julia Ham
ilton vs. Ide D. Hamilton.
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rooms 25 c| /og^f B&n:49]4^*BJN*DHtxr cor. A th. LosAnoclu. Yd. 9c
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Bulkiness in inferior underwear may keep you warm during the cold months \ li
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By Error Fruit Saucers Were Advertised ry
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Tn list Evenine-s Express a small lino Item V as inserted in the ad. the last minute and by error the word
"Jars" went in where "Saucers" should have gone. So It should be Fruit Saucers at LV each.
Get Out of the
Whiskey Class!
Men of Brains Stopping Liquor—Drinking Class Narrowing
Down to the Derelicts
V ■ •
Those Who Find That They Cannot Stop Because of Nervous
Conditions Should Come to the Gatlin Institute
for Three Days and Be Cured, .
DOES the liquor you drink seem to benefit you physically and mentally? For you, does liquor,
cause the blues to vanish and the world to look bright? | Do you find that a few drinks quiet
your nerves and dissipate the cobwebs from your brain? Does whisky prove itself to be the
one medicine for all your ills? When liquor does these things for you, it has become a physical,
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is a case of alcoholic poisoning—the LIOUUK yQU are a LITTLE OLDER IN YEARS and a
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your system. No other treatment will eliminate it. drugs— disagreeable features —no substitutive
In THREE DAYS the Gatlin treatment cures ' stimulants—a treatment that a child could take,
the liquor habit by driving the CAUSE of liquor jf you are not cure d and satisfied with the cure,
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DEMAND liquor, are also cured. • TheGatlin Home treatment for those who can-
When you leave the Gatlin Institute at the end not come to the institute for thr.ee days. .
of the THIRD DAY of treatment, you are just as Call or write for particulars.. Books and copies
GOOD A MAN mentally and physically as you of contract tp .cure mailed, securely sealed, upon
were before you commenced to drink; and you request. ;
Institute Located at 1125 South Grand Avenue, Los Angeles, Cal.
1377, Home F1022. Telephone Broadway
Other Oatlln institutes located at 1425 Cleveland Place, Tl^otoXTv^^Mt^JiSL wLn!f 8
Denver, Colo.; 332 So. Highland aye., B. E., Plttsburg, Howard St., Toronto, Out., Can. San Francisco, Port-
Pa.; 1414 Seventh St.. I*arkersburg, W. Va.; 1919 Prairie land, Seattle, Spokane, Omaha and New York institutes
aye., Chicago, 111.; 403 Seventh st., So., Minneapolis, now opening 1.
Herald Liners Do the Work

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