La Verne News Newspaper Archives May 3 1888, Page 1

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La Verne News (Newspaper) - May 3, 1888, La Verne, California■ / VOL. 1. T'LA VERNE, LOS ANGELES CO.. CAL. :.;HURSDAY, MAY 3, 1888. NO. 6. BUSINESS CARDS. jf. T. 8MITH. M. P.; Pltysician and. Surgeon. cor. Onuid At*. Mnar gti«*t. *, *or. Oraad At*. Md OI«BdoM St. loMl Mil* aCt**d«d promptly d»y or V, alckt. ' (f. R. D.\1LEY, * Fresoo afid Sien Painter. l**M*ae* am Al***udro„ Arran*, aonth o( atradnra *tr**t. tCíRRIONE BROS. Pr«^ri*tor* of The La Verne JUilkOaiij^ Kara. tMk Mflk dtllrawd «rary day to tamUie* •ad oth*r patroaa. taMaaea and Dairy Farm oppoalt* La .Terne, dNtluif tiM A.. T. A Santa Fe R. K. track. ‘•A CITY SET I'PON A HILL.’’ The La Verne News. Entered at the Poet Office aa eecond.cIaM matter. We will be a!ad to recelre Items of local newa from any of onr near helKhbotint aettlementa: San Dimaa Station, Emn Dlmaa Arroyo, San Dimaa Canyon, La Verne Heights, Ulen Alpine, Rolling Highlands, Foot Plains, or Piedmont. Orric* in Poet Office Bnilding, La Verne. Cal. SOLOMON OATES, Nursery andGreenHouse. Frntt amd Ornamental trees, ahode trees, ahaaba, tawora. ttnlbs, etc.    I Oreaa honae and ranch on Mountain Ave., Mrth of La Varne. COME AND 8EE. M. KELLEHER, Civil Engineer , ^ AND SURVEYOR, SAX DIMAS AND LOS ANHELES, CAL. • FRANK E. PERLEY, Hanliag of good* to and from Depot, and all nda of teaming. Lear* order* at the La Verne Steam Planing MBL WM. S. BIRD, INSURANCE AGENT. Oa*e. cor. Graad Arc. and Dei mar Street, LA VEKNE, CAL. !    A.    L.    ROBINSON, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT. Lata la La Verne and acreage property for sale. ftm carriage to show visitors around. OFFICE. Cor. Grand Ave. and Dclniar St. , - W. R. ROBBINS, fcAVERNEIRESTAURANT AND LOOCINC MUSE, Meals Sic. - Board and room, $5.60 per week^ Corner of Grand Avenue and Erie Street. D. T. ORRIN. Contractor for Street Grading. Lot IcT^g, axcavatioa of reservoirs, cellars, «M.. ate. LA VERNE. CAL. J. J. COYLE, Landscape Photographer. views taken of bonsee, yards, orchards, fruit 1. (lower scenes, domestic animals, and all Aiads of outdoor photographing work. ln<ivirs at La Verne reatauraiit. NYE & ARMSTRONG, House and Sign Painters AND PAPER HANGERS. ■adalia At*., north of Glendora Street, LA VERNE, CAL. JOHN T. LAWRENCE, HEAVY TE* • An*’ '.iiusfer Business. I:    ' Itaatdanc* on Moreno Ave„ north of Glendora St. ?■ ORDERS PROMI>TLY ATTENDED TO. J. C. ASTON; Dndertáker and Embalmer, Oppoalt* Old Depot, rOMONA. OA^. The' Irrepressible Conflict. The San Buena Ventura Flfee rress is the lettding republioan pafler in its section of tbh State. Tn a rfeent editorial on the Anti-Saloon Ropi4)lican conference to be held in New Y'ork, May 2d, it said: “The object of this conference is to effect, if possible, the “complete withdrawal of the National Republican party from all complicity^with saloon mfamy, and to emphasize its positive antagonism thereto.” This is a step which the party must take, if it wishes to suc-ceetlv *    *, There arc thousands of voters in every State who have been voting With and supporting the Prohibition party, who have tonnwly been Republi-OROS, and in all other matters are stfll Republicans, who will return to and vote and work for the Republican party, if complicity with the saloon is eliminated from the party practices. One thing is certain, if any thing in the Republican platform shall, in the remotest degree attack the saloon or the saloon method, it will alienate the few saloon votes left in the party, while on the other hand if nothing is said on this matter, or if the declaration shall be yi the'least friendly to the traffic, the loss to the party from the Prohibitionists will be sufficient to endanger a defeat at the polls in November. The Free Press is a Republican pajier, and desires Republican success. It lecognizes the fact that the saloon is a factor in politics; also that Prohibition is another. * * The Republican party is a progressive party, and must take advanced ground on this liquorquestion, or suffer the conseqtiences. The Democratic party has the courage of its convictions and utters them boldly and defiantly. It is the avowed friend and defender of the saloon, and as such can be depended upon to secure the saloon vote and influence. That vote and influence is irretrievably lost to the Republican party, except where the lor ii| saloon influence is strong enough to use the party for its o\vn selfish ends. Is it wisdom on the part of the party to ensure defeat by nursingthis octopus which only embraces to destroy. We hope and belieA'e that the Cliicagó convention will meet this matter boldly and settle it gaU«f‘'-+—5L-' •    ••    ¿    oftl"? But if it does not, then what? The Santa Ana Blade, another leading and vigorous Refmblican paper, has taken similar ground on the great saloon struggle within the^ party. Likewise the Riverside Press and Ontario Record, both ably edited Republican papers; and several others in less commanding centers of influence have done the same. And Mrs. J. Ellen Foster, Iowa’s great ^female apostle of anti-saloon Republicanism, a few weeks ago, in a letter to Albert Griffin, sounded the same warning note^ of danger to the party if it i-efused to commit itself boldly and unequivocally against the liquor business. The Los Angeles Times, which is reputed to be the leading and dominant Republican organ of South California, maintains that the Republican party is notin favor of prohibition, but simply of restriction, of regulation, of “high licence.'’ AVell, the principal distillers and brewers of the Western States have officially declared themselves in favor of “high licensé;” that it does not lessen the sale of liquors; and it gives their business a legal and honorable fffanding. Thus the Times and the liquor men are entirely agreéd and will pull together on that line. And what ai'e anti-saloon Republicans to do when that policy is forced on the party? Again: As to the idea of the San Buená Ventura Free Press, and’ of Mrs. d. Ellen Foster, that the party con save itself by adopting certain anti-saloon resolutions. It is an oiien question whether it is not too late for that. The Republican party refused to do it in national convention four years ago, and has refused to do it in every State except Iowa. The writer hereof helped to place the party on that footing in Iowa, and hoped to aid in doing the same thing in California. But now the Prohibition party is organized as such in every State in the Union. Every State has appointed deleg.'it»" national convention to n--    “8'- tional ticket: and ''    \ike\y    that they will '    retire from the ^ ,<iO matter what position the ^.dorican party may take at this late day. Hence the present prospect is that the anti-saloon vote this year will be divided between the Republican and the Prohibition parties, just ns in 1856 the anti-slavery vote was dividetl between the Whig and the Republican parties: and the “other fellows” will get the offices. But during tlie ensuing four years the anti-saloouists will gradually all master on one side and the ipto-^oouists on the other, both North and South, and the great cause will then be carried not only as a national issue, but will become a matter of internationcd comity, and the inqiortation of liquors will be phu'ed under s|)ocial rostralut. SeiiatoTs Blair, of New Hamwshire,.Wilson, of Iowa, Frye, of Maine, Colquitt, of Georgia, Reagan, of Texas, and others, with the eye of sterling stntesinaniliip aliTttdy look hirward to such an outcome, as did also Chief Justice Walfe fa bis lifcliiue, Winning the Market. A large firm of fruit dealers in Cincinnati, which has "been handling California fruits, has issued a lengthy circular for distribution in California, which contains some points upon methods of packing, etic., which should be of general interest. For example, they say that dried fruit in sacks finds more ready sale than that in boxes. Cotton sacks holding sixty pounds each are recommended. Raisins in sacks are also said to sell well, and raisin growers are advised to try this method of packing a portion of their product. In packing peaches it is recommended that unpealed ones should be faced with skins _up, .while ¡lealed ones should be faced the other way. Apricots should always bi*faced skins up. - Raisins are recommended to be put in. rtventy-two pound boxes instead of twenty pound, as is now the case. This is in order to compete with the Malaga raisins, which are packedin boxes of the former size. The cream of the markl^t is got bj~ early shipment, hence the importance of being located in’an “early fruit section”^ and of hasteping the preparation of the crop wheb ripe. Loose raisins, or culls, put in fifty pound boxes, sell readily at four and five cents a pound. In canned fruit, the California article is pronounced superior to anything else. The largest sale is for standard fruit, aüd^ot for extras, hence all the effort should be directed to the production of good and not fancy fruits. • The best selling frui^ are Lemon Cling, Crawford and White Heath peaches, white cherries, Bar+i^t pears and Green Gage plums. When people get acquainted with the fruit, however, apricots and nectarines should be added to the list. The white nectarine when canned cannot be excelled for beauty of appearance-or for delicacy of flavor. A large trade in that fruit is sure to result.—[Southern Californian. Georgia must be a queer bid State. Last week John S.^ughes, of Atlanta, made out a bill of sale of himself to Gus Kagleraacher, a German farmer, in liquidation of a debt he owed. In thatState such a contract holds good in law, and Hughes is a slave for the remainder of his life. The Pilgrim’s Progress has been translated into Japanese. It is prof uliely illustrated by native artists, who have depicted Christian, and Faithful with shaven heads and in Yokohama costume. The Dungeon of Giant Despair is the wooden cage used for the confinement of Japanese criminals. All About Women. the to^vn council of Syracuse, Kansas. Harper’s Bazaar says: “She is a motherly looking dame of forty-five, and proprietor of a large millinery establishment. Mrs. Knott is also a member of the committee on sidewalks* and crossings, and of the committee on finance.” •St. Stephen’s Review, an English odical, says: "“Mrs. Cleveland, the >rife\)f the President of the United States, h some very good old-fashioned ideas about Sunday, t^n that day she does.* every thing in her power to lessen the work of the servants. Luncheon at the White House is^ served early, and is cold. The servants then have the rest of the day to themselves, as the President and Mrs. Cleveland dine at their country house on Sundays.” The committee appointed by , the city council to consider a plan to send a lecturer East to make knovni the great climatic and commercial advantages of San Diego, has decided to send Mrs. Clara Foltz, the lady lawyer, and her secretary, Mrs. Crawford, on the mission. A coin-raittee was appointed to raise subscriptions, and 110,000 has been raised for the purpose.—[San Diego Sun. The'editor of a London society paper says that he criticises American women severely because his paper is gotten up for English women, who are’very jealous of the prominence 4?iven,to American ladies in London society.—[Chicago Times.    ^ A St. Louis man wants a divorce because his wife snores, whistles, smokes and swears. Men' ore very sensitive creatures always. No one ever heard of a woman asking for a divorce on. -wfch trivial pounds. Mrs. Mary Gallagher    oouth    Bethle hem, Penn., rece-"' -«ebrated her lOdth birthda- ancing a lively jig. Her .u 18, “Let ’er go, Gallagher.” Dr. Mary Weeks Burnett, of the National Temperance hospital, is preparing a Hospital Roller for home use which will contain a list of simple non-alcoholic remedies for ordinary emergencies. Kansas Tramp—What town’s this, just ahwd?    ^ Kansas Farmer—Oskaloosa. Tramp—Where they’ve elected a lot o’ women to the offices? Farmep-p^’he same. Trump—(shouldering his bundle and preparing to take the back track)—That’s all I want to know. I won’t have nothin’ to do with no such jdumed town. I was raised in a country where men was capable of ninning things themselves. Farmeiv-( relative of member of city coiwcil)—Gol! you don’t show it a bit.— [Tid Bits. Mrs. M. A. Crocker, of Ban Francisco; Cal., bos given the Youm ^Women’s Christiau Association of that city |1D, 006. It win be used to'purchase 41 lot upon wbkh a building is to tie erected bf t^ aaifli^tion. ^.^I^O.DodsU. of Chkt«o,i'hae á brings 11.7.000 a year, The different species* and vt rieties of the citrus yield the fruits kncv- n as the orange, citron, lemon, Ihne, fí irgamot, pompelous, shaddock, etc. |n .ach case thejproduct is a pulpy fruit, witf smooth seeds and a spongy rind. Th * orange tree is remairkable for its prpliftcneea. Thus a ¿ingle plant will sometj^jp produce as many as 20,000 good Oj* Laugfaf^rberries. As a general thing it is an easy thing to exterminate weeds on a widow’s bonnet, but it takes a man to do tbe-job. An itinerant preacher, who rambled in his sermons, when requested to stick to his text, replied “that scattering shot would hit the most birda;” In the Volapuk language the word for dollar is “doub.” But it will be just as hard as ever to borrow one.    ' There is nothing under the face of the sky that can be quite so stuclc up as a sheet of stamps when it tries to be. ^ If there is anybody who wants copy-wright it is the editor. So much copy wrong is what is wearing out his life.— 'fDoston Post. Some men find fault because they are n^CT lucky enough to find anything else. Tramp (to partner)—“Did the old rain ive up anythin’, Bill?” Partner— “Naw!” Tramp—“What did you'*sayto him?” Partner—“I asked him ji he Tioulda't hhlp a pderftau who t. u? Jjit o* work, and he said he could give me some work. Times seems to be gettin’ wuss every day.”—[The Epoch. O    ^ Old lady (to grocer’s boy)—“Don’t you The Blair educational bill, which has j know, boy, that it is very rude to whistle r    ^ In 1885, Germany, with all he.- uUiver-sities and boasted culture, spbnl for the education of her people *|40,W)0,000; England, $35,00Q,OO0; Fram«,|15,000,-000; Austria, |9,000,000; aal 'Russia, $5,000,000. The United.StWea that year ipeut $100,000,000 for eiucataU, or as much, practically, as tho.^ five nations combined. A Florida perfumery eorapanj liaá nin teen acres of tuberoses in. Fair 3eld and San Mateo, and expect? to plant nearly 200 acres more. The manag^ of the^ company says that Florida is ftv ah'^'ad pi Southern France, where Hio',:- ,''‘32;.ai:e raised extensively by irrigating at a great expense. He asserts that he has known the flowers from one acre of laud to sell for $2,000 in one season. strong & LORBEER, DEALEBflIN O-A-HIPBTS, WALL PAPER, WINDOW SHADES. &C. ' 7    >    . LARGEST* STOCK-LOWEST PRICES. Pomona Block, ITOMONA, CAL. om passed the United States Senate, appropriates annually the following sums, fo be expended to secure the benefit of common school education to all the chillen of school age living in the United St^es : First year, $7,000,000; second, f 10,$00,-000; third, $15,000,000; fourth, • fl3,-000,000; fifth, $11,000,000; sixth] $9,-000,000; seventh, $7,000,000; ai^hth $5,000,000-a total of $77,000,000,; It provides that the money shall be divjded among the several States and Tsrritijries and the District of Coluqibia jn pr<¿or-tion to illiteracy, the computation » be made according to the census of Í88Ó and afterward that of 1890. .    [ — 'O ■ There is no Collapse. The quietness of real estate in Son^em California is the text for Eastern which declare that the “California has collapsed.” ^    ^ This is a mistake; there has bee^ no California boom, and, therefore, th^ is no collapse. As far as the three so^mem counties of this State are concerned, üiey were invaded by an army of Ea^em exiles, driven out by stress of weathei’, in search of a life saving climate, aii^ fc^hey found it. In sheer gratitude and woider, they did, for a time, transfer their^fetic condition to the real estate markstLand advanced prices to the utmost. Ajüght reaction has resulted, and a few-nsople who hajye notthepatienc?to stay il.with 1 the daughter. 41 • • ‘-o*-'ment voc- .*    ^doeajih» all this iias about as much to do tvith the rest of California, as a sugar beet growing at Alvarado has with the silver pavements of the New Jerusalem. Productive Califomia,^jeBOrted to by homeseekers, has merely received its normal share of that moving wave of population, which has been slowly roUing wwtward across this continent since the Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock.—[San Francisco Alta, when dealing with a lady?” Boy—“That’s what the boss told me to do, mum.” Old lady—“Told you ,to whistle?” Boy —“Yes’ra. He said if we ever sold you anything we’d have to whistle for the money.” ^    ® “I swear by those tall elms in yonder park—” he commenced, but she interrupted him. “Swear not by them,” she said imploringly. “Why not.” “Because those trees are slippery elms,” she said simply.—[Merchant Traveler. Young Mr. Sissy (to pretty cousin)^ “Do you know, Maude, that I have all my hats made to order?” Pretty cousin —“They are lovely, Charley. I suppose the dealers don’^arry such a small wze in stock.”-[Epoch. Visiting clergyman (in Indian Nation) —“Are all these Indians Christians?” Irish waiter—“No, sur, not one of them. Some is Comanches an’ some is Episco^ palians.” My little nephew, 5 years old, was talking about the Garden of Eden, and his mamma was telling him about God’s forbidding Adam and Eve to eat the applés. The little boy said:    “God must Rave been saving the apples to sell.”—[Boston Globe.    * A health writer says: “Sleepless people should court'the sun.” Those who don’t care much about sleep generally court The German Forage Plant. Those who are intei^ted in' securing a good forage grass for the foothills will be glad to rtead the following from tlie Carson Appeal: The more the appeal investigates the subject of espercet. the moré convincing becpmea the proof that it is the grand fodder plant of Nevada. Yesterday it had an interview with George Rammelskamp, whohas bwn fpr fourteen years the foreman of the Sutro Tunnel ranch. Knowing that he h£^ been a practical ranker in Germ&ny, the writer asked him to tell what .he küew about espercet. “I know all about the plant,’* said Mr. Rammelskamp. “I have raised a great deal of it in Germany, It is the prinoipal fodder grass of that country. Yet I would hardly call it a giass but a weed. It grows rank and quiek, will do without irrigation, seeds do*n rapidly, and is perennial. It will grpw on the worst land you can find in this State. I have seenit scattered on land that seemed to'be nothing but grit. It was worse than sandy land; regular grit, vemingly useless, but espercet would grow flifcly on it. I have seen it planter! on hard, red soil that would resist a pt‘k, and yet the espercet would grow from eighteen inchcfi to two feet high on it without water. Still a little irrigaYioi is a great improvement. "With one irrigation in the spring it will grow to a man's chin, and so rank and thick that men want extra pay to mow it. I have seen 1 seven tons to the acre cut in Germany, and a German acre is smaller^than an American acre. For espercet, take any of the big sandy deserts, so called, of the State, and you can turn them into big espercet fields. A few summer showers will make the plants grow high and rank. It fattens stcK'k rapidly, and makes cows give milk splendidly. A million tons of espercet could be raised in Nevada in places which are now considered worthless for anything. It will not seed the first year, but after that it is a heavy seeder. The seed grows in pods and yields tremendously. I will send to Germany for large quantities of the seed this summer. The fallis, I think, the beet time to imw it. Scatter it among the sagebrush in the fall with-onf even harrowtnfc, and it will koon spread. CJattlemen ought to pay» more at$f>!«(|ion to this plant.’*    ■*, The oldest oMve orchard u California Is that at the old Mission 11 Han Diego, planted in 1809 by the Catih >Iie llinioa-SHea» ai^ It itUl in a flovr sb'iig oohdi* tion, OM ol the tmea h«v ^^.pn>dnce4 IBOgalkms o( o\tm 4o$, wp fttse in fmbcepiloi.’^RevI##. *;^ nr nn<»Ti fhof;    n.i>e go ers?” asked a reporter of a teacher the other day. “Because school teachers are, as a rule, women of sense, and no woman-wili give up a $60 position for a $10 man,” was the reply. “Naw,” said the small boy, “I don’t go to Sunday school. I went there one day, and that was all I wanted. I tipped the whole bench over, an’ when the teacher ast me what I did it for I said “Rats!” An’ tí^didn’t lick me, nor nothin'—didn’t so mnch'‘a8 swat me alongside of the face. What sort of a school do you call that to goto? Mebbe you think I’m a girl?”— [Puck. Robinson—“How about ihat note I hold of yours. Brown? I’ve had it so long that whiskers are beginning to grow (Ml it.”. Brown—“Why don’t you get it shaved, then?” A few years ago, when the legislature of Connecticut was discussing a woman suffrage bill, a member arose and denounced the bill, and added, “I don’t propose to make a man out of my wife.” Mr. Cleveland, another member^ replied^ “The gentleman doesn’t propose to make a man out-Aif his wife. It would be, a blessing for the country if his wife could make a man out of himl” The shot was so well deeened that the House went wild over it, and for a long time business was suspended. Scandinavians in Minnesota. In forecasting what sort of a State Minnesota is to be, the Scandinavian is a largely determining force. It is a virile element. The traveler is impressed ^ with the idea that the women whom he sees at the stations in the country and in the city streets are sturdy, ruddy, and better able to endure the protracted season of cold and the highly stimulating atmo?-phere than the |Ainerican born women, who tend to become nervous in ttese climatic conditions. TlreSwed(« are thrifty, taking eagerly to politics, and as ready to profit by t^era as anybody; unrS-' servedly American in intention, and, on the whole, good citizens.—[Charies Dudley Warner in Harper’s. ' History relates that the way before the conquering Xerxes, os he led his troops across the bridge over the Hellespont, was strewn with green branches of myrtle, while the incense of burning spit'es and aromatic perfumes filled the air. Travelers even in these modem days of ours telf of Persian rolers passeing in wonderful pageants along a road of roses miles In extent. OAKES & STEVENSON, Dealers in Decorations and New Designs. Large Stock of New Styles, 1888, Just In. All Orders Promptly Attended to. - Cor. 2d and Ellen Street, POMOÍÍA, Cllmr SPRING STYLESl NEW GOODSt U BKCBIVINO DAILY NXW^STOCK OF ■ ' • r Fine Spring and Summer Goods. A full Line of An Wool Light Weight * V Dress Goods With Plushes, Silks, Velvets, Satins to Match. The Latest Styles in Dress Shirts, White Shirts, Ovtrshirts and Fins Underweár'. OVERALLS, JEANS PANTS, ,    T-    ^ HZ-A.TS I « The most complete Hm ever cfiened in SonthemCal., in Straw, ttool and CaainMCSt C. H0WC, fifsr Brown*s Hotel, POM0NA,CAL C- s. ivrajTS'h all & Co., It has been said, and with tmth, that if a wall were biiilt^ around Sooth Cali-fosnia, that all the necessaries and abnoet all the luxurieii of IHs could be produced within her borders. All fruits, cereals and metals are found hers, The same stateinent eannot tmthlully be mads cá any<mherMtttbi^of the globe.— Citirigi ai>’ .;    <•. DsaWsin •ft* • I Prints, Oils, Glass,. Brusies, Varnishes, Lubricating Oils, etc. Msla St, sfpoilks FssI OAaa POMONA CAL.'
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