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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 05, 1892, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. 37.—N0. 77.
CHILE APOLOGIZES.
t\
The Amende Honorable at
Last Forthcoming.
Montt Instructed to Tender a
Sincere Apology.
All the Hatters in Dispute to Be
Speedily Settled.
■Correspondence on the Baltimore Affair
Mot to Be Sent to Congress at
Present—Mexican Revolution
Ists Scattered.
Associated Proas Dispatches.
New York, Jan. 4.—The Herald's
Valparaiso correspondent says he hears
the Chilean government has cabled
orders to Minister Pedro Montt at Wash
ington to make a sincere apology to the
United States for the unfortunate and
deplorable attack upon the Baltimore
sailors, October 16th last. The apology
is unqualified in character. The other
matters which have been in
dispute between Chile and the
United States are to be speedily
considered by the new administration.
From semi-official sources he learns that
the reason why the Santiago police are
kept in the vicinity of the American
legation is -that the intendente of the
city is in daily receipt of letters contain
ing threats to burn and sack the lega
tion. Tbe correspondent asserts that it
is no secret that those who cherish the
idea of war between the United States
and Chile are friends of Balmaceda.
Tbe correspondent learns tbat the
German minister, Gutachmidt, offered
the services of his country as mediator
on his own personal responsibiliiy.
This ia in line with hia course of action
ever since the present government came
into office. He haa pursued it with a
view to getting np a reputation for him
self as a diplomatist.
The Yantic haa arrived at Montevideo.
The Britiah bark Ravenwood, Captain
Hill, from San Francisco, baa pnt in
here with the loas of a mast and yards.
CHILEAN CORRBSPONDBNCB.
The President Not Ready to Lay It Before
Congress.
Washington Jan. 4. —The correspond
ence which the president promised to
eend to congreaa relating to the attack
npon the Baltimore aailora at Valparaiso
will not be sent now. In fact there is
reason to believe some daya will elapee
before the public may know officially
just what passed between the depart
ment of state and Minister Fgan on one
side, and the Chilean minister of foreign
affairs and Minister Montt on the other.
The unofficial announcement of
the practical completion of judicial
proceedings in Valparaiso and the in
tention of the Chilean legal authorities
' to punish the three Chileans convicted
of participation in the assault haa given
satisfaction here, and ia generally re
garded aa a distinct concession by the
Chileans to the United States, aa show
ing that there will not in all probability
be further undue delay in the disposition
of the case. These tidings have not,
so far as learned, been officially made
known to Secretary Blame by Minister
Montt, and it may be that the latter
will await the sentence of the convicted
Chileans before he presents to the sec
retary the conclusions reached by the
judicial authorities of hia country.
With mattera in thia promising condi
tion it ia unlikely a disturbing element
will be introduced into the negotiations
by the publication in complete of the
correspondence.
NKARING THE KND.
The Garza Revolution Breaking Up—The
Bandits Scattered*
Washington, Jan. 4.—A telegram
from General Stanley, dated San An
tonio, Tex., January 4th, received by
General Schofield tonight, leada him to
believe tbat the trouble ia nearing an
end. Ihe telegram ia aa follows:
"The commanding officer at Fort Ring
gold today reporta that a courier in
from Lieutenant Beach at Pineno passed
Captain Hardie at Salenno. All in
formation from that direction and from
scouting parties in the vicinity indicate
the breaking up and scattering of the
, band of revolutionists. Reliable in
formation received convinces me that
the reports mentioned in your telegram
of December 29th are incorrect. All
the stage lines and travel here continue
unmolested. Captain Johnaon, at Fort
Brown, telegraphs tbat he returned laat
night with hia troop from 45 miles up the
Rio Grande where a large nneh waa
searched. No bandita were there. The
situation of the troops on the Rio
Grande is as follows: Cavalry are scout
ing in Kncinal, Duvall, Zapate and Starr
counties. The river ia well protected
from Ringgold to Mcintosh.
Ihe telegram from General Bcofield
December 25th, above refened to, called
the attention of General Stanley to tbe
reporta current in Mexico that aeveral
large ranch ownera in Texas are harbor
ing and aiding bands of revolutionists.
THE REBELS WELL WATCHED.
San Antonio, Tex., Jan.. 4.—Official
telegrams received at military head
quarters today from the commandants at
Forts Ringgold and Brown are to the
effect that Garza's men are being
watched by United Statea troops, and
will be prevented from mobilizing any
thing like a formidable force on Ameri
can aoil. Captain Wheeler, at Fort
Ringgold, discredits the assertion of the
Mexican minister at Washington that
prominent Mexican citizeus are being
held by Garza at a point in Duvall
county. Captain Johnson at Fsrt Brown
haa just returned from a scout forty-five
inileß up the Kio Grande, but he met no
revolutionists. Fresh detachments went
out today. All the forcea are Buffering
much from lack of forage and water for
their horses.
GARZA SURROUNDED.
Laredo, Tex., Jan. 4.—lt ia stated
here that the Mexican revolutionist,
Garza, is surrounded in the chaparral in
>the extreme northwestern corner of Za
TUESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 5, 1892—TEN PAGES'.
pata county by United States troops and
rangers, and tbat it is almost impossible
for him to escape, either to the north
ward or in the direction of Mexico.
FIFTY-BKCOND CONGKKSS.
Speaker Crisp Still Too 111 to Call the
House to Order Today.
Washington, Jan. 4. —It is definitely
settled that Speaker Crisp will not call
the house to order tomorrow when it re
convenes. Tbe speaker continues to
improve in health, but bis recovery is
very slow, and has not yet pregreßaed
far enough to make it safe for him to
leave his room. There seems to be a
general belief on the pai t of the Demo
cratic members that McMillin will be
selected speaker pro tern. Efforts will
be made today to obtain the speaker's
wishes on the subject, and custom has
made the speaker's preference almost
the determining factor in such cases.
The Post tomorrow will say: Tbe
statement published aome time ago to
the effect that the leading Democrats
were desirous of bringing the present
aeaaion to a speedy adjournment, will
receive corroboration in an amend
ment to the ru!«a which will be offered
by Bepresentkvi>u McCreary of Ken
tucky, (iovernor McCreary believes
that all appropriation bille ought to be
reported to the house within the first
eighty days of the long, and the first
forty days of the short session, so they
can receive speedy consideration and
thus insure early adjournment. His
amendment is made applicable to all
aesßions of congress.
An effort will probably be made dur
ing the present session 'to admit Okla
homa to atatehood. On official of the
government who recently made an in
spection there, comes back to Washing
ton with an enthusiastic account of the
growth and importance of Oklahoma.
It is learned from an authoritative
source that an effort will be made to
repeal the disability pension law and
adopt in ita place a per diem service
pension bill.
Repreeentative Blanchard says the
river and harbor bill will be ready to be
presented by March.
SALVATIONIST MARTYRS.
RED-SHIRTJ£D SAINTS PERSECUTED
IN ENGLAND.
A Mob's Violent Assault on the Salvation
Army at Eastbourne—Mounted Polioe
Charge the Crowd—Many Persona
Seriously Injured.
London, Jan. 4.—The troubles be
tween the Salvation army and the au
thorities at Eastbourne reaulted yeater
day in a riot of unusual violence. For
a long time there haa been open war be
tween the Salvationists and the police.
The former assert that the Eastbourne
officials have displayed a feeling of re
ligious intolerance in their treatment
of the army, and so determined are the
members of the Salvation army to main
tain what they deem their judicial
rights, that they propose to introduce a
bill in parliament to repeal or amend
the Eastbourne improvement act under
which the town officials prevent the
Salvationists from holding meetings on
the streets. Yesterday the Eastbourne
contingent of the Salvation army was
divided into four sections, stationed in
different parte of the town. The police
broke up these meetings with some
trouble, but in the afternoon sixty of
the army again sallied from the bar
racks and proceeded to the beach, fol
lowed by an immense crowd, who
menaced them with all manner of ill
treatment.
Once upon the beach the Salvation
iata knelt down on the eanda in prayer.
Aa they did ao, they linked arms, better
to repel the assaults of the irreligious
mob, should the latter take it into their
heads to charge. The mob hooted and
yelled aud finally made an ugly rush.
Some of the Salvationista were thrown
to the ground, but immediately resumed
a kneeling position and continued pray
ing. Several times the rushing waa re
peated, but the Salvationists paid no at
tention more than was necessary to
avoid being seriously hurt. A number
of police were present and the mob re
viled them for not dispersing the Salva
tionists.
As soon a a the praying waa concluded
the Salvationiata rose to their feet. This
seemed the signal for a preconcerted at
tack, for the mob immediately swooped
down upon the devoted band, scatteiing
them in wild disorder. Many were
struck, kicked and otherwise ill-treated.
The musical instruments used by the
Salvationists eeemed eapecially to excite
tbe ire of the mob, and the persona
bearing tbem were singled out for more
than usually brutal treatment. The mob,
got possession of the instruments and
after smashing them, threw them into
the street.
Then a detachment of mounted police
charged the crowd. They made no dis
tinction between men and women. They
rode down upon the crowd, trampling
the rowdies, male and female alike, un
der the feet of the horses. Many of the
crowd were severely hurt. The Salva
tionista declare that the police, instead of
protecting them, deliberately struck
them and rode over them. Their clothes
were torn and their hata lost. A num
ber of women loat their Bkirta and jack
eta in the wild rush following the
charge of the police, their garments be
ing torn off them in their deaperate
struggle to escape being trampled upon
by the horses.
During the melee the banner of the
Salvation army fell into the hands of tbe
enemy. Some of the Salvationiata
charged to regain the flag, and a fierce
tight ensued. Finally the Salvationists
regained their standard, and under a
rain of blows succeeded in getting away
from the mob with tbe flag in their
possession. After some little time the
Salvationists, their clothing bedraggled
and faces ehowing marka of ill-treat
ment, rallied around their standard.
They formed in regular linea, and sur
rounded by police, marched back to
tbeir barracks. Deepite this protection,
they were not safe from attack, for the
mob aeveral times charged upon them,
and the police were almost powerless to
prevent injuries, being inflicted. Some
of the more rabid of the mob got posses
sion of vehicles, and paying no atten
tion to the police, drove deliberately
into the Salvationists' ranka, with the
object of running over tbem.
THE OHIO CONTEST.
The Sherman-Foraker Fight
Still On.
Depew's Fine Italian Hand in
the Game.
Sherman's Labor and Pensions Rec
ord Laid Bare.
Labor and Farmer*' Organization* Work
ing Against Kirn—The Outcome of
th* Straggle Considered
Uncertain.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 4. —The senato
rial contest this morning showed hope
ful evidences of an early solution. One
by one the doubtful assembly men are
being forced to yield to public presstfre
or the clamor of their constituents,ito
declare themselves, until the list is be
coming so small that the result can eopn
be safely declared irrespective of thinr
possible action. Last night Senator
Parker of Cuyahoga declared irrevocably
for Foraker, and this morning Senafpr
Rawlins Clark came out for Shermaja.
This was a distinct gain of one for tpe
Shermaniteß, as '..wlins had been con
stantly claimed by both sides. Tbe Sher
man people this morning insisted that
tbey'would have the support of Senator
Lampson, president pro tern of the
senate, but tbe Foraker people alto
claimed bim, while the senator himself
still maintained his position of uncer
tainty. Senator Sherman on being
questioned said: "I have received
assurances that Lampson will cast nis
vote for me."
Strong efforts are being made by the
Foraker men, generally, to induce the
labor organizations throughout the state
to declare for Foraker and against
Sherman.
DEPEW'S VINE ITALIAN HAND.
A little excitement was occasioned
this morning by the claim of the
Foraker people that the Sher man forces
were endeavoring to secure the votejof
Representative Pudney of Cleve
land through the influence tof
Cnauncey Depew, who they said,
had consented to take a hand
in the fight for Sherman. It was
discovered that this meant that Pudney
would be deprived of his position as at
torney for the Lake Shore and Michigan
Southern Railroad company at the town
in which he resides, if be fails to vote
for Sherman. The Sherman people de
nounce this statement as malicious, aid
state tbat neither Depew nor any other
corporate reserves were endeavoring to
coerce the nomination of Senator Sher
man.
THE LEGISLATURE ORGANIZED.
The two houses of the general assem
bly met at 10 o'clock this morning and
organized by electing Senator Lampson
of Ashtabula president pro tern. of the
senate, and Representative Liylin of
Huron ppeaker ot the house. The regu
lar caucus nominees for the minor po
sitions were also elected.
In his message to *he general assem
bly, Governor Campbell confined him
sell to a renewal of such suggestions and
recommendations as were made by him
to the sixty-ninth assembly and not
acted upon by that body.
TUG OF WAR POSTPONED.
The Sherman Republicans made no
attempt to seat George Idan in the
Iden-Eaumer contest this morning, so
tbe anticipated conflict between the
Foraker and Sherman forces in the sen
ate did not take place. The only dis
pute over the question was whether the
case should be referred to the regular
committee on privileges when appointed,
or to a special committee consisting of
Nichols and Carpenter, Republican, and
Forbes, Democrat. The latter was a
ptoposition ot the Republicans, and it
prevailed by a strict party vote. As
the Republican members of the commit
tee are both Sherman men, there is no
doubt that they will report in favor of
Beating Iden without delay. The For
aker senators refuse to indicate what
course they will pursue in case the
committee reports in favor of Beating
Iden.
THE ULTIMATE RESULT UNCERTAIN.
The Republican joint caucus will be
held Wednesday evening. It looks now
as though the announcement of the
standing of the doubtful ones will not
bo made until the evening of the cau
cus, and this, with the possibility of a
secret ballot still leaves the ultimate
result uncertain. While a dead lock is
not probable, it is not impossible that
the contest may drift into a condition
which neither of the pronounced candi
dates can secure a majority of the cau
cus.
SHERMAN'S BAD LABOR RECORD.
Much dispute has been created by an
open letter of Col. H. V. Boynton, a
Washington journalist, defending Sher
man's labor record and ridiculing tbe
"labor committee" now here striving to
defeat the senator. This afternoon the
committee sent Boynton a telegram
saying in part:
" The Republican platforms of 1880,
ISB4 and 1888 pledged the passage of acts
forthe exclusion of Chinese, and by
voting against them, Sherman set him
self above the party. Would he have
chanced it had he been nominated for
the presidency, or tried to deceive the
people on the' Pacific slope? Will you
inform us why he voted against the
equalization of bounties in 1875, and
against the arrears of pensions act in
1884, which his party pledged itself to
paBB? Why did he oppose the passage
of the bill to increase the pension to $24
a month of soldiers who lost an armand
were only receiving $18 per month? and
why did he vote against Logan's bill to
limit the pension of any soldier, sailor
or marine to the minimum of $6 per
month?"
The Sherman people treat the efforts
of this "self-appointed labor commit
tee," as they term it, with contempt, and
express indignation that Sherman is
accused of unfriendliness to the ex
uniou soldier. While all these •hargM
and refutations serve aa a aubjeat for
lively discussion, it is becoming appar
ent that neither the labor organizations
nor the Farmers' Alliance are a factor in
the present campaign.
ONE MORE VOTE FOB SHERMAN.
The Iden-Gaumer contest waa brought
to a haaty conclusion thia afternoon,
without a proteat from Foraker sena
tors against tbe seating of Iden. This
assures Sherman one more vote. Five
minutes after the oath of office waa ad
ministered to him Iden announced to
the Aasociated Press: "I'm for Sher
man for senator, and want it distinctly
understood."
Chicago Board of Trade KJectlon.
Chicago, Jan. 4.—The vote cast today
in the election of officers of the Chicago
board of trade exceeded any in the his
tory of the organization. The fight waa
mainly on preaident, Jerome G. Steever,
the regular nominee, being defeated by
the "opposition" candidate, Charlea B.
Hamill, by a majority of 1186.
For second vice-preaident, the only
other conteated office, R. A. Chand
ler was announced defeated by Michael
Cudahy by two votes. The con
teat was so close that a recount
was ordered. No sharply defined prin
ciple waß at stake, but the impression
existed that the " opposition" ticket
would not frown upon the houses wish
ing to send information to cuatomera
by private wire. The following were
elected without oppoaition : Firet vice
preaident, Jas. T. Rawleigh : directory;
Thos. A. Wright, Lloyd Smith ; chair
man of appeal committee, Wm. T.
Baker; arbitrators, John R. Hodaon,
William Nash.
A Chines* Order for Arms.
New Haven, Ct., Jan. 4.—The Chi
nese ambassador to tbe United Statea,
with two secretariea and an interpreter,
arrived in this city at noon today from
Washington. The party visited the
Marlene Repeating Arms company's
factory. It ia understood the minister
placed a large order for rifles, but be
yond acknowledging the fact the officera
refused to discuss tbe matter.
ANYTHING TO BEAT HILL
NEW YORK REPUBLICANS IN A DES
PERATE BTRAI r.
The Bosses Hold a Council of War Bat
Are Unable to Devise a Flan by Which
to Prevent the Hill Democrats From
Organizing the Legislature.
New York, Jan. 4.—Senator James
T. Edwards, who defeated Perry Vedder
in the Chautauqua district, is today the
biggest fish in the political swim which
engages the attention of the political
leaders of the state, lie is bigger than
the legislature itself, for without him
the senate c tnnot organize with a kgal
quorum. The Democrats have sixteen
senators, but it takes seventeen to make
a quorum. Senator Edwards
himself an independent Republican,
but has been quoted as saying he
would sit with tbe Democrats to
organize the senate tomorrow. Fifteen
out-and-ont Republican senitcrß, Baid
to favor the plan of absenting them
selves tomorrow to prevent a quorum,
held a meeting here today in conjunc
tion with Piatt and other leaders to
determine what to do. United States
Senator Hiscock was aleo present. Ed
wards had been invited to meet with
them, and bis failure to respond iB re
garded aa ominous. After a lengthy
discussion, all the Republicans agreed
on one point, and that is unless Ed
wards refuses to aid the Democrats in
organizing the senate, it will be useless
for the other Republican senators to re
main away. S .me philosophical Re
publicans profess to be indifferent aa to
Edward's attitude Aa to his standing
on the contest between Walker (Dem.)
and Sherwood (Rep.) in the Twenty
eighth district, Edwards is aaid to have
stated he would not vote for Walker;
that no man should be admitted to the
eenate who had 1040 votea leas than hiß
opponent, and that the electors of the
district should have another election
Most of tbe senators left tonight for
Albany.
The corridors of the Fifth-avenue.hotel
were crowded all morning with Repub
lican senators and politicians. They
spent all day deviaing means to over
come Hill's majority iv the senate. The
general opinion eeema to be tbat any
thing ia lair that can prevent the auccess
of Hill in his efforts to Beat enough Dena
ocrata to control the under branch of
the legislature.
Albany, Jan. 4. —Late tonight an Aa
aociated Press reporter met Senator Ed
wards, and the latter said he would cer
tainly at— l the senate meeting to
morrow. \
The Democratic assemblymen tonight,
caucused, naming Robert P. Bueh of
Cheming (Governor Hill'a county) for
speaker. The Republicans named Gen.
J. W. Hueted, which constitutes him
leader of the Republican mino iiy.
The Democratic caucu. named Sen
ator Canton for preaident pro tern.
Collision of Trains.
West Newton, Pa., Jan. 4 —lt is re
ported that the New Haven express on
the Pittsburg, McKeesport and Yougii
iogeny railroad ran into a freight train
at Rock Bottom tonight. Both trains
were wrecked. Two per-ons are reported
killed and several injured. Rock Bottom
ia fifteen miles from Newcastle, and
there ia no communication by wire.
Ran Off a Bridge.
Louisville, Jan. 4.—A train of the
Kentucky and Indiana Bridge company,
while rounding a curve, waa derailed at
Twenty-ninth street, and ran off a
bridge. The laat car fell through a
trestle thirty-five feet high. Conductor
Malum was killed, and a passenger was
injured. Cause unknown.
An Aged Couple Murdered.
Griffin,Cal., Jan. 4 —An aged couple,
Dr. Barrett and wife, were found last
night iv a pool of blood at their old
hom-'stead. The doctor was dead and
hia wife dying, A bloody coupling pin
lay beaide them. R ibbery ia suppoaed
to have been the motive of the crime.
No clue to the murderer.
Good values in Fine Tailoring a Perfect
Fit, and a large New Stock at 126 W.
I Third street. H. A. Gets.
Do You Know Where
You can find the largest and handsomest assortment of
Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing?
Do you know where you can find the finest and largest
and best lighted salesroom in Southern California ?
If not, we would advise you to call on the firm whose
name is here subscribed.
WE ARE VERY BUSY
Just now dressing the most fashionable trade in Southern
California.
OUR IMMENSE DISPLAY
OF FINE GOODS
Stands Without a Peer in tie f est!
OUR LOW PRICES
For highly fashioned garments tell you that we cannot be
equaled, or even imitated.
By far the largest Clothing Emporium in Southern
California.
128, 130, 132, 134 N. SPRING STREET.
P. S.—On and after Thursday, January 7th, we v -11
close at 6:30 p. m., excepting Saturdays, when we w\% as
usual, close at 10 p. m.
BALLOU'S FLIGHT.
Or. Graves' Accomplice Has Left Denver
for Parts Unknown
Denver, Jan. 4.—Colonel Ballou, the
lawyer from Providence, R. 1., con
nected with the Graves-Barnabv case,
is missing. He took a train foi Chicago
when the verdict waa rendered, and
probably arrived there this morning.
When seen by an Associated Press re
porter this afternoon, Dr. Gravea em
phatically reiterated hia denial of hav
ing made a confeaaion. He cays Dep
uty Sheriff Wilson came in aud woke
him up at 3:30 in the morning, and said
he had just come from District Attorney
Stevens, and that Stevens advised
Gravea to make a confession implicat
ing Ballou, Baying it would help him
out. Gravea says he refused to make
any statement.
Wilson still maintained that the doc
tor confessed, but Deputy Means re
fuses to talk on the subject.
It ia asserted that a detective in the
employ of John Conrad, the late Mra.
Barnaby'9 aon-in-law, ia following Bal
lou on hia eaatern trip. No warrant for
Ballou'a arreat has been issued, but the
grand jury is now in session and it ia
asserted they are examining the deputy
sheriff regarding the alleged confession.
Mra. Ballou ia here and quite ill. Dr.
Gravea' wife has been out of her head
most of the time since the verdict was
rendered, and to day was continually
raving about the doctor being hanged.
His mother bearß the trouble with more
fortitude. It has been charged by the
defense that the jury was unduly in
fluenced during the trial by having ac
cess to the daily papers, but the jurors
alrenuoualy deny thia.
When the grand jury adjourned at a
late hour this evening, it waa learned
tbat nothing had been done in regard to
indicting Ballon.
Dr. Gravea caused a surprise tonight
by atating that Ballou had come to him
Saturday night, last, and told him he
was going to leave town, because he waa
afraid of being arrested if he stayed any
longer. When the" doctor gave this in
formation, he auddenly became reticent,
and nothing further could be learned
from him.
Bt. Louis, Jan. 4. —A. special dispatch
from Denver says: John Conrad, a wit
nes for the state in the Graves Barnaby
case, speaking of Colonel Ballou's il ght,
today said: "Although Ballou fled, it is
as easy to bring him back as it was for
him to disappear. I will follow him to
the uttermost parts of the world "
Chicago. Jan. 4 —Nothing has been
seen here of Colonel Ballou, the lawyer
connected with the Graves-Barnaby
case.
CON9UL.IDA.TKD Ci-CItS.
Tbe Fate of the New Baseball Scheme
by No Means Settled.
San FrAncisco, Jan. 4.—The Pacific
coast baseball consolidated scheme is
by no means an accomplished fact yet.
There is dissension among the baseball
magnates. While President More and
Managers Finn, Harris, Rockwell and
Hardie are in favor of the plan, Man
agers Robinson and Hudson are op
posed, and Mrs. Vice would like to
know what she paid $1500 for if it wasn't
for the Sacramento franchise. How
Magnate Bushnell stands Is not entirely
known, but he will be in favor of con
solidation if he can be convinced that it
will not prove a failure. The matter all
rests with the Souther- Pacifi com
pany. If the railroad will give tne rate
FIVE CENTS.
asked by the baseball managers, the
scheme will go through. If not, it will
fail.
Manager Rockwell, who is president,
secretary and treasurer of the league,
said today: "There will be no further
meeting of the managers on the matter
for some time at least. The matter has
been canvassed at length, and all the
parties at present in this city are in
favor of consolidation, providing we can
get a suitable rate from the railroad
company. We will get an answer from
the company Wednesnay, and then Mr.
Hardie and Mr. Vanderbeak will return
north and see Bushnell and Hudson.
Then a decision will be reached. Of
course, if the railway company refuees
to give us a rate by which we can keep
the clubs traveling at long distances
without making a financial loss, tbe
whole scheme will fall through.
Hudson, who owns half of the
Portland club, opposes consolidation
on account of the 50 per cent division
of the gate receipts, but that is the only
plan on which the consolidation can be
carried through. The schedule, I ad
mit, is intricate and peculiar, but it is a
good one and I think will please every
one. The season opens with all the
clubs playing in California for six weeks.
Then all go north for three weeks. Then
they change around, some north and
some south. The senson will end as it
began, in California. Mr. Vanderbeck
was formerly an owner in tbe Portland
club. He has been down to Los Ange
les and will probably be at the head of
tbe duo in that city. In that case the
six clubs will be Loa Angeles, San Jose.
San Francisco, Portland, Seattle and
Tacoma."
DENTISTRY!
Only thirty days' dentistry at the fol
lowing prices :
Old Teeth Capped With Sold, aid Teeth Without Hates.
Qolcl Fillings a SpecieUty.
A Set of Teeth
Best Set of Teeth on Rubber X'^SssV
" " " Celluloid 9 OO
" " " Aluminium SO 00
" " " Gold 35 00
There are no better teeth, no matter how
much you pay.
Teeth extracted 25 cent
" " without pain 50 cents
Teeth filled with amalgam 75 cenl
" " " silver 75 cent i
" " " gold alloy %lxx\
" " " gold ■ Ilsouv
White filling 75 cent-
Cold and porcelain crowus ...|5
All operations painless to a degree that can
not fall to satisfy.
All work warranted. Consultation and ex
amination free.
These prices end February Ist. Call and
make contracts or you will miss it.
Dr. J. Harbin Pollock & Bro^
IS-39 lm I*7 M. Iprtag st Son masker Ma.

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