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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, March 07, 1889, Image 5

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THE EX-PRESIDENT.
He Receives an Ovation at
Jersey City.
PROOFS OF HIS POPULARITY.
Indications That His Health Is Seri
ously Impaired—Resumes
Law Practice.
lAsEoelatea Press Dispatches to the Herald. I
Washington, March 6. —Ex-President
and Mrs. Cleveland left Washington for
New York at 11 o'clock, accompanied by
Mrs. Folsom. ex-Postmaster-General and
Mrs. Dickinson, Colonel and Mrs. La
mont and family. Ex-Secretary and
Mrs. Fairchild escorted them to the sta
tion, where they were met by all the
members of the retiring Cabinet and
families. The party was recognized by
the people in the station, and Cleveland
wao cheered until he disappeared.
New York, March G.—President Cleve
land and party arrived at Jersey City at
G o'clock this evening. Owing to the do
sire of Mr. Cleveland to avoid tho crowd
at tho depot the train was side-trackod at
Bergen Point for over an hour before com
ing up to the station. This device failed,
however, as the crowd waited. When
the train arrived there was a grand
crush, and as Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland
walked down the platform the people
crowded around them, cheering loudly,
and followed them to their carriages. Po
licemen in vain attempted to stay the
people. Mrs. Cleveland smiled as if
pleased by the warm reception and Mr.
Cleveland several times touched his
hat. When the two finally entered their
carriage and stood waiting for the other
members of the party, a man proposed
three cheers and a tiger for Grover
Cleveland. They were given with a will,
as were three for Mrs. Cleveland. Then
followed three and a tiger for Daniel
Lainont. Thay were then driven to tho
Victoria Hotel.
Mr. Cleveland looked sick. His eyes
did not have the brightness of health.
His skin was leaden and lifeless. There
was a great difference between the
blooming young woman and the man by
her side.
The arrival at the hotel was at 8:45 P.
m. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland immediately
retired to their ro'.;m, which was found
proiueely decorated with flowers sent by
intimate friends. Early to-morrow
morning Mr. Cleveland will be at his
desk in the law oflice on William street.
Rough on the Hawkshaw*.
Chicago, March G.—At tho funeral
services, to-day, of Newton Watt, who
died in Joliet prison while serving a life
sentence for complicity in the Rock
Island express robbery, Rev. Dr. Cald
well created a mild sensation by saying
to the assemblage of mourners: "We
believe Newton Watt was innocent.
His accusers were, almost all, either
professional criminals or professional de
tectives, and I consider the two terms
very nearly synonymous." The pastor
spoke rather bitterly of several experi
ences he had had with detectives, which
gave him additional ground for this opin
ion. He added: "The reward offered
in this case was enough to convict any
one whom the detectives might select."
The reward referred to was $10,000.
Legitime Winning The l ight.
New York, March 6. —The steamer
Andes arrived from Haytien ports this
i__ T|i» miriuw eava that !•<""'
niorin_ R . - . . .
time's forces won a signal victory in the
provinces of the North and had driven
the rebels back all along the line. There
was no executions, because Lagitime did
not wish to alienate any of his country
men by harsh measures. Hypolite's
forces were driven back. The purser
said that reports that several of Legi-
Generals and many of his soldiers
had been massacred were sent out by
Hypolite. Legitime has all the navy
and the larger part of the country.
Moore the Embezzler.
Chicago, Match G.—Joseph A. Moore,
the Indianapolis insurance agent who
embezzled $50,000 and fled to Canada, is
reported to have spent to-day in
Chicago. An old acquaintance claims
to have recognized him on his arrival
here at the Grand Trunk depot, and to
night at the same place when departing.
The friend says Moore denied hia identity
when reaching Chicago, but admitted it
as he was leaving. Moore is represented
as apparently standing in much fear of
arrest.
The Rival Governors.
Charleston, W. Va., March G.—R. S.
Carr, President pro tern of the State Sen
ate, to-day moved on Governor Wilson
with a writ of quo warranto to compel
him to Bhow by what right he continues
to hold the Gubernatorial Chair. The
case will not come up in court until the
legal fight between Wilson and Goff is
acted upon. Their case will, in all prob
ability, be brought up in the Superior
Court to-morrow morning.
The Featherweight Chaniplotuhlp.
Boston, March 6. —For the fourth
time within a couple of months, Frank
Murphy, the English lad, and Ike Weir,
_lgned articles of agreement to fight for
■ the featherweight championship of
the world, They bind themselves to
fight to a finish with kid gloves, beween
the 28th and 30th of the present month
at some point within 250 miles of
Chicago. _____
( Poisoners In the Tolls,
Louisville, Ky., March 6.—OnSpruco
creek, near Mount Sterling, Frank Conk
wright, Jim Holden and Sue Holden
have been arrested for poisoning Conk
wright's family of nine children, aged
three to nineteen years. Conkwright is
a widower, and had been living in un
lawful intimacy with the Holden woman.
One of the children is dead, and the
others are quite ill.
A prohibitive law,
Santa Fe, N, M., March G. —The new
meat inspection law, framed with the
view of prohibiting the sale of the "Big
Fours" products in New Mexico went in
to effect to-day. The law provides for
the inspection of live animals intended
human food; prohibits the sale or use of
uncured meat, of uninspected cattle and
hoge, and forbids the sale of imported
fresh meats.
A Brief Session.
Wasiiinoton, March 6. —The Senate
simply met and adjourned. The Presi
dent signed the commissions of all mem
bers of the Cabinet this morning, and
they were formally inducted into office
during the day.
A Heavy Failure.
New York, March 6.—The suspension
of the Willets Manufacturing Company,
who carried on the big Excelsior Pottery
at Tienton, N. J., is reported to-night.
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 7. 1880.
It is claimed that the embarrassment ia
only to be temporary. The present con
dition of the company's affairs is un
known. It was in good shape when the
last statement was made.
fatal Fusillade.
Temple, Tex., March G.—ln a conflict
between A. D. Rather and Herbert
, Rather, brothers, and Tom Mattlock, the
Santa Fe ticket agent, and his brother
Hugh, ton or twelve Bhots were lired on
. the" public streets to-day, and Hugh
Mattlock was instantly killed, Tom
Mattlock died from his wounds
this evening, and A. D. Rather
was shot through the arm and
groin, and is probably fatally wouuded.
1 The trouble arose from the ret'ueal of
. Tom Mattlock to retract certain state
' ments concerning A. D. Rather, which
he had made in a suit brought last week
' by the latter to recover damages for hay-
I ing been put off the train on a ticket
. purchased from Mattlock.
Sequel of an mope incut.
Earlville, 111., March 6. —To-night
i Daniel McLachlan, aged 22, killed Cora
i Carrhan, aged 13, and then committed
suicide. The pair had eloped Sunday
night from Papaw, 111 , and have had a
weary time of it since, eluding the de
tectives. McLachlan was a blacksmith,
and the girl the daughter of a well-to-do
hotel keeper.
Breweries Bought.
Rochester, N. V., March G.—The
, three leading breweries of this city were
purchased to-day by an English syndi
cate at a price stated to bo $3,500,000.
THE CEREAL CROPS.
Prospects Thnt tlie ketiirn Will be
liv usual I« Abundant.
Sax FbaHCISCO, March (J —Reports re
ceived by 6omi; of the heaviest grain op
erators here, are to tlie effect that the
crops of tbe State are, in general, safe,
even if no rain is had for one, two or
three weeks. The agent, of Starr & Co.
has lecetved advicer, from agents
in Sutter, Yuba, Solano, Yolo, Colur-a,
Butte, Merced, Fresno and other counties,
all continuing ibis view. He states that
he waH informed by R. 1). Peters, of
Stockton, to-day that the crops in the
San Joaquin Valley are looking well and
will not Buffer. G. W. Feacoek, of
Marysville wrote, "Our cropi are all in
good condition in Tulare and Fresno
Counties. Starr & Cob agents report a
larger acreage than has ever been seed
ed and the present condition of the crops
is very favorable C. H. Hoffman wro'e
that a good acreage has been seeded
and can without injury Btand two or
three weeks more dry weather. In Ala
rne.da. Marin and Contra < ''
counties, and also in tho southern
coast counties Mr. Bannister says
the prospects are, if anything, better '
than in the interior counties. Ha thinks
two inches of rain within the next forty
days will insure the largest crops seen
for years.
A series ot Bloody Content*.
San Francisco, March O.—A beef and
Bbeep killing contest has been arranged
to be held here on St. Patrick's Day un
der the auspices of the Journeymen
Butchers' Protective and Benevolent
Association of the Pacific Coast, f
The first evont will be the .
killing of beeves between L. H.
Sylvester, of San Francisco, and Ben j
Miller, of Stockton, for $250 a side. Tho
second will be an attempt by C. West
phall to beat the best time on record for j
killing a beef, for a gold medal given by
tho society. Tho best time is 6 minutes
and 30 seconds, made in Philadelphia
last year. There will follow a sheep
killing contest, in which Walter '
Reade, of San Fiwiaco, will ba
pitted against 3, Walsh, of Oakland,
Baa Miller, of Stockton, against Mark ,
Xf eCurmlck, of San Francisco, and P.
Wert/., of I.os Angeles, against 0. Reddy,
of Sau Francisco, for a $50 corner, each
man killing five sheep. "Killing" in- I
eludes the preparation of the carcass for c
the market. t
California Office-Seekers.
San Francisco, March 6.—The Ex- \
atniner's Washington special says:
David Buph, M. M. Drew, John V. Bar- ,
rold, J. V. Dinwiddie, and J. S. Tamp- ]
kins, nil of San Francisco, are appli- j
cants for the oflice of United Btates Mar
shal for the northern district of California. {
Los Angeles furnishes three applicants (
for the position of Marshal of the South- ]
am District in the persons of J. D. Dun
lap, A. M. Hardin and James Rawson. (
H. Z. Osborne, of Los Angeles, is a (
strong candidate for the oflice of Public ,
Printer. \
manager towne to Resign. 1
San Francisco, March 0. —The daily t
papers here will say to-morrow that it IS I
understood that A. N. Towne will soon t
resign his position a* General Manager
of the Southern Pacific Company's lines, 1
and J. C. Stubb3 will sue- i
ceed him. Towne will remain 1
in the position of third vice-president i
and be actively employed in tho work of i
managing the company's business, but i
only as a director. Senator Stanford is |
expected here about April 12th, and an <
important conference of directors will be I
held. '
Investigation Choked Off.
Pikknix, March C—Governor Zulick ■
to-day vetoed the concurrent resolution '
of the Legislature providing for SB mveg. .
tigation of the affairs of the Territory
prison and Territory university by spe
cial committees. The Council passed |
the resolution over his veto; the House
failed to pass it by one vote. The Gov- j
ernor gives as his reasons for the veto ,
the approach of the close of the Legisla
ture and tho cost of such a special com
mittee to the Territory.
Stubborn Old Vacs.
Tacoma, March 6. — Word reached
Port-Captain Clancy to-night from Gen
eral Manager Holcomb, ot the Union
Pacific, at Omaha, to start the boats of
the Oregon Railway and Navigation
Company on the Sound at the old rate of
wages. The strikers were notified, but
they refuse to go back unless the com
pany raises their pay 10 per cent, above
the old rate.
Silkworm Eggs.
San Francisco, March 0. —The Stata
Board of Silk Culture has received sev
eral million eggs of the silkworm, and
are now engaged in distributing them
1 throughout the State. Persons interested
; in tha silk industry may obtain any
■ number of eggs desired upon application
" at the filature of the Board in the new
I Flood building;
A Personal matter with lino.
Montreal, Quebec , March 8. —John
C. Eno, late of New York, arrived here
to-night from Quebec. He says he will
go to Ottawa to-morrow to lobby against
s Prof. Weldon's bill for the extension of
. the extradition act
America's Representative.
1 London, March B. —The Standard')
J Berlin correspondent says it is stated
that Mr. Kasson will represent America
in the Samoan conference.
tSueenl/ic's Trip.
London, March G.—Queen Victoria
r ' sailed to-day for Cherbourg, on her way
' i to Biarritz.
THE ILLUMINATIONS.
1 A Gorgeous Pyrotechnic
Exhibition
i
i GRAND PICTORIAL EFFECTS.
i The Most Magnificent Display Ever
1 Witnessed in the National
CaDital.
[ I Associated .rets Dispatches to the Hkrai.d.
Washington, March 6.—The display
! of deforred fire—works from the monu
', ment grounds to-night was undoubtedly
; the most brilliant ever witnessed in
Washington. Tho exhibition began with
the illumination of Pennsylvania avenuo
. from the Treasury Department to the
, Capitol, a distance of over one mile, by
means of magnesium suns. The night
was uncommonly dark, and the great
white shaft of Washington's monument
afforded a back ground the peer of which
! can hardly be found in the world. Tha
first set piece displayed was large por
traits of President Harrison and Vice-
Presidont Morton, framed in brilliant
colors and renting upon an easel. So
lifislike were these portraits that at the
distance of one mile each was readily
recognized.
Following these came marvelous fount
ains of sparkling electric stars, myriads
of flying rockets in every conceivable
forms, bombs which, bursting hundreds
of feet up in tho air, discharged thous
ands of smaller ehells, which in turn
exploded, producing a grandly beautiful
effect, and then bonfires of colored light,
which, reflecting its rays upon the great
white obelick, transformed into a shaft
of burnished bras?, and again into one of
garnet, and then of emerald or sapphire,
while the towering structure was vividly
outlined against a sky of intense black.
Another set piece pictured was the front
of the White House. Every detail cf
pillar and capitol, window and carved
cornice, appeared with perfect distinct
ness.
The last of the set pieces represented
the Capitol. The closing scene of the
exhibition was indeed a gorgeously bril
liant one. Tens of thousands of blue
rockets, exploded by electricity, shot up
from tha base of the monument to its
sumiiiit; thousands of others in yellow,
scarlet, green, purple and garnet, fol
lowed in quick succession, until the
whole sky was aflame with scintillating
stars of wondrous hues. This great
eruption continued for some time.
THE STATE SOI,OAS.
The l.lenn County Bill Passed by
Four Votes iv the Senate.
Sacramento, March G. —The bill to
create the county of Glenn came up in
the Senate thiß afternoon for the third
reading and debate, and continues till
the evening recess.
A resolution approving the San Diego
charter was adopted without opposition.
The omnibus school bill will be reported
to tho Senate by a committee to mor
row. Tho following bills passed:
to amend the act re-incorporating San
Diego; to authorize the County Survey
ors to survey the unsurveyed lands of
the State; to authorize school districts to j
furnish tha free use of text books.
The debate on the Glenn County bill ,
was resumed iv the Senate this evening ,
and continued until 9 o'clock. A vote
was then taken and resulted in the pas
sage of the bill by 27 ayes to 23 noes.
of Colnsa, gave notice that he
would move to reconsider to-morrow.
the assembly. i
Sacramento, March 6. —In the Assem- 1
bly the bill establishing the State Board I
of "Horticulture and appropriating money I
therefor pasßed. i
Ostrom's resolution providing for the <
appointment of a joint committee to con- I
sider adjournment sine lite was lost.
The Committee on Elections in the
contested election case of Griffith vs.
Regan, reported in favor of seating
Regan. 1
On recommendation of tho Committee, '
the House voted to seat Dinan in the 1
contested election of Morton vs. Dinan. 1
Recess. '
In the afternoon the Governor's veto (
of the act repealing the incorporation act '
of the town of Monterey, was unani
mously sustained at the request of Reni- '
son, the author of tho measure. A simi
lar bill which had been introduced in
the Sena'o during tho morning, and
passed as a caso of urgency, was then E
taken up and passed.
The Assembly bill, an act in relation, J
to re-assessments of property and equal- '
ization of same in cases where the \
former assessment is invalid or void, and ,'
in relation to the collection of tuxes in
said re-aesessments, came up on special 1
order, and Ostrom spoke in favor of its
passage. He said the bill waß
drawn up by a committee of <
the State Grange. Dibble spoke against ,
the bill, and claimed that as it <
would allow the re-assessment of property ]
for years back, it is a dangerous measure. ,
Renison, of Monterey, said he was op- |
posed to the hill because he believed that ;
it would, reach everybody but corpora
tions, for whom it was intended. Scale,
of Santa Cruz, spoke in advocacy of the
bill, though, he said the bill would Jievoi i
pass the Assembly. He knew whereof ;
ho spoke, as the bill was refused a second
reading by a vote of 61 to 17. i
At the evening session a number of
bills were read the first and second time, i
The San Diego charter was referred to ,
the Judiciary Committee, to report Fri
day.
A SERIOUS FAILURE.
The Farmers' Union, of Llvermorc,
Falls for * 146,000.
San Francisco, March o.—The Farm
ers' Union, of Livermore valley\ which
was incorporated in 1884 to transact a
general merchandise business in that
district, and make loans on produce,
made an assignment last night to J. H.
Hall, adjuster of the Board of Trade, for
the benefit of creditors. The liabilities
are stated at $146,000. The largest cred
itors in this city are the Bank of Califor
nia and the Anglo-California Bank.
Several Oakland banks are also
creditors for small amounts. The total
amount due the bank is said to ba about
$88,000. Baker & Hamilton, the Hawley
Brothers Hardware Company, Levi,
Strauss & Co., and other firms of this
city, are said to be unsecured creditors
to the extent of $25,000. A committee of
creditors has been appointed to look
; into the affairs of the Union, as some of
1 the large creditors claim to have found
evidences of at least bad management.
The Union was organized with a capital
iof $100,000. Daniel Inman is President,
I G. C. Stanley Vice-President, and G. W.
i Comegys General Manager.
How Chinese Were Landed.
San Fkancisco, March 6. —Hugo Hub
i ncr, at one time employed as interpreter
f to assist in landing Chinese from the
China steamers, testified in the Ciprico
case to-day that he had several times
complained to Ciprico that the Chinese
did not tally with the description
given in the certificates held by them,
! but Ciprico told him not to interfere
with his business. Subsequently he dis
charged the witness. Oa crots-ex a rui
nation, Hubncr said there were four
Chinese women on a ship at ono time
. who were not ent.tied to land. Ciprico
offered him one hundred dollars if he
would look another way long enough to
' allow the women to land, but witness
refused.
THE STATE PRISONS.
Some o,uecr Disclosures a* to Their
management.
San Francisco, March 6.—The State
■ Prison investigation continued to-night.
Ex-State Prison Director S:rivner was
, shown letters alleged to have been writ
ten by himself, and acknowledged their
authorship. The letter in which tho
1 writer declared he would "stand the hoys
i off no longer," was read, and Mr.
i Scrivener said he |moant just what
,is suggested; that many of his
friends were desirous of securing places.
' Concerning the third letter, in which ref
-1 erence was made to the syndicate,witnets
said that certain dissensions had sprung
up in the Board, and Luttroll, Sonntag
and himself being appointees, the Gov
ernor thought it their duty to sustain
McComb and the Governor in any legi'i
mato way. Senator White: "In other
words, you three directors,with McComb,
agreed to band together to run prisons?"
Scrivener: "That's practically it."g
Scrivener said that the Governor knew
of this aud that they told him whenever
they could not conscientiously carry cut
his views tlieiy would give way and let
him appoint somebody else.
Scrivener said that the alleged audit
ing of bills by the prison directors is
a farce. They take the Warden's state
ments for all the items and know abso
lutely nothing regarding the financial
affairs of the prisons. In fact, tho wit
ness said that the prison commissioners
are an utterly useless body. He be
lieved it would be an advantage to the i
management of the prisons if tlie board
of directors were abolished.
Director SoDntag said he believed the
Prison Directors very necessary to the
management of prisons. Witness de
nied that lie had ever received a cent as 1
commission in purchasing jute, and said 1
tho man who made the accusation knew
he was lying. i
Opium smuggler* Caught. i
San Fbancisoo, March 6.—The Cua
torn House officials made an imporhmi i
seizure of opium on the steamer Collier i
Empire this morning. About 700 five- t
tael boxes, valued at $4,200, were cap- i
tured, and Edward Jansen and John i
Garvan were arrested for Brr,ug>;lir_. <
The Collier aarived ou Monday from t
Nanaimo with a cargo of coal for R. I, !
Chandler, the owner of the vessel, but (
search by the Customs Inspectors re- s
vealed nothing contraband. As several t
seizures had been made on 1
the vessel br-fure, Inspector J
Durkin web placed en watch, i
About midnight Edward .lateen, the
watchman, became very friendly, offer
ing him come whisky, which was de
clined. Not long afterward Durkin say t
Jansen throw eomething overboard and, t
rushing up as Jansen took himself off, r
he found three bags of opium hanging 3
from the side near the water,
ready for removal by an expected c
rowboat. Deputy Surveyor Fogarty was J
summoned, and on his arrival the bags '
were found to coutain 55G tael boxes of I
opium, and a long and thorough search t
of the vessel brought to light two more i.
basts in tho hold, making the quantity «
758 boxes. Janeen and Govan were
later in tho day taken before
United htuteß Commissioner Sawyer, .
and, in default of $1,000 "bail
taken to Aldatr&s. The smuggled opium ■
had ovidently been taken to Nanaimo .
from Victoria and then burled go deep in t
the vessel's cargo that it would not be
found until the Collier was half unload-
cd. Tbe whisky which Jansen offered
to Durkin was found to be drugged.
Iguoraut Legislator*.
Phoskix, A. T., March 6—A statute of 1
Arizona requires that all bills shall be ?
read three times before their final pas- 1
sage. Tho Council, ignorant of the law,
only read the bills by title, and in conse
quence the House, yesterday, returned
all Council bills to that body to be prop- -
erly passed. Among the bills returned
are several important measures. The t
Legislature cjn only sit two weeks longer -
and has only passed two bills.
more Opium Seized.
Tacoma, March G.—The second large
seizure of smuggled opium within a fort
night, was made here laet night by the
deputy collector of customs at the .
Northern Pacific wharf. The amount ,
confiscated is estimated at from 600 to
700 pounds, and valued at about $10,000.
This is the largest seizure ever made at
a Pntjßt Sound port.
The Ingram Stuge-Robbers.
San Francisco, March 6.—Henry L. .
Gorton, arrested in Missouri on the
charge of robbing the Ingram stage in
Sonoma county, last December, arrived
bore yesterday in charge of officers, and
was held by Commissioner Sawyer, of
the United States Circuit Court, this t
morning in $10,000 bonds. \
The Arizona Governorship. I
Tucson, March 6.—There aro twelve
candidates for the Governorship of Ari
zona, and intense interest is manifested
by the people. Tho contest seems, how
ever, to be narrowed down to Lain
Wolfly, of Tucson, and A. P. K. Saffora,
of Florida. The latter is said to be a
cousin of Blame's. I
Indicted tor murder.
Sacramento, March 6.—Tho Grand ;
Jury to-day returned an indictment t
atrainst Billings, the slayer of Young i
Lightball. The indictment. Charges ]
Billings with the crime of murder.
A Bud Break.
San Francisco, March 6.—John Hill,
a dealer in real estate and stocks, faibd
to-day. Liabilities, $53,000, mainly bor
rowed money; assets, $8,000, all exempt j
from execution.
Nominated for mayor.
San Francisco, March 6 —John R.
Glasscock waa nominated for Mayor of
Oakland by the Independent and Demo
cratic conventions this evening.
Aren't You About Tlrrd
(II payirg two prices.' If so, look iv on K.
Adam's, the leading clothier, 15 South Sprh.g
street.
The inauguration
Of our great discount sale has proved a grand
lUUPIH. Now is the time to get bargains in
hatb, valises clothing, etc. Mullen, Bluelt A
Co , Spring and First.
Here rests his head upon the lap of Ear'h.n
youth to fortune and to fame unknown, and 11
your desler does not ktep the Grand Republic
Clgarros, go where you c«n get them.
Don't Pay 51.50 lor Other Brands
When yon can get the Crown for le6s.
No Gentlemen
r Of taste should mis* seeing ihe fine display of
* Inrni.hing foods at E. Adam's, 15 South
) Spring street.
MILAN ABDICATES.
: The Debauchee King of Ser>
Tia Retires
' POLITICAL RESULTS DREADED.
i Russia Hay Interfere and Queen
Natalie May Return to Her
Son at Belgrade.
, .Utoclated Press Dispatches to the Herald.
Belgrade, March 6 —King Milan has
abdicated the throne of Servia. Crown
Prince Alexander will be proclaimed
King to-morrow. Protitch, Belimarkovic
and Eiatitch will act. as regents during
the minority of the King who was born
August 14, 187 G. King Milan in an
nouncing his abdication declared there
would be no change in the relations ex
isting between Servia and Austria.
London*, March 6.—Tlie Vienna corre
spondent of the Times says: The Aus
trian Cabinet has been thrown into a
state of consternation by Milan's abdica
tion, fearing that it will result in a
Russian ascendancy. Milan goes to the
Kiviera. His private debts amount to
2,00<i,000 florins.
Belgrade. March s.—lt is stated that
Milan will shortly contract a morganatic
marrilge. Many fear the return of ex-
Queen Natalie.
THE SAITJOAN TKOUBLIi.
•r t r nisi ii y fiends Out a Special Com
iniHloner.
London, March 6.—A Berlin despatch
says Herr Stubel goes as special commis
sioner to restore order in Samoa, and h«
will have control of the German squad
ron in Samoan waters. He is reputed to
be an able diplomat. The American ac
counts of the terms of an armistice ar
ranged by Herr Knappe aud Mataafa are
not believed in Berlin.
Conservative Entrlaua.
London, March o.—The Times, com
menting on a correspondent's inference
that the treaty of commerce between
America and Japan provides for the ad
mission of Americans to entire com
mercial citizenship in Japan, in
return for America's resigning, for
Americans in Japan, immunity
ir-im Japanese municipal laws, expresses
a doubt whether "the favored nation"
clauses of the older treaties do not pre
vent Japan from enlarging American
ritrhts without granting an ident'
cal boon to other treaty na
tions at the same time." The
Times complains of the conservatism
of English diplomacy in the matter of
an obsolete and worthies! privilege, to
the detriment of commercial interests,
England being accused of thwarting
Japan's attempt to establish commercial
relations with other nations.
By His Own Hand.
Paris, March G.—lt is aeain asserted
that Rochereau, Director of the Comptoir
dcs Comptes, committed suicide with a
revolver, having lost a private fortune of
.SOOO,OOO.
The evening papers concur in the
opinion that Rochereau committed sui
cide. The chief of the principal bank
ing firms met, to-day, and resolved to
place themselvos at the disposal of the
Comptoir dcs Comptes,i_ order to assure,
in case of necessity, the repayment of all
deposits.
Houlaug-erist Conspirators.
Paris, March o.— Le Temps states that
the magistrates who are conducting the
inquiry into the affairs of the Patriotic
League have found documents proving
that the League was engaged in a scheme
to mobilize its members. The govern
ment intends to criminally prosecute
the chiefs of tho ' eague for conspiracy
agninst the State.
Deroulede, Laguere and Richard will
be prosecuted fororganizingillegal socie
ties, instead of on tho original charge of
exposing tho country to the risk of a war,
in order to avoid their trial by jury.
(.'nilii <■ of Susrar Crop.
Havana, March 6.—Competeut parties
estimate this year's sugar crop at from
500.000 to 525,000 tons. The plantation
which made 780 hogsheads of sugar last
year, produced only 250 hogsheads this
year, although the cane has been per
fectly attended to.
A Titled Bankrupt.
London, March G. —Viscount Mande
villo, eldest son of the Duke of Man
chester, has been declared bankrupt.
His liabilities are $000,000. The cause is
high living and bettine. In 1876 he
married an American wife, Misß Yznaga,
of New York.
Debate Choked Off.
London, March G.—ln the Commons,
this afternoon, Smith, the Government
leader, moved the cloture on the debate
on the address in reply to the Queen's
speech, and it was carried by 247 to 80.
Sackvllle's Successor.
London, March 6.—Sir Julian Pannce
fote, the new British Minister to tho
United States, will start for Washington
abou', tha end of tha month.
EXECUTORS' SALE
Valuable Farm
3863 ACRES
ON BRANNAN ISLAND
BELONGING TO THE ESTATE Of THE
late DX. F. ZEILE, sltuuttd in Sacramento
c mnty about one mile below and opposite tbe
tow Dot ltio Vista. frontinK about one mile on
the Sacramento river and extruding along Ihe
north bank ol Seven-M'le slough uenrly three
and a half miles, and Including valuable im
provements such as houses, burna. warehouse,
etc . with some personal pronorty. About 700
acres nnw uuder a lease which expires Decet:i
ber.lSOO.
—ALBO,—
10(14 acres, more or iofs, situated on ANDROS
ISLAND, at the junction on Georclana slough
and the Moi|Ue)umno river, with about two anu
a half miles of navigable water trontage.
These lands are thorough'y reclaimed, con
venient to market, and are nMaVpastM for
productiveness by ary in the Slate
To be sold subject to the approval of the Pro
bate Court .
Bids will bo received at the office of the ex
ecutors, 137 Montgomery street, San Francisco,
where maps of the property may be seen ana
such further information hrd as may be re
quired. O. LIVERMORK,
Jt. H. TAFT,
Executors
Srtn Francisco, February 23,1589 n>2rf
PROPOSALS FOR S'OKM WATER
DRAIN.
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BY THE DM
dersigned up to 10 o'clock A m. Mm en
11 1880, for the construction of a btorm-wi.ier
drain with two catch basins, from
west line of Fort street to west Hue of
. Olive street, in the city of Los Angeles, a n
cording to specifications to be famished by
the Cltv Snrvejor.
The Council reserves tho right to reject all
bids.
A certified check for l£so must accompany
each bid as security that the bidder will ontc:
into contract if awarded to him.
f M. F. UTILES,
i Clerk of the Council of tho City of Los Angelos.
Los Angeles, March 7, 1889, m7-5t
FINANCIAL.
lis mm.
We take pleasure iv offering to the investing
' public a limited number of the first mortgage,
tl per cent coupon bonds of the
' Lowe Gas and Electric Co.
OF 1.09 ANGELES.
Funds to be used for the further extension of
the compmy's plant and street mains to various
l parts o< tbe city, lucludlrg several large sec
, nous not now supplied with gas.
Hie past year's business of the company has
! th iwn its ability to supply the public with a
. very
Superior Quality of Uri for botb
| l.lfflit aud Fuel.
, At sach rates that all can uso It, and at the
same time return satisfactory profits to the
I holders of Its i-ecuritlei The fact that gas Is
one of the prime necessities of tho people
■ makes this buslncn good aven In dull times,
nnd hence the reason why investors generally
, give preference to thi« class ot securities.
The LoAdoa Trrnrrmuf IS » Tsnssil Dumber,
stales that "after a long and careful Investiga
tion as to the best payingandsafestinvcttineuts
prfcsented during the past sixty years, gas ln
ve>tmcnts have proved the nio't satisfactory."
To remove all doubts as to the desirability of
the Investment, WE BKFKK TO NUMEROUS
BOLDER-* OF THE SECURITIES AMONGST
THE BEST CII'IZKNS OF LOS ANGELES, to
gether with a statement of the grow ih of the
company's business and itH prospects for the
future. Each purchaser of the ore-sent issue of
bonds WILL RECEIVE AS BONUS A LIBERAL
STOCK INTEREST IN THE COMPANY, which,
in time, is likely to become more valuable than
the rr cured bonds themselves.
We shall be pleased to furnish all further in
formation that may be desired.
Los Angeles Safe D-posil and Trnst Co.
J. H. BURKS, Secretary.
Northwest corner Temple and New High sts.
CasWater and Street Railroads
Are the beet pavinginstitutions on the Pacific
(least. They tupply three of the prime neces
sities of the people, and. iv good towns, never
fail to pay lerga dividends.
Three opening!!, iv uifiereiii. cities, now «xi»i
where fames with from $10,000 to $50,000
c*n make safe and exceedingly profitable in
vestments, with paying official position;-, if de
sired.
For full particulars call on or address
C. F. CRONIN, Attorney,
Lanfraneo Building, room 40, No. 118 North
Main street. Lob Angeles. mltf
.tIIM'ELLANLDIs.
REMOVED
AND CHANGED HANDS, THE AGENCY FOB
THE LIGHT RUNNING
Domestic.
The only place in this city to get new DOMES
TIC MACHINES is from
C. D. FOWLE,
207 South Spring Street.
(Near Third Street.) 112 lm
Our Next Popular
EXCURSION
Leaves the First-street Depot
at 10 a. a.
On Saturday, March 9,1889,
On Special Train from
LOS ANGELES
TO
HOTEL del MNADO.
BOUND-TRIP
#3.50.
Good for three days, or extended at the
rate of $1 per day.
GRAND BALL
ON SATUBDAY EVENING,
And various other pleasures during the
ttay of the excursionists.
Tickets for sale at Santa Fe Office,
North Spring st.. or at First it. Depot.
For lurther Information call at the
Ooronado Agency, corner of Spring and
Franklin streets.
nl6-3m
REMOVED
—TO—
No. 17 North Spring St.,
Where we will continue to sell
Diamonds,
W r atehes
—AUD—
Jewelry
AT REMARKABLY LOW FIGURES.
Money Loaned on Collateral.
M. M. LOEWENTHAL,
PI OPRIETOR,
Union Loan Office.
CALIFORNIA LANDS
NEAB
LOS ANGELES!
THE Klmi Land A Water Co., of Los Angeles
Cal , have for Sale a 1-rge body of flne fruit,
tannine; aud grating lands, well wiitered, and
located I v one of the most attractive nnd health
, tui portions of Sonthern California. They offer
lands fmm »ft to two per acre ou very
, easy terms to actual fettlert, ond will make
. speoial inducements to colonists. For Maps,
Prioe Lists, snd full Information, address
H. W. POI.MUKXTEK, Secretary,
19 West First St., I.os Angeles, Cal.
js22 3m
5

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