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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 15, 1893, Image 2

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the qneen without a thorough under
standing with ali the foreign powers,
and it is said the government received
assurances ti.ut no objection would he
rained to its plan. Great Britain will
unquestionably welcome the restoration
of Qieen Liiiuokalani and the prospect
ol tbe early accession of Princess
Kauilani ia the best hope of a govern
ment distinctively in line with British
interest". By a convention with France
in 184 M England agreed to refrain from
ever annexing tpe Hawaiian islands or
taking them under a protectorate, but
■he never ceased to try to influence and
control the local government to her in
The restoration of the queen sffects
the United States' interests in ti-e Pearl
river harbor. The exclusive right of
the United States to use this harbor was
a reciprocal consideration granted
tor free entry of Hawaiian sugr.i
into the United States, but tbe general
free entry of sugar under the McKiniey
law worked an abrogation of tbe special
advantages enjoyed by tbe Hxwaiians,
and they hold that tbe right of the
United States in Pearl river was term
inated by it.
Borne disappointment is felt in admin
istration circles at tbe expressions of
pnblic opinion against its Hawaiian
policy, but there are no indications of a
wavering oi purpose.
It la fluid To Make Some Sensational
Chicago, Nov. 14.—A special to a lo
cal paper from Washington says the cab
inet is considering the advisability of
giving Commitsioner Blount's report to
the press. Yesterday it was thought
best to say nothing more officially about
the Hawaiian sensation till the next
steamer arrived from Honolulu. But in
view of the pnblic clamor for evidence of
the truth of the assertions made by
Gresham, there is a belief that it may
be wise to satisfy the clamor. If the
cabinet decides in favor of another offi
cial utterance, an abstract will be made
ol the evidence gathered by Blount, to
gether with bis report, or part of it,
•nd will be given out tonight or tomor
Blount's evidence covers about 5000
pages oi typewritten matter. Tbe testi
mony was taken in shorthand and veri
fied. A very large number of people
were examined. They comprised near!/
every prominent person on the islands,
from the queen down, including royal
ieta and annexationists. The trend of
the testimony is all one way, to-wit:
The queen would not have been over
thrown but for the intervention of the
American minister.
The evidence contains the original let
ters of Stevenß and Pole. Bole's letter
is particularly interesting. It shows by
its d.i - and text that it was written and
sent to jStevens before the provisional
government had read its proclamation.
In it Dola says lie lacks control of Beveral
important birildiugs, and asks that
American nais.. officers, with marines,
be placed iv charge ot the provisional
troo vs.
Thi're is also Stevens' original letter,
asking'for the uae oi a hall in which to
house the troop 6, and there is also
Stevens ' letter recognizing the provie
isonal g< warn intuit before there was a
government de facto. Stevens claimß
the troops were landed to protect Amer
ican interests. If so, one might sup
pose be would have stationed troops
near Amerie.tn interests.
The correspondent adds: "A map of
the city ebows that the American troops
were so placed that were the queen's
troops to tire on' tbe provisional troops
they would have to fire over the beads
of the United Stales troops, and be apt
to bit them."
Tbe correspondent also has this to say :
"A story about D »le giving Will.a his
passports waß received thie morning. A
retired naval officer said in such event
the American wwild not recog
nize Willis, for, upon receiving his pass
ports Willis would cease to be mm
and would be simply a private citizen
This, it is asserted, hits heen provided
against. Willis would not take his
passports if offered to trim, even if be
should he would still be special agent to
tbe government. He ha« a commission
in his pocket. He has also an order to
the American naval offiier at Hawaii
instructing him to o u iey Willis in every
thing and under all circumstances.
Willis will call on the as well as
on Dole and has probably already
done so. There is talk about hia .hav
ing credentials to both Dole and the
queen. That talk haß no foundation in
tact, as hiß credentials accredit him to
tbe government of Hawaii. Tuat govern
ment by this time, in tbe opinion of
Cleveland, is presided over by Queen
The Hawaiian Incident Attracting Much
Washington, Nov. 14. —The Hawaiian
incident is attracting ranch attention in
commercial circles, and the congiess
men still in the city evince a lively in
terest in it. It is already accepted as
inevitable that the matter wili come up
in congress as soon as the (tension opens.
All the indications are that the division
will be on Btrictly party lines.
The Republicans take Cleveland's
position to be a rellection on Harrison's
action in the premises, and will doubt
less attack him therefor; the Demo
crats expect thie and are pr<apariug to
be put on the defensive.
Congressman Hitt, ex-assistant secre
tary of state, has come out in condem
nation of tbe movement to restore the
deposed queen. Congressman Springer
oi Illinois, however, says he is in thor
ough accord with the administration on
tbe question, and believes, an he sayf,
that the queen could not have been
overthrown without the aid of United
States marines. She should be restored.
The Democrats believe that at tbe
opening oi congress Cleveland will send
in a message in which he will make
public many facts hitherto unknown in
this country, which may put the case in
an entirely different light. This is ex
pected, especially in view of the fact
that Commissioner Blonnt'B report baa
never been given out.
Springer is opposed to annexation bat
says it is the duty of the United States
to B9sure the independence of Hawaii
aud to make it a cause of war for any
other nation to attempt annexation.
Congressman Geary of California,
a member of tbe committee
en foreign affairs, today suid:
"Ail the facts ero not before the people
yet, and I would prefer to say nothing
until lattr. As a member of the com
mittee it would be indiscreet in me to
express an opinion on a mutter that may
come before us for consideration."
Congressman Stcrer of Ohio, a mem
ber oi the committee on foreign afiaire,
declared today he would never vote «
dollar to sustain the administration*
Hawaiian policy.
"I have seoa none of the members oi
ihe foreign affairs committee," he con
j tinued, "but I for one will not aid the
administration in the attempt to restore
! the queen to the Hawaiian turone."
The Hawaiian Minister Confers with lh«
Secretary of -i >i .-.
Washington, Nov. 14.—Hawaiian
.Minister Thurston had a long conference
J with Gresham today. Neither would
i say anything for publication regarding
1 the interview. As soon as Tbutßton
left, Gresham went to the cabinet meet
Thurston declined to give any infor
mation of the intelligence he received
from Honolulu yesterday by a cipher
dispatch, except, to say the Associated
Pre; .• rlinprtrhfrl seemed to he accurate
in the account ol wfiat bad occurred.
As to anything that was to nccnr in tie '
future he relused to have anything to
Secretary Gresham made an appoint
ment to see Thurston again this after
, noon at the department. It is expected
[ that this iuteiview will serve to throw
j some light on the problem as to what
I diplomatic relations this government
claims to hold lowuids the existing Ha-
I waiian government.
After the meeting between Gresham
! and Minister Thurston of the Hawaiian
government this allernoon. both gentle
men declined to state the result, but it
is learned from Mr. Thurston that the
meeting was a friendly one.
The Rangel and Alolilcau Getting Ready
tit Go to Honolulu.
Vaixejo, Cel., Nov. 14.—1t is said on
good naval authority that the United
States ships Hanger and Mohican, now
at Mare island, are being mads ready for
sea and wiil be ordered by the secretary
of the navy to proceed direct to Hono
lulu, report to Admiral Irwin and re
lieve the Philadelphia, which wil: return
to Mare island. The plan is to increase
tbe number of marines in Honolulu sod
give Minister Willis a larger force at hie
A rumor is current here tonight that
Minister Willis, in going to Honolulu,
waß the bearer of orders to Admiral
Irwin from the secretary of the navy,
directing that in the event of the rejec
tion of President Cleveland's ultimatum
to the provisional government, or any
uprising. Admiral Irwin was to dispatch
the United States ship Adams to the
United States with any special com
munication Minister Wiilis might re
quire to send for the information of the
Washington authorities.
Admiral Skerritt, who was seen on the
matter, smiled and said while such a
course was probable he had no knowl
edge of it.
San Francisco Merchants Afraid to Make
San Francisco, Nov. 14 —There will
be little or no freight shipped for Hawaii
by the Monowai. The steamer aaiia
next Thursday. Consul Wilder waa
seen regarding this. He aaid that so
far no bills of lading bad been presented
to bin for his visee. As no freight can
be shipped to Honolulu without this
formality, it is apparent tbat there will
practically be no ehipments made to
Hawaii by this steamer.
"It may be," Bald Mr. Wilder, "that
the merchants do not care to risk their
goods by sending them to a country
where there ia a cL-uice for a revolu
President Winston, of the Southern
Banking company, with which the pro
visional government has connections,
said that no drafts on the Hawaiian
provisional government had been pre
sented to him. If euch were presented
he woctld neve cashed them.
Ameritan .Marine* Did Not Depose the
Hnwattan tjueeu.
An\ Arbob, Mich., Nov. 14.— H. U.
Castle, iormeily editor of the Adver
tiser of Honolulu, Hawaii, who is visit
' ing relatives here, sayß it is not true
: that the queen was deposed by the
1 American minister or American forces.
The American forces were passive spec
: tators of the con Hict from ttte beginning
!to the end. Speaking of the proposal
Ito reinstate the aueen by this govern
ment, Castle says it can not be done
without the grossest injustice to bun
' dreds of persons who have relied upon
tne good fail It of tbe United States. The
queen's government, at best would be
; simply a paper government, unless sup
-1 ported by American bayonets. Putting
jit back means simply using the full
forco of the United Slates government
to destroy the party of progress aud
ability in Hawaii.
Devotees of Die Ist.ur-lSyed Goddess Aleet
at Pifsburjr.
Pitt.sbubg, Pa., Nov. 14.—Nearly 1000
delegates were in the First United Pres
byterian church «t Allegheny tonight
; when Rev. Dr. McMillan called the
annual convention of the National Re
form association to order. The commit
tee on platform presented a long serieß
' of resolutions embodying the principles
of the national reform movement. Tbe
report was adopted and the convention -
adjourned until tomorrow.
Cleveland's llody Guard.
Chicago, Nov. 14. —A special from
Washington declares Cleveland never
goes out without a body guard.
The name of the man is said
to be Samuel Brick, a man of
powerful physique aud determined
mien. With revolvers in his nip pock
ets and mounted on a fleet bone, he
never allows the president out of his
sight when out of doors.
Stiver Giiiuu; Down.
Washington, Nov. 11.—Advices re
ceived at the treasury department from
London today were that silver was
there quoted today at oL' 1 ,; 1, equal in
value to 70 cents, United Mates money.
This makes the bullion value of a
standard silver dollar 54'„ cents. The
tendency in London is downward.
N-o Lives Lost. .
MmtPBIS, Term, Nov. 14.—Tonight it
is ascertained that no lives were lost in
last night's tire. Thomas Hood, who
was reported cremated, turned up all
Removed from Onice.
Washington, Nov. 14.—The president
has removed from office Thomas V.
Cooper, collector of customs for the
port of Philadelphia.
Mile*' Nerve and Liver Pills
Acton a new principle—regelating the liver,
Homachaucl bowels tarousb tho nerves. A new
discovery. lir. Miles' pills speedily CO ebi -
loudness, bad tastes, torpid liver, piles, cods'i
pntioo. L'neiiunled l.rm n, womt'Dand chil
dren. Smallest, wildest, surest. Fifty doles
•25 cants. Bimples fr;e. C. H. Uuuw, 177
North spting.
The General Assembly Meets at
Master Workman Powderly's Ait-
it Hit 1 Address.
He Denounce* the National Guard and
Advocates Silver Coinage at
the ■•tabllehed Ratio of
10 to t.
By the Associated Press.
Philadelphia, Nov. 14.—Prior to the
opening of the general assembly of the
Knights of Labor this morning General
Master Workman Powderly emphatical
ly denied the published story that this
would be the last convention of the or
der, and that he and some other mem
bers of the executive committee were in a
conspiracy fo disrupt it in order to get
possession of its property, valued at
(400.000. He, however, said there
would certainly be a motion to adjourn
without date for future meetings: that
the American Fedt.atiou of Labor and
other orders would take similar
action. The leaders of these organiza
tions would then confer and agree on a
common day and place for a meeting of
all those orders, each to meet individ
ually and remain independent, bui.
their aims being identical, they could
confer and agree on many poiuta as to
which they are now at varience.
The morning session of the body was
dt .'oted to routine business.
Tbe entire afternoon session waa de
voted to hearing tbe report of General
Master Workman Powdevly. He ea*d
lie wus iv possession of statistics that
fb wed that the order was prosperous,
lit denied that the Knights of Labor
were conspiring with the heads of the
Catholic church to bring about changes
iv the national government. He char
acterized the state national guard as a
standing army, and said as such it is
a drair upon tbe workingmen and
a friend to the capitalist in times of
trouble. The repoit favors a trinity of
money—gold, silver and paper—and is
in favor of silver coinage at the ratio of
1(3 to 1.
Proposed Action of the New York Pres
bytery Denounced.
New Yoiik, Nov. 14.— The annual
meeting of tbe directors of the Union
Theological seminary was held today.
The meeting was a secret one, but it is
said the action of the presbytery was not
brought up. Rev. Dr. T. Samuel Has
tings, L1..D., professor of sacred rheto
ric at the seminary, being asked by the
Associated Press to give bis views on
the proposed action of tbe New York
presbytery, said: "It is an outrage.
It shows a spirit of bitterness
which should be denounced. It is
a continuance of the crusade agaist Dr.
Brigge, but the blow is aimed directly
at our students and really moans to
dictate where they shall or shall not
study. ' All of our directors are opposed
to the proposed action of tbe presby
tery. The Union theological seminary
has no technical connection with tbe
preebvterv. They are in no way re
All the officers and directors of the
seminary were re-elected.
J. Boyd Timelier Censored.
Chicago, Not. 14. —The executive
committee of the national world's fair
commission met this evening. The
principal business was the report of
the special committee about the com
plaints against J. Boyd Thacher's meth
ods of making awards. The report sus
tained the foreign exhibitors and cen
sured Thacher's methods. It was ntated
that Thacher awarded over 80,000 uiedale,
when he was only authorized to award
Discharged for Drunkenness.
Washington, Nov. 14. —Passed Assist
ant Engineer William Minitzsr, by the
direction of the president, baa been
discharged from tbe navy. He was
iound guilty by the board which exam
ined bin) of being moraily disqualified
for promotion to trie next grade, by rea-
Bon of diiinkeuness, and under the laws
the president directed that he be dis
charged from tbe service with a year's
Reaching Out for Chinese Trade.
Pittsuprg. Pa., Nov. 14 —Mark Ten
Sine, a Chinaman representing the
Great Northern railway, was in this
city today establishing a Chinese
agency. The company is reaching out
for the Chinese trade and placing
Chinese agencies in all the large cities.
Mark Ten Sine Baya the company will
Btart a line of steamers between Hong
X ing and Seattle on January Ist.
The Sutter Street Fight.
San Francisco, Nov. 14. —A complaint
was died this afternoon on behalf of the
Sutter-otreet Railroad company against
Manager Ellert and Superintendent of
Streets Ackerson in both their official
and individual capacities, aeking for
$25,000 damages for injuries done the
company's railroad on Bush Bfieet the
11 th inst. when 'M. used tracks w ere lorn
up at tbe ruayoi'e order.
The Canadian Facllle'n Cbenp Kates.
Chicago, Nov. 14. —The cheap rates
put in on the east-bound California
traffic by the Canadian Pacific are not
proving a source of much revenue to that
line. There is no positive knowledge
whether the Canadian Pacific inten' 1 -. ro
apply the rates west bound. If it should
there will be tbe liveliest kind of a
flurry in paeseuger rates.
Cleveland's Good Health.
Washington, Nov. 14 —Notwithstand-
ing reports to the contrary, President
Cleveland appears to enjoy good health,
lie drove in from W< ad ley this morning
to attend (:he cabinet meeting. He
looked robust and healthy.
A Cliance for Inventors.
Washington. Nov. 14—The navy de
partment expects soon to issue a cir
cular calling upon inventora to Bi'.bmit
designs for a new small bore ri fie, which
ia to replace tbe arms at present in use
in tbe service.
Resignation Accepted.
Washington, Nov. 14. —Secretary Car
lisle today accepted the resignation of
Supervising Special Agent Tinjile of the
treasury department, to take effect
December 16th.
The Altitnde la Greater
In the Clark & Bryan tract than any
point within the radius of a mile. Buy
a lot and build a home here and be hap
py. Lots for sale by Wesley Clark, 127
West third Btreet or K. P. Bryan, 202 S.
Spring street. Sale will begin today.
Same Talk About the Government For*.
Otnetnff It. MortgllgH,
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 14.—Judge Kelly
of the Union Pacific speaking of the
rumors from Washington that the gov
ernment intended to commence fore
closure proceedings against the Union
Pacific, said : "It will require many con
ferences before a plan of reorganization
is agreed upon. Whether that plan con
templates foreclosure or some other
scheme is pretty hard to fathom.
Whether the receivers will bold 30 days,
its months or 20 years are problems that
no man can tell. Undoubtedly the
government can foreclose without a bill
in congress to that effect, should the
road default on interest to the govern
ment, but whether this is the best
course wise heads must decide."
Cien. C. Cowin, counsel fur the gov
ernment in tho receivership, said: "On
mv own volition Monday 1 presented
what we lawyers call January rules to
the court, which gives me the right to
tile a CTOM bill to amend the pleadings
or bring unit in foreclosure, ao may be
decided noon. Undoubtedly, if the
Union l':u ific defaults in interest, suit
in foreclosure may be brought without a
bill being introduced in congress. I
cannot speak as to the action of the
committee nor the attorney-general, for
1 am not inlormed as to that."
Washington, Nov. 14 — One of the
most important topics which it is be
lieved will be touched upon by the
attorney-general in hii forthcoming
annual report is that relating to the
protection of the interest of the govern
ment in the Pacific railronde, particu
larly the Union Pacific. The attorney
general has had frequent conferences on
the subject with the Pacific railroads
committee of the senate, but so far
it is believed no final conclusions in the
matter have been reached. One report
has it that Chairman Morgan of the
committee has prepared a bill for fore
closure against the Union Pacific.
Faulkner, the only member of the com
mittee in the city, says, however, there
is no bill on the subject yet prepared.
It iB said the bonds issued by the road
are a first lien on its proporty, and the
government, except by Bpecial legisla
tion, could not foreclose, unless it first
took up and paid the bonds-
He Entered the Room or Two Young
I nil.... ou South Olive Street BUrly
Yesterday Morning and It
John Reddy had a large detective
force on his trail yesterday for having
entered the room of two young girls at
715 South Oliva street early yesterday
The reeidenceis occupied by Mrs. Ella
Berry and family. In the southeast end
of the house MiBBea Ada and Jennie,
aged 12 and 14 years respectively, oc
cupy a ground floor apartment.
About 2 o'clock yesterday morning
one of tbe girls was awakened by some
person near the bed, whose warm breath
was felt on her cheek. Suddenly find
ing that the intruder was a man instead
of their mother, the girls screamed
aloud, arousing the household.
The man at once took to his heels,
leaving his coat and shoes in the room.
Mrs. Berry removed the garments to
the hall, and an elfort was made to quie t
the stir caused by the nocturnal intruder.
Mrs. Martin, who reBidee next door, was
was probably the only person who was
so badly disturbed that she could not
Snortly before 5 o'clock Mrs. Martin,
who had caught a glimpse of the man
as he fled, was startled to see him re
turn. He probably came back to get
his coat and shoes.
She positively identified tbe fellow as
John Reddy.
Mrs. Barry called on the district at
torney and awore to a complaint charg
ing Reddy with having entered the
room with the intent to commit an as
John Reddy, however, went to the
police station at 11 o'clock last night and
gave himBell up. He telle a very straight
story of his vieit to the roam oi the
young girls, claiming that he was drunk.
In his attempt to reach his home near
by he accidentally went into tbe wrong
Finding that such was the case, and
that his mistake had aroused everybody
in the place, he fled, going back later to
get bis coat and ahoes.
It is claimed that the bard name given
Reddy is uujuBt, for he is known as a
hard working man.
The police are inclined to believe
Reddy's story.
Fire In San .lone.
San Jo.se, Nov. 14.—About 3 o'clock
this morning fire was discovered in a
store loom in tho rear of the Enterprise
bakery, earner of Willow and First
strtets. Belore the flames wero extin
guished four horses were burned to
death. Two wagons, a stable, store
house and a portion of » two-story br.ild
ina were destroyed. Emii School, a
baker, jumped from a second-story win
dow and received injuries which caused
hie removal to the county hospital. ./.
F. Fiegion was the owner of the build
ings and Mr. Kmraerick conducted the
bakery. The lose iB .fTOOO, covered by
tnrt quited Love.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 14. — Albert
Lauren shot Mrs. johu Peterson in the
abdomen and arm tonight and then
went to the woods near Peterson's house
and blew out. hia brains with a revolver.
Mrs. Peterson wil'i recover. Lauren was
in love with Mrs. Peterson before her
marriage to bis rival three months ago.
A Now Courau Add*d.
San FhancisoO, Nov. 14 —Tbe board of
regents ol the state uuiveisity met this
afternoon and ordered that a course in
meteorology be added to the other
university courses, the present assistant
professor of aBtronomy being authorized
to take charge of the matter.
Tommy Kyan and Oleic E.iran.
Chicago, Nov. 14. —Tommy Ryan, the
Connecticut lightweight, has signed ar
ticles with Dick ICagau, the Montana
Kid, for a fight near Brideport soon, for
a puree of $500 and gate receipts.
Tho Value of Lot*
Will advsnce 100 per cent in the Clark
& Bryan tract as soon as 10 houses are
erected, which will doubtless be before
the middle of December. Don't fail to
secure one of those lots. You will mis;
a golden opportunity it you do. Sale
will commence today by Wesley Clark
and E. P. Bryan.
The British Pugilist at His
Old Tricks.
He Tries to Kvtde Mia Engagement
With Corbett.
All Attempts to Induce Him to sinter
Into Dellnlte Arrangement* for
tb* right Full-Brady Lose*
Bui Teanper.
j By the Associated Prem.
Nkw York, Nov. 14!— It was thought
matters would be settled for the Corbett-
Mitcbell fight at the Gadney house to
[ night, where Col. BiD Harding, Charley
i Mitchell, Kill Thompson, Bill Brady and
I Manager Kdwarda oi Romany Rye were
! guests. Harry Mason of Florida was at
I tbe dinner. It is denied by Mitchell and
| Brady that articles have heen eigred,
saying if signed in New York, Mitcnell
would be arrested. It was significant
that Mitchell ssrid: "I won't leave New
York to sign them either." Mi i-'iell
insisted on tbe fight taking place Jan
uary 25th inetei.dof January 4th, during
an argument with Brady later at the
Hoffman, and Brady assented. There
seems to be an impression that Mitchell
is throwing obstacles in the way of the
Being urged to sign articles at once,
! Mitchell said: "I'm willing to fight.
I'm only going into the theatrical busi
ness to get some money, aa l'"ye spent
all I bad."
"I'll bet you $1000 you'll never appear
in tbe ring," said Brady.
Mitchell made a sneering remark with
I reference to Brady, which made the
latter very angry. It looked as if some
person was going to get hart, bat no
blows were struck. Tbe frusuda of both
parties tried to have tbe match settled
on the spot. Brady waa willing, but
Mitchell doggedly refused to sign.
Preparation* Complete for the Great
Match Bace Today.
Mystic Pabk, Mas*., Nov. 14.—Today
the final preparations were made for tbe
great contest between Directum and
Alix tomorrow. Both are in the beßt
condition and tbe track: is fine. The
trotters worked oat this afternoon and
both made fast time. The sports are
favoring Directum in the betting. A
number of beta are reported at odds of
$100 to $50. One man announces that
be will but up $3000 tomorrow on Alix,
even money, but this ia looked upon as
a pool room move.
• Solly Smith Knock* Out Jim Murphy In
Chicago, Nov. 14.—SoUy Smith, the
featherweight champion of tbe Pacific
coast recently defeated by George Dixon,
sent Jim Murphy of Loa Angeles under
tbe ropes and out with a left-band
swing on the jaw in the second round at
the athletic tournament here last nignt.
Bay District Races.
San Francisco, Nov. 14.—The races
> at the Bay District track today resulted
as follows:
Five furlongs, selling parse (500—Joe
Cotton won, Jim R. second, Sir Regi
i n*l.i, third ; time, 1:01| a .
Five furlongs, puree $500—Nelson'
won, Kicardo second, Merven third;
! time, 1:0 i
One mile, selling, purse $500—Re
j volver won, Bernard! second, Wild Oats
■ third ; time, 1:41.
Seven furlongs, purse $500 —Flam-
bean won. Artu.ua second, Fidelia third ;
, time, 1:27k,
Five fnriongs, J-year-olds, pnree $500
; —Wandering Nnn won, Centurion sec
! ond. Empress Norfolk third; time,
1 .
Cumberland Park Races.
Nashville, Tent)., Nov. 14.—The
track was fast.
Seven furlongs—Queen Bess won. Al
ibi second, Lady Rose tbird; time,
Six furlongs—Minnie Ccc won, Red
cap and Miss Knott ran a dead heat for
place; time, 1 AG'...
Five furlongs—Mary B. M. won, Bob
Neeley second, Editba third; time,
I 1:04',".
One mile—Linda won, Peabody sec
i ond. Col. S. third ; time, 1:42.
Six and a quarter furlongs—Roque
fort won, Diamond Dick second, Sly
Lisbon third: time, 1:2.1.
Five and a half furlongs—Josie D. won,
I Borealis second, Khlet third; time,
1:22. '_
A Steamer foundered la the Stratta of
Chicago, Nov. 14. —The steamer Can
istee is believed to be foundered at the
foot of Lake Michigan, near the Straits
!of Mackinaw, and all hands drowned.
Rutnbrß of the wreck were circulated
late this afternoon. The information
i comes from St. Ignace. A ferry steamer
reported wreckage drifting ashore on
Mackinaw island marked Canistee. The
Canietee carried a crew of 14, end her
consorts 6 and 7 men, respectively.
Kmnz Jo««f Disappointed.
London, Nov. 14.—A dispatch to the
! (.'hrouicle from Vienna says: Prince
WindiechGraetz, tbe new prime mm;
-; ister, will withdraw the franchise bill at
the first sitting of tbe Risichsrath. Em
peror Francis Joseph temarked: "The
i franchise bill is my own scheme which
1 cherisned two years. 1 wanted to do
! something for the working people aud
j am disappointed at the retult."
Senator Teller Glvea a Keuoutlon.
Denvkb, Nov. 14.—Senator Teller was
given a reception at Brown's Paiace ho
tel here tonight. Thousands of people
crushed their way through to ehake
hands with silver's able champion.
Speeches of congratulation and praise
were made by leading citizens of the
No Time to Practice Law.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 14 —Secretary
, Hoke Smith has withdrawn from bis
law linn here, and tbe tirm of Smith,
- Glenn & Smith has dissolved. Secretary
Smith could not give any time to the
firm's business.
•eighth Street,
Which borders one end of the Clark &
Bryan tract, is a tine graveled, street for
ruileß beyond tbe limits of this tract,
Lots here today offered fors3sl) and up.
You should not fail to secure one. There
is money to the buyer. See Wesley
Clark or E. P. Bryan.
! New Offlotri of Their Association Sleeted
Last Right,
The annual meeting of the Southern
California Science association was held
last night in tbe chamber of commerce
ball. An interesting review of the work
of the association daring the past year
was presented by tbe retiring president,
Dr. A. Davidson, and reports were read
by tbe secretary and treasurer, showing
lhe association to be in a prosperous
The following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President, Dr. A.
Davidson; first vice-president, Mr. Wm.
H. Knight; second vice-president, Mr.
B. W. Griffith; secretary, Mr. B. R.
Baumgarde, and Mr. Wm. Lundberg,
treasurer. The following were elected
to serve with the above officers on tlie
executive committee: Mrs. S. W.
Knight, Mies Tessa Kelso, Mrs. B. Wil
liamson, Miss .Mice J. Merritt and Mr.
G. Rougbton.
A very pleasant lunch party was given
by Mrs. Emma S Marshall, of 1610
Council 3treet, on Tuesday, In honor oi
Mies Adeline E. Knapp.of the San Fran
cisco Call. The fallowing women writers
of this city were present: Mrs. Ender
lein of the Express, Miss Estelle Thom
son of the Times, Miss Tessa Kelso and
Miss Adelaide Hasee of the city library,
Mrs. Clara S. Brown, Miss Louise (Hf
and Mies H. A. Freeman.
Judge and Mrs. Hiram H. Cody of
Chicago a:.d the three Misses Cody ar
rived here yesterday, and are staying
with their daughter, Mrs. M. A. Sattlev,
of 1820 West Fiist street.
Mrs. Sattlev on Monday presented ber
husband with a invely little boy, wbo
was yesterday welcomed by his grand
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses was issued yester
day in the county clerk's office to the
following persons:
Charles 0. Moore, 26 years of age,
native of New York, residing in San
Francisco, and Lillian M. Breed, 22
years of age, native of Massachusetts,
reeiding in this city.
Henry W. Whitmarsh, native of Onio,
36 years of age, of this city, and Emma
J. S. Williams, a native of England, 2!>
years of age, of University.
Peter Brubaker, native oi Onio, 24
years of age, of Arteßia, and Fannie
Viola Mettler, native of lowa, 18 years
of age, of.Carmencita.
Joseph Cbalder, native of France, 24
years of age, of Perrie, and Lucie Maline,
21 years of age. native of France, of tbia
city. ,
Mew Suits.
Tbe following new suits were filed yes
terday with the county clerk :
Mary E. Brainard vs, J. U. Robinson.
Complaint for holding over after rent
A. Stephens vs. C..F. A. Last, admin,
iatrator. Suit to foreclose mortgage.
Johnson Keeney company vs. E. 1".
Pbelan et al. Suit to foreclose mort
B. W. Kinney vb. John C.Cline, Suit
for illegal ejectment.
Northern Pacitlc Mortgages.
St. Pni'l, Minn., Nov. 14. —In the
United States coart this afternoon the
Formers' Loan and Trust company of
I New York brought suit of foreclosure of
| mortgages for three sets of bonds of the
j Northern Pacific railroad, aggregating
| $53,000,000, and asked for tbe appoint
| meut of receivers. Judge Caldwell ap
pointed tbe same receivers as heretofore
and directed that all the indebtedness
be considered preferred claims.
Socialism In the Antipodes.
London, Nov. 14.—1n a speech at the
Colonial Institute this evening, follow
ing the discussion of a paper by the earl
of Ounslow on state socialism and labor
government in the antipodes, Lord
Rosebery said: "We'do not object to
its experiments in colonies where it is
made at the instigations of electors who
| preferred being a little misgoverned by
themselves to being better governed by
The Olympic .11 itry Dock.
Ban Francisco, Nov. 14. —The cruiser
I Olympia went into the dry dock at the
: Union Iron Works today. By the latter
part of the week she will be ready for
- ber Official trial trip. She will hardly
leave port for a run in Santa Birbara
I channel before Monday next. Tiie gen
, eral opinion is that her record of 21.,
< knotb will be upheld and probably irn
! proved.
Terrible Holler Rxplostou.
! Beaumont, Tax., Nov. 14. —A terrible
] boiler explosion occurred at Honk's
switch this morning, demolishing the
Hooks Lumber company* mill. Joe
Hirkseg, Will Weiss and Bob McKin
ney, the last colored, were kilied. Six
otnere were injured.
Adjourned to Brooklyn.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 14. —The
general missionary committee of the
Methodist Episcopal church, which had
been in cession in this city during the
last five days, adjourned this evening.
i The next anniversary will be held in
' Brooklyn,
A Purse for I rub,
San Fkancisco, Nov. 14 — The state
board oi trade today decided to raise
! $500 to defray the expenses of John P.
Irish, who will be Bent east to represent
i California industries when the question
;of revising the tariff comet up in con
! gress.
ttoblasoD Found Guilty,
VALPARAISO, led., Nov. 14.—The jury
in the Robinson case returned a verdict
of guilty. Robineon vas sentenced to
three yearß in the state prison. Robin
son and his brother ~; tempted to rob
the safe in the normal school.
S'reslrient ial A ppolutmeuts.
j Washington, Nov. 14.--The president
has appetnibd William I). English sur
! veyor of costomi at San Francisco, and
i Jamej B. Stevens assistant appraisor of
j merchandise at San Francisco,
Anarchists Dispersed.
Berlin, Nov. 14. —A meeting of anar
chists was held today to commemorate
| (he hanging of the Chicago anarchists.
The police interfered and broke up the
Perrier Defeats BrlMOn.
Pakis, Nov. 13 —Perrier waa elected
president of the chamber of deputies by
a vote of 291 to 191, defeating Brisuon.
Should He Arrested.
The Popular Usmano —Who. What should 1
)x» arretted'.' All excessive nervousness, dyspep
sia, lieadactiv, riiz/.tue-s, sieepleisaes., neural
gia, nervous debility, duiltius-, louiiisiou of
I uilad, nervous prosir.tlon. etc. Tnev should
buiirre-tert erstopped before they develop tiio
• •oaellibu Hist co.ii mn result Istaily. For
Ibis jmipo-e bo remedy tfpiaispr. Mills' Kesto
radvu Ncjvine, me discovery oi Ibe renowned
specialist, whoso remedies are tin wonder ol
the civilized world. Nervine is sold by t:. H
Hance, 177 ri. sprint:, ou a positive muaiaatce
Ask for his boon. fr*u.
Brings comfort and improvement and
| tends to personal enjoyment when
-iglitly used. The many, who live beta
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more, promptly
adapting the world's best produels to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
! remedy. Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pica*.
! ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
j beneficial properties of a perlect lax*
j ativoi effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fever*
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction tomillions mid
met with the approval of tho medical
profession because it acts on tho Kid
i neys. Liver and Bowels without weak*
cuing them ami it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Byrup of Figs is for sale b; all drug*
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is raan«
ufactured by tho California Fig Syrup
] Co. only, whose name is printed on every
j package, also the name, Byrup of Figs,
; and being well Informed, you will not
j accept any substitute if offered.
foot forrr)
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£ IS FITTING .-■ 2
0 Plain Facts. Iff
• Atte is a pisltive m'ury to the j j
OS WXAKLSII .ptalitles of a SboS, ~
frj OKI .-hoes tire not bargain>yen j
at Ha I, KP KICK. 2
Jjj j our Hioes »tew ■ -cw and stylhh, I
53 made of tbe best*e ected s-ock, m
Jr; sari th- •>-»! v ne ev«rolt'«cd 11
H j lor #3, ft and *5. «r»
s a
! m
' 05 ! I
' 1,20 S. SPRING ST.
Positively cure in frmn thinvto p.xly
dHys hU kinds. Ot
< SOKE, HSrtILA, HLCBIUTtOMS, etc.. etc.,
without iltu u-et oi kalfs, drntviuit b!oo.i or do
tsn'lOU (rout Imsille a.
A 1 Diseases of Women bkiilfaily
Can refer intt rested pinie,t.) p otu'tieut Lis
i Aogelos cltlz tvs who have b.yit treated by
Ihein. Cure KUiratPeeil
37 12m ! Ot AN .Hi. •«. fA 1..
c .'.„;;>;; riXOlK'SKaBn.l
/Cfw ••mam
I WmS, / A Will
I xM- I rr * —*>_ mh in'
IMOAPO W>\ ,-<#f i*£ \
tin: OBKAT ' , f .1 I
HINDOO RCIWEI.",' \? r 'H>\^^y^)
raoDircEH TUB AB''Vi: , ■ , /
iti:sin/r« in so DAYS. Cnnwi aii\ c t7^U tP .v/
NtM-vo-.iri IHsoast-s, railing ?.l:nu»»v. X TV i
Pores!*., Blo*pleat.nNftjlilly Kinlb \
slon:i, trlvt.u rlffur *" t-i rhr'iiikrn uryitns.i, in.
tjß«n;«ii)Y lifivf ;tl.u:,rs iiml (fnlcktr but rili .-Iv iTitwm«
i Lo«<-]lnnnoi() in tihlor yonns. 1 iiy fiu'rhMl In vunt
i poeUvfi Prltw#J.«Oa r>nchni*e. f**vsiSi t 9wwithp
■ (• tut** «r Hint] P"»'t
' Iff. :t:iv li1i|"l'iliel"l<'"l dni-.-rf;f 'il \.MI a.i;t h'.n*t oi 1
| imitation. IWit.tonhr.TlnK ioiimiv her, U
ho liajJli'.fcsTotlt.wu will M-iut H \ * •,>,.•«! if - . ilftoC
OVidi, I'tiHlplll l i:i sfl»l"il riiVr'ui-t! IT ■. A.UirtMti
OtUntnl Movlleul €'»»., •'<<■ Pt-uswiii ltw*i t:•!«..i.1.
BOLD by it. Son;h SpWin; St., LO|4
ANGEI-ES. .'AL., ana utile: Ltmnmii DviuufnU*
I te^jgy'^" ( a Doal-r In S-at »a.
f FURNifURr',
a- d St .yes.
Ash Mdro>rs Sf'bls lIS, Hi «rin« MsaSllls
i».-» t Dsn •#••>

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