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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 22, 1894, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
DAILY AND TTFtICKI Y.
JOJXI'H D. LYKCH. JSMESJ. AYKES
AYERB 66 L.YNOH,
PUBLISHERS
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Entered at the Poslonlce at Los Angeles as
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ANNOUNCEMENTS.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
lotoeDallv Herald wiil be promptly discon
tinued hereafter. No papers win be sent to
»nb»cribers by mail unlets ihe same have been
paid for in advance
J. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent,
21 Merchants' Exchange. Man Franoifco, is un
authorized agent. This paper ia kopt on Me iv
his office.
Sole Eastern Advertislrisr Agent, 8. P. Palmer,
Bhlnelander Building, New York.
The Ilerald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news stand, Ban Francisco, for sc. a copy.
No contributions returned.
FRIDAY, JUNE 33, 1894.
Some of the giddy young men on the
Herald staff, the other day, started out
to nominate Mr. Kaspare Cobn as a
Democratic candidate for mayor. Our
worthy fellow-citizen is modesty itself,
and would accept a nomination of no
party for anything.
There is a strong movement npon foot
amongst the quid mines to nominate
Col. Harrison Gray Otis for mayor on an
independent ticket. Tbey have an idea
tbat this gentleman has latent sonrcesof
strength that would surprise the un re
generate. Great journalists are fre
quently mayors, as witness Carter 11.
Harrison and Joseph Medill, both of
whom have been mayors of Chicago.
The sensational episode of the later
stage of the state convention wae the
nomination of Trowbridge H. Ward,
wbo got there by the skin of his teeth.
As Mr. Ward is a professional politician,
who is determined to make a living by
office-holding if he can compass it, hia
friends will rejoice at his snccess,
especially if it shall be confirmed at tbe
polls, which latter proposition admits of
grave doubts.
In addition to the nominations else
where noted, the Republican state con
vention yesterday completed its ticket,
ac follows: Secretary of state, L. H.
Brown of San Francisco; controller, E.
P. Colgan of Sonoma (renominated);
treasurer, Levi Radcliffe of San Luis
Obispo: surveyor-general, M, J, Wright
ofTolare; superintendent of public in
struction, S. T. Black of Ventura; etate
printer, A. J. Johnson of Sacramento.
George L. Arnold of Los Angeles got tbe
nomination for member oi the board of
equalization, but Captain Cross, for
railroad commissioner, was defeated by
Clark of San Joaquin. The convention
at 9:14 p.m. adjourned s'<ne die.
Southern California, and Loa An
gelea in particular, haa no came of
complaint of recognition in the
Republican state convention. The
lieutenant-governorship, in the person
of onr townsman Miiiard. the attorney
generalship, in the person of Judge
Fitzgerald, tbe clerk of the supreme
court, bb embodied in County Clerk
Ward, witbout considering any other
possibilities, are, as we write, enough
for Los Angeles, to cay nothing of
McLachlnn for congress. If lo this
roster is added Arnold the cap sheaf
will be put on the roster. The Los
Angelea delegation eecm to have cared
very little for the dictation of the
Times, but Los Angeles Republicans got
there all the Bame.
There are a great many impatient
people who went a newspaper to an
nounce at once tbat tbe ticket of their
leading opponent is already knocked
out. The Herald would far rather lead
its readers to a calm and dispassionate
estimate of what is ahead. Estee was a
very weak nominee in 1882. That was
twelve years ago. The conditions are
essentially different. We think Demo
crats will make a very serious mistake
in assuming that the Republican nomi
nee will be a weak candidate now.
Should Estee prove strong now, just as
he proved weak in 18S2, it would simply
be another verification of the old adage,
"the case being altered, that alters the
case." It is never a good idea to live in
a fool's paradise. To succeed the Demo
cratic party must resort to overy device
oi wisdom and energy available.
Tni episode of one Utley, wbich
figures in our local columns, iB for a
thousandth time a reiteration of the old
adage that all is not gold that glitters.
The Populists are understood to be peo
ple that despise usury, and who would
rather see the empyrean fall and be con
fronted with tbe wreck of matter and the
crush of worlds than allow a banker to
niake a cent. Yet here we have the
deputy district attorney of Loa Angeles
county charging a poor woman, with
nearly as many children as John Rogers,
who, if we remember aright, had niue
small ones nnd one at the breast, inter
est at the rate of eight and three-quar
ters per cent p. month, or one hundred
and five per cent a year, for cashing a
warrant. The laws forbade Utlny to do
this, and he know the poor woman, witii
all ber lacteal demands or mnternn
cares, wp.s shopping; wood for a living
aid yet he did it. This man Utley,
when weconeider all the circumstances,
Inrniabe a nucleus around which the
Lo* Angeles Times might buildup anew
party.
THE DEEP SEA HARBOR.
Al there in no question of tbe feet that
the demands of tbe commerce of the
United States and of the world require
tho location of a deep sea harbor oo the
Southern California coast, in the imme
diate neighborhood ol Loa Angeles, the
point which ehall be eelected to cub-
Berva these needs becomes a matter of
great national importance. TbeHsuald
I rises or falls in the section in which it
is published. While tbis journal has
been partial to all points in Southern
California, its conductors of late appre
ciated the overwhelming importance of
Santa Monica. The creation of the su
perb pier at Port Loa Auge'.es impressed
them with the great practicability of a
deep Bea harbor at that point, which
wonld ultimately result in a noble har
bor which, at a titheaof tho expense
wbich the French nation lubjected itself
to in croating the harbor of Cherbourg,
would be a steadily accelerating factor
in the greßt commercial future ahead
for Los Angeles, ac the metropolis of
this section.
About the middle of March the people
of the "City by the Sea" became awake
to the fact that Santa Monica phould
have a direct representative, at least bb
far as presentation of their claims went,
at Washington. Absolutely without any
knowledge on his part, the Board of
Trade of tbe "City by the Sea" selected
Mr. Joseph D. Lynch of the Hehai.d to
represent them. As this gentleman ii id
always been a great friend and cham
pion of Santa Monica —and, en pott I
of any other progressive region of Lo.i
Angeles connty—he cheerfully accepted
tbe mission.
When Mr. Lynch arrived in Washing
ton he found two obstacles to his imme
diate success in hie mission, which sim
ply involved giving Santa Monica a hear
ing. The first was the previous reports
of the government boards of engi
neers and tbe second was the fear
that the Southern Pacific railway
was seeking to create a monop
oly at Santa Monica. Tbe only oc
casion on wbich be had ever met Mr.
Huntington was on an introduction to
the railway magnate by the Hon. Jere
miah S. Black, over a decade ago. Ar
riving in Washington as the representa
tive of the Board of Trade of S i nta
Monica, and encountering tliepe ideas,
Mr. Lynch wrote a frank note to Mr.
Huntington, reminding him of tneir
previons introduction, and stating, in
substance, tbat he would net figure in
the matter unless he believed that he
was representing tbe real interests of
tho people of thi9 eection. In that let
ter Mr. Lynch expressed hia own opin
ion, and that of n good mauy other
people, to the effect that be would have
been a member of the Fiftieth congress
if it had not been for the potential in
terposition of Mr. Huntington in favor
of General Vandever. 'ihat was a very
unimportant interiule in the matter,
but it resulted in the following very
pronounced letter from the railway mag
nate, wbich brought out, it will be ob- j
served, the very important and unre
served pledge as to the entirely
responsive attitude of the Southern
Pacific as to all other railways
wnirh had reached or which might
reach the Bay of Santa Monici:
San Francisco, Cal.. April 16, 1804.
Hon. Jos. D. Lynch, The bboiehaiu, Washing
ton, D. 0.1
My Ukar Sir:—Yours of Ihe lO'.U Is received
and its contents are noted. 1 am vcry«ai
that you arc in Washington, looking sf-er In
teresis that Santa Monica his iv Port l.os An
gelea As au evidence of my belief in Pott
l.os Angeleß, let mi* say that we sha&doned an
Investment of something oyer a million of
dollar.- at Sau Pedro and loctted our pier in
Santa Monica, wbere wo have expended abmt
the same amouul, simply b3caiue we knew
that the latter place was tho best and perhaps
the only place ior vessels s.illiug over the deep
sea. Ithinkthat both the OODMntitees of the
bouse and senate understand tbe mntter and
have lookrd Oyer tbe situation themselves. I
wi 1 have Mr. Ho'id send you some data, If he
has time, b,il I think that Mr. Juhn Boyd of
Washlugion, 1417 v .>.•!•• Jslaud avenue, haa
everything tbat Mr. Hood has written ou this
subject, and will show it to you. You will find
the information of mucn assi'iauce. There is
uo man, I think, in Washington who knows
better what Is going on thin Mr. Boyd does,
and he Is a yei y ciean, upright man, wno will
do nothing but what he be
lieves is right, and thai being understood
makes him a man ot much lnllueuce there.
I have made several btßtemeiiin before the
committee, and have written several lutiers
about allowing olher companies the ilvht to go
to the pier over our tracks, and ti usu our pier
on the ssme conditions that the Southern Pa
cific company uses them. I have also raid
that th'-re was room fer other tracks which
other companies could build, or that we would
build aud let them use them ou tbe same
terms as ours.lvea.
I note what you say of General Vandover iv
connection with yourself. 1 remember General
Vandever and also your good se f, but I do not
remember at the moment that there was auy
misunderstanding between you aud htm.
Youis truly, C. I. lU.stim.ToN,
Probably any one who knows Mr,
Huntington will admit tbat frankness ie
one of his leading characteristics. In
reply to another letter from Mr. Lynch
he wrote to that gentleman, under date
of San Francisco, April 18tb, a letter
which embraces an impressive nnd able
resume of the salient points in favor of
Santa Monica. It iB ac follows :
San Francisco, April 18,1894.
Hon. Joseph D. Lynch, The Bhoieham, Wash
ington, D. C.:
Dear Slit:—Yours of the 13th is received, and
I am very glad that you bave met Senator Han
som of North Carolina, chairman of tiie com
mittee ou commerce. He Is a very able man,
and I think understands the situation In aud
around l.os Angeles very well.
I note what you Bay of the importance of the
people of Los Angelea favoring Santa Monica.
Ido not see the great importance of it. There
are certain Interests that some of her poop.c
iiaveat San Pedro. They are small, but di
vided amongst a great many, and of course all
work for their Individual Interest; but there Is
no question aa to which Is the bet er place fur a
cecp sea harbor, aud I have no doubt in my
own mill I tbat the government will spend Its
money at Port Lo< Angeles. In fact, It is the
place where It Bhould spend ita money. The
little Inner barber at San ledro, that could
protect a few small coast boats drawing lOor
12 feet of water is very well, and at one time it
was sufllclon' for tbo small craft running along
the coast, but there ia no room outside of tbis
Muall bay, aud there ia not room enough inside
i accommodate a deep sea commerce, whilst
. bay oi Monica—that portion wbere
.rt I.os Angeles is situated—ls woli protected
it is, and probably might exist 5o years
it.iout damage from auy storm. At
he same time, without some protection, it will
e.iuays be discriminated agniust by under
writers tbrntigboul the world, and with a threat
Pom Bier Of Ibis is a very important mutter The
gove.umeut etglaeers reported iv favor of Hau
Pedro because thero was no one there to speak
LOS AHGELKS HERALD FRIDAY MORISmNG, JUNE 22, 1894.
for any other pises, and there was a nloe little
a ong- shore commerce that had been accommo
dated there since the small coasters used to
trade calicoes for hides and up to ib" dm- that
a harbor for large ships became necessary; then
Sau Pedro had nothing to ortYr for that com
merce, and whatthjy fought for there was to
protect that litt c interest In and about Ihe
► mall bny lying Inside ot fin l'tdro po.nt. Our
people, like others, went to work and invested
large y there; Intact, much more than anyone
o se did, as we put In something oyer a million
of dollars. When I went there aud looked over
Ihe situation 1 saw snd said I bat It was not the
place for a harbor, neither could one be msde,
at auy reasonable expense, tbst would protoct
such ships as are being oullt at the preSdnt
time.
After looking over Santa Mrrdea. and after
consultation with Colonel Croi k r. wj decided
to leave Han Pedro and g" to Port Los Angelas,
and now we have expended somnlhing over a
mllliuu of dolla's st the latter place, aud hare
ma le no mistake in doing so, as a number of
sev. re storms have occurred alona the coast and
our pier has not Keu hurt iv any way. In fact,
there pas been no time when ships could not
lie there and unload, whi c vessels have been
obliged to puss Sau Pedro on account of
iuabllliy to enter the harbor, and tbe winds
blew down the whniv. sand piers at Kedondo.ou
the south side of Santa Monica bay. Our pier
at Port Los Angeles is proieeied fiom tbe
northwest wind! by Point Hume, and from
the southwest winds by San Pedro Point, and
since g-tumr your letter 1 hsve. received a dis
patch wbich reads as follows;
'-Hea ry swell has been setting In at Pott Los
"Angeles, from wislward, since 10 o'clock last
"night. At 3 o'clock tbis morning It com
"menc d blowing liom northwest and by noon
"today tbe winu reached a ga.c. The Santa
i "Ro'iieanv? in and 'anded 225 tons of freight
■ "last night, and httd no trouble. The San
\ "Mateo dock.d at 9 this morning and la now
"discharging her cargo. Winds blowing and
"heavy gala from west outside Point Dume."
Throueh every sto: ra along the coast up lo
this tine (which, ss I rem. mber, Is something
over two years) we ba\e got reports of like
; diameter from toe ofticer in charge at Port Los
Angeles.
You a c a comparative stranger, I under
stand, at Washington, and X would caution you
not to fall Into the nauds ol the luiril house,
bo called, but go to the reputable men, who
understand the ntuation, aud tell them frankly
what you know. In that way you will piaee
the inhumation where it can do good, aud
wilhout auy cost to yourself or the people you
represent. Yours very truly,
C. P. Hcntinoton.
When Mr. Lynch reached Washing
ton he was under no misapprehension of
hie status. He was an advocate, not a
lobbyist. During his month's aiay at
the national capital he imbibed the im
pression that the gentlemen who will
treat of any appropriation relating to
tho disbursement of large or small sums
of the nation'e money for harbor im
provement will ba guided by high honor
and a conscientious devotion to the in
terests of the nation. The queetion, in
all its bearings, is in the handß of the
! senate committee on commerce which,
Iby the way, is composed of tho most
illustrious members of the senate of the
United Stste3. The Southern Pacific
railway, and no other railway, per te,
will cut any figure in the action. Before
any large sum of money will be appro
| priatcd for any deep sea harbor that
body of distinguished gentlemen will first
heive to satisfy themselves of ita utility
and sterling merit. There ia no doobt
in the minds of unprejudiced persons
but that tbis will result in a verdict in
favor of Port Los Angeles.
AMUSEMENTS.
L.OS Anoui.es Theatre. —Tomorrow
snd r-aturday eveningß, with Saturday
matinee, Gilbert und .Sullivan's famous
opera, The Mikado, will be given, under
Ihe direction of C. M. Pyke, who staged
bo successfully Patience and Pinafore
hut a rii.itt timo ago. The way in which
these two operas were received justifies
the belief tbat the Mikado will be
fijnullv ac well appreciated and patron
ized by the opwra cops. Tbo cast in
cludes such popular and reliable people
rs tbe cburming little artiste, Louise
Manfred Pyke, Minnie ilance Owens,
Mrs. Washington Berry, Grace David
son, Foley Parker, Winfield Blake, Lnd
wig Sember, Merle Manning, M. C.
N'enner, and a chorus ol 40 voices. Mr.
Pyke, who has work?tl so faithfully and
bard to make the operas successful, and
has certainly succeeded, will direct the
oners in person. The indications are
that the theater will be packed thie
evening.
»*#
Mt'Ric Hall, —A large andience at
tended the concert of the Treble Clef
clnb lust, night. It waa the final one
nnder the direction of Mrs. Jirah I).
Cole, who lias conducted the organiza
tion for a number of years paßt. She
leave? next month for Chicago, where
phe will reside. The programmo con
sisted of two parts, the cantata of The
Enchanted Swans (Carl Reinecke), and
a petond part in which were given a se
lection by the Fuller-Blair trio, a solo
by Mra. R. Templer-Allen and selec
tions by tbe club. One of these was
The Fly fO. B. Brown), in which Lydia
YenmHiiH Titos is making such a hit.
The effect produced by the rendition by
the clnb cannot be said to have been the
same, however, by considerable of a de
gree.
Tbe concert was very successful, and
it is certainly to be regretted that Mrs.
Cole is to ieave, aa tbe organization iB
led by able bands. The club was as
sisted by Mies Kate W. Fuller, pianiste;
Miss Helen Fuller, violiniste; Mr. Fred
erick Blair, violoncelist; Mrs. Jennie
Kempton, contralto; Miss Grace San
ford jonea, reader; 11. S. Williams, bar
itone; John Mueso, harpist; W. D. Dee
ble, tiret cornetist; Charles Connor, sec
ond cornetist. Mrs. James G. Ogilvie
ni the accompanist to the club.
**»
Burbank Theatkr. —This theater was
again crowded last night to hear Chas.
A. Gardner in the farce comedy entitled
The Prize Winner, which was rendered
with such effect that it brought torth
rcunds of applause, especially when he
sung the song Apple Blossoms on the
Tree. Also, the quintette composed of
OitoFiechle, tenor; Eliza Fiechle, aito;
Lizzie Ribjol and Pap pi Morhles, so
pranos, and Oliver Poscb, basso, which
Bhowed them not only to be first-class
singers, but to have great control of
their voices. Mr. Cooper, the manager,
deserves great praise for bis untiring
efforts to place before tbe public of Los
Angeles the class ot shows he has been
doing. The play will be repeated to
night, with a selection of new songs.
«*.
Grand Opera Hot/SB. —A good audi
ence witneseed In Idaho last evening,
and wero more than delighted at the
performance) of the stork company. It
should only he a question of a few dt-.ys
ere the theater loving people realize
what an excellent company is nt the
Grand. Mies Lydia Yeamans Titus in
her impersonations delighted everyone.
VV. M. Tiadale of Redlands is at tie
Hollenbeck. and Mr. I. ,). Hart of Be
keratield is also to be found at tbe same
hostelry.
SOCIETY
The Horatian'a Chautauqua Literary
and Scientific circle met at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs: B. R. Baumgardt of
1029 West Twenty-second street Mon
day evening.
Prof. James to d of reminiscences of
hie classic studies. Vim llirnet lead
an essay, entitled Famous Composers
and Their Mi a erpiecee.w lilo Mieh Alice
Frookman recited Wadaworth'a Near
the Lake of Thrasymone.
Mra. H. P. Flint gave a vocal solq.
Forbidden Fruit, and a vocal duet, 0
That We Two were Maying, wae given
by Mmes. Baamgardt and Bradbeer.
Prof. James played tbe Gloria, from
Twelfth Mats of Mozart, and Mre. R. C.
Shaw gave a selection from Norma. A
zither solo, Die Gloeblein im Thral
(Mnnlanf) waa also played by Mr.
Baumgartp, and Mr. H. P. Flint gave a
'cello aolo, The Wanderer (Sbubert).
Refreahments were eerved.
Those preaent were: Prof. G. Whar
ton James, Mr. and Mra. R. C. Shaw,
Mr. and Mra. George Bradbeer, Mr. and
Mrs. H. P. Flint, Mr. Hunt, Mr. Har
net, Miaa K. Cnrry, Alice Brookrnan,
Harnet, Mias Lillian Henderson, Miss
Chase, Mias Nellie Steiuhauer.
Mrs. Dslos Millsap of Duke etreet,
South Loa Angelea, entertained Tuesday
evening as a aurpriae to her atßter, Miss
Eva Reichard. The parlors were beauti
ful in grevellia and pepper, marguerites
and carnations. The dining room waa
fragrant with honeysuckle aud roses.
The young people amused themselves
by playing charades, etc. At intervale
gome very delightful music waß ren
dered on the guitar and banjo by Messrs.
Orr and Watson. Refreshments were
eerved. The bonttonieres were pausiea.
The guests were: Mines. Corbett,
Teacle, Reichard, Millsap, Misses Reich
ard, Cheesraan, Ella and Maggie Thorn
eon, Eilwell, Randall Knocb, Charles,
Becker and Wright; MewHra. Millsap,
Teacle, Marion, Charles, Orr, Watson,
Becker, Brewer, Hull, White, Rhom
hurg. Nation and Reiciiard.
A pleasant party was given at the res
idence of Mr. Rnoda, 640 Aliao atreet,
Wednesday evening, June 20tb. The
time waa pleasantly spent in playing
games up to a late nour, wbon refresh
ments were eerved, after wbich tbe
guests enrolled around the yard enjoying
tbe decorations which were tastefully
gotten up.
Among those present were noticed the
following: Misbcs Katie Schulze, Nona
Carr, Beatrice MnaiaT, Rebecca Lyons,
Maggie (Slater, Bertha Mater, Annie
Clark, Kuima Clark, (Jorrnie Carr;
Messrs. Jack Fie tz, Robert Ramsey,
Will Carsey, Joe Rogers, William
Slater, Tom George, Joe Kearney, Don
Rhoda, Jim Rhoda, Will Todd.
— <»*» .
The fourth regular amoke given by
Ramona parlor, N. S. G. W., will take
place at their hall, in the Grand opera
house building, this evening. An en
joyable programme has been prepared,
consisting of vocal and instrumental
music, recitations and speeches. Tho
speakers oi the evening will be Mesßia.
K. A. Meaerve, J. B. Oockweiler and 11.
E. Carter. Wm. A. Wilson has been
eelected aB chiel air.oker, and Or. Edel
mnn of Los Angeles parlor No. 45 will
occupy the seat of aaeiataut chief
smoker.
#**
Mrs. Havnes and Mra. Florence Har
die of South Main etreet gave a whitt
party Wednesday night, the first prize
for ladies wan a white silk para 0., und
wan won by Mrs. Pickering. The sec
ond, a handsome hand-painted plate,
was won by Mrs. Colling. Mr. J. F.
Conroy captured the gentlemen's first
prize, a etein mug for beer, while Mr
Adams got ttie eecoud, a bieqii4 matcn
safe. .': •.<• i. were eervtd.
Angelenacircle No. 106, C. O. F. of A.,
gave a reception at ita hall, 107,'j North
Main atreet, ou Thursday evening. June
2let. in honor of its grand eub-chiel
companion and olticeie oi the grand cir
cle of the state of California. Speeches
were made by G. S. C. C, Mrs. Andrews ;
S. C. R M Lewis Thorne; K. O. F. oi A.
and ('. o.| Mrs- Jennie Laugburg. Alter
a very line programme a sumptuous re
paßt waa served.
A charming dinner and theater parly
wae given laet night tv Mrs. Corson.
After dining at her home the party en
joyed In Idaho at the Grand opera
house. Those composing the party were:
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Corson, Missed Rote,
May Corson; Will Hicks and Gaty
Fallen.
•*»
Mrs. W. G. Belt and Miss Carrie C.
Belt, mother aud sister of ii. B. Belt,
chief clerk in the freight department of
the Southern California railroad, arrived
yeeterday from Chicago for a short visit
here.
**»
Invitations are out for tbe Knights o!
Honor anniversary ball to be given at
the new Turoverein ball, June 29th.
The ball will be given under tbe aus
pices of Los Angeles lodge No. 2825.
#*#■
Miss Rosa Harben, one of Los An
gelen' most popular and accomplished
young ladies, is again at home, after a
year's absence at Mills' seminary in
Sau Francisco.
»*•
Los Angeles lodge No. 2025, Knights
uf Honor, will give their anniversary
ball next Tuesday night at tbe new
Turner hall.
Always something new in society sta
tionery. The Wm. M. Edwards Co.,
114 W. First st.
HELD FOR TRIAL.
Kesult uf ths Kmitiluatlou ur Donald
I'usuday.
Donald Casaday, tbe younsr man whom
Officer Bates arrested forar. aesoultupon
Miss Louise Stark, was taki-ja into Jus
tice Austin's court yesterday aiternoon
for examination upon a charge of assault
with intent to commit rape.
The examination wae conducted with
dosed doora. The young woman, wbo ia
a pretty German girl, just 18 years of
age, testified substantially to the account
heretofore published, which ia to the
effect that Casaday—an employee of an
ice company—called at the residence of
Inapector Cole of the Electric Railway
company to deliver aome ice.
Hu found the young woman in the
kitchen and supposed that ahe waa
alone, and proceeded to agaanlt her.
She fought him off until Mra. Cole ran
down ataira.
Aa there was no donht of the intent of
Casaday, and tha evidence being con
clußive. be was ordered field to answer
to the superior court, with bail fixed at
*1500.
THE RAILROADS.
Th* S. P. to Koaeh Man 111-no.
A rumor is current at Escondido, pays
the San Diego Union, that the Southern
Pacific company haa purcbaaeJ a right
of way through the Santa Margarita
ranch, paying the owner, Richard
O'Neill, $8000 therefor. The people of
Kscondido are therefore elated, regard
ing the move as a sure indication that
the Southern Pacific will soon build
Irom Tustin into this county. It ia
barcHy likely that the road will traverse
the entire width of the ranch, aa the
only feasible ronte is along tbe coast,
where the line of the Southern Califor
nia now rune. The route underatood to
have been chosen by the Southern Pacific
is through the back country, through
Fallbrook aud other productive regiuna,
and iv this case the right of way would
be through only a corner of the Santa
Margarita, Tbe receut movements of
the Southern Pacific in Southern Califor
nia lend color to ths rumor, it being
generally believed that the company
wiil soon begin reaching out into Ban
Diego county, headed lor thia city.
Arrivals From the East
The following arrived yesterday via
the Santa Fe:
Mrs. linight and family, Mrs. Heln
mann, Worcester, Mass.; J. E. Hall,
Manchester, N. H.; Miss McrCachren,
Mrs. Van Devanter and family, E.
Smith, Boston, Mass.; Mrs. Mnrrey and
family, Mrs. Perry, Bath, Me.; J, T.
Hendry, P. S. Castleman, Mies M. Cas
tleman, Montreal; Ur. S. P. Brown,
Ogdensburg, N. V.: Mrs. A. Roberts
and family. Mrs. W. N. Belt, Miss Belt,
Dr. A. S. Aiebitt, Chicago; K. B. White,
R. I"). Logan. Appleton, W:s.; Mrs. A.
Rooinson, Ohictgo; H. C. Meyers, Pa
ducab, Ky.; Mrs. E. Gurr, Cleveland,
O.; Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Moses, Misses
Moses. Minneapolis, Minn,; Mrs. J.
Flanagan, l'oledo, O.; Mrs. F. H. Leon
ard, Miss Eina Leonard, Miss XI Ist
Leonard, Ottumwa, la.; Mrs. K. Skanl
mann aud family, St. Louis; George P.
Guyot and family, Pueblo.
Personal.
H. P. Gregory, assistant general pas
senger agent of the Southern California
railroad, waa at >anta Monica vestorday.
H. T. Stanley, parser of the steam
ship Corona, was in the city yesterday.
J. T. Craig, traveling freight agent of
the Texas and Pacific railroad, is in the
city.
j. A. Muir, division superintendent of
the Southern Paeilic railroad, is ex
pected home today from San Francisco.
Conductor Sanderson of the Monrovia
run of the Southern Pacific wafl taken
with a hemorrhage yesterday and had
to lay off
T. R. Gabel, general superintendent
of the Atlantic and Pacific roilroad, ar
rived yeeterday in hia private car. He
wae accompanied Dy his family who will
take a cottage at Santa .Monica for the
summer.
Notes.
The offices of the Pacific Coast Steam
ship company have been renovated and
calsomiued and have been greatly im
proved.
The Southern Pacific ia building 1700
i feet of additional track at the Chino
I beet sugar factory to accommodate tbe
1 increasing business at that establish
ment.
The time card for trains running from
Port Harford to San Luis O nspo ha.i
been changed, so that passengers going
by Bteamer can go to the first place li ret
and make clo*t> connection with the
train from the Utter place for ban Fran
cisco and northern pr>rtß.
PERSONAL.
Mr. Thomas Hardiner, manager of the
San Diego Union, arrived in this city
yesterday and is registered at the Hol
lenbeck.
Len G. Hilpsrt. the head onlesman of
tho Los Angeles Fishing company, has
returned irom n two weeks' trip to San
Francisco and othor points of interest
thereabouts, where he -feut on pleasure
bent.
Mr. and Mra. 8. I?. Hall of Redondo
are in the city and are at the Hollen
beck. Mr. and Mr». Hall are here to
meet the uioter of Mis. Hall, Miss Nellie
McNoney, who will arrive from Denver
on this morning's Santa Fe train.
Tbe friends oi S. G. Millard, E<q..who
was nominated at Sicrafhento yesterday,
will take advantage of his absence this
morning and decorate the wir dows of
hie office in tbe Wilson block. It looks
as if 'G. ne M txweli had a lingar in thu
pie.
8. M. Barr, who has returned from a
four weokB 1 visit to Portland, Ore., re
ports the water falling in the streets on
the slow-ami sure plan. He thinks the
telegram from that place have greatly
exaggerated the damage done to busi
ness properly in that city.
Mr. Daniel O'Neill, w ho has been chief
clerk at tbe Redondo hotel for ttie past
three years, has severed hiß connection
j with that establishment, aud left for his
old home iv Portland, Ore., on Thurs
day's eteamer. He will probably re
sume his old position na purser on some
of the lurger eteainers on the Columbia
river.
The Treasury '• Condition.
Washington* June 21.—AdviceB from
New York state that tne city banks to
day deposited $400,0110 in gold in the
sub treaeury in exchange for United
States notes. One million dollarß in
gold wae today engaxed for export, leav
ing the net gold retterve at the close of
business today at *64,127.1I011; the cash
balance today was $115,155,404.
Tub ie Kulldlnc It 11 Is.
June 21 —A batch of
public building bills passed the gauntlet
of the house public building committee
today and were favorably repotted.
They are: Oakland, Cal., *260,000; F.u
reka. OiL. *5t),(>00; Santa Rosa, Cel.,
$30,000; Omaha, $2,000,000.
Ilnoit's Cure. Catarrh.
]x>s Anoklks, Cat., May IE 1894.—M» hus
bsnd has catarrh very badly. 1 persuade I bim
to Irj Hood's sarsaparllla. He hus taken live
bottles, and can seep hiatus: does not have,
tbat OiiOsUttS feeing at all.—Hat. John I*.
Him., 63s Albion st-e. t
Muud's fills euro sick headaone.
ECHO MOUNTAIN GHOSTS.
Th* Spirits of Geological Oo.ni Hauut
<at Prs-Olaolal Shor* Lln«».
Ecno Mountain, Jane 21.—As Prof.
Clark, tbe poet-ginger, looked oat from
tbe veranda ot tbe Eobo Mountain
hotel thie morning, he caw tbe sem
blance of a yast sea of white billowi
rolling silently against the base of the
Sierra Madre mountains, and stretching
to the horizon east, weat aad south.
The sun was shining in serene splendor
npon the vast expanse. The venerable
poet gazed upon tbe scene (or awhile in
silence, and then exclaimed: "It is tbe
ghost of tbat old ocean which in remote
geological ages broke its waves npon tbe
base of these mountains. Tbe ghost
waves of those burled eons are claiming
their old boundary lines; tbey are
haunting tbeir pre-historio shores I"
The crowds are still visiting tbe beau
tiful and inspiring scenes of tbe Mount
Lowe railway. Among the recent gnests
are Hon. John VV. Foster and wife.
Gen. Foster suceeded James G. Blame
as eecretary of Utah under the Harrison
administration, was previously minister
to Mexico, and was one ol the Bering
sea commissioners. He bas recently re
turned from a trip around tbe world,
and so to make his sightseeing complete
had to take a trip np the great incline
tv Echo mountain.
Mias May Whitney Emerson, author,
artist and poet, is spending a few days
among the wonders of the Mt. Lowe.
She yesterday ascended to tbe summit
and is one ot the very few ladies who
have witnessed the indescribable ma
jesty of a sunset from that lofty peak.
She was entranced with the visions of
beauty and grandeur she encountered
among tbe ridges, abysses, forests, pre
cipices, ferny hills and flower decked
solitudes of these monntain masses.
* hr Ssgsr Xnvsstlsr»tl*n.
Washington, Jane 21.—Tbe sugar
trust investigation committee held a
brief session today and examined George
Ransom, eon of Senator Hansom and
clerk of the senate committee on com
merce, and also Captain Barnes, mes
senger of vwat committee, in regard to
tbeir purchase of sngar stock. Their
statements were corroborative of tbat
made by Senator Han Mm w ten he was
before the investigating c... Qm i(,tee.
Jsrry Simpson's Onaalltlo..
Washington, Jane 21.—Representative
Jerry Simpson returned to this city to
night for a few days from Berkeley
springs, wbere he has been for three
weeks. Mr, Simpson will return to tbe
springs Saturday. He is far from well,
but is on the road to recovery.
Sometime ago I was troubled with an
attack of rheumatism. I used Cham
berlain's Pain Balm and was completely
cured. I have since advised many of
my friends and customers to try the
remedy, and all speak highly of it.
Simon Goldbaum, Ban Luis Key, Cal.
For sale by Off & Vanghn, Fourth and
Spring; C. F. Helnzeman, 222 North
Main, druggists.
THE UNIIEDJffIES SENATE.
Has the American House of
Lords Become Useless?
-Nht More. Hu It Bnoome m Positive Ob
stnclt* to Legislation for tho People f
Nome Sorloua Questions Now In
the Public mina.
The English Ho aße of lords Is unquestiona
bly tbe most unpopular legislative body lv tbe
world; 1m members represent no constlt'ie ill
mid huvi* none to he accouutsble for; tbey hold
tbeir positions not upon merit, but for no bet
ter reason than tbtit their fathers have held
them before them. Tuey are a body o an
lords banded together to protect t.ielr own la
tere-tt agrtlust legislation by tho Commo ii in*
tended for the i elief of the people. There are
thotfl who believe tbat with the rapidly form
ing social and money aristocracy of tbe United
Mates, tbe United dta;oi senate is following
the n-< of its English model. Corruptions
incident to decay are cropping up lv the otgan
iziiiiou. It is alleged tbat its members are
mainly millionaires, or their attorneys, left,
there to protect individual or special interests,
and their attitude is opposed to thu peoole.
Though several times as small a body an tho
hou.-i", tht'7 require vastly more time to con
sider a bill lv whica the people's interests are
affected, while those Interests Hag and waver.
W ill the eer.rr - endure at all or will th * met li
ed of electing senators be changed. T I.ls is an
Interesting subject, and it will be the text of a
[Time discourse which Will be delivered from
the auctioneer's block by Auctioneer Unlock
this afternoon aud evening at German's jew*
elry B»ly. It will be held between times as
M". Ma look sods tv you articles of that high
priced an 1 vaiu<i hie stock which Mr. Qerman
threw on tbe market a few months ago, a rem
nant only of which is I'M, It Is going with
tbe rapidity df* wind, and a day or two more
will close it'but. This is aluioit your last
chance. If you want a piece of fine jewelry,
watch or diamond, now is your time. The sale
begins at 11 n.m., 2 and 7 p.m., 320 South
Sprlug street.
LARGEST
Jjfpfflf STORE
Indian & Mexican
l Jr(,cioU9 stoves >
Spoons & Filigree
Mexican Hand-Carved Leather Good.
MADE BY
SENOR CERVANTEZ
Of Guadalajara, Mexico.
COMB AND BKB HIM WORK.
Campbell's Carlo Store
325 S. SPRING STREET.
USE SPAR VARNISH Si
IF YOU WANT 80METHIN8 DUBABI.B.
For sale by p. H. MATHEWS.
AUCTION SALE OF HORSES!
it Stock Yarda Cor. Beqiienft and Wilminrrton sts.. on THURSDAY, Jnn*
21, iy.,4, at 10 O'clock A. M.
PFVKVTH MONTHLY BA.LK BY 1.81 KM AN & KASTKNS. «ormetlJ .01 W n tmi.liter
\ M ,^lt^,rUrv." U, " ! * Ud U:efl " T.BtlitAtl
K. W. -NOYBS, Aucnouucr. v ** oi
DANGERS OF DRESS.
HewHsiaat Warns* Kan Uroat Risks
nurins; th* Bnmmor la th* Way They
ira Olathed.
Few people think at tods lime of the yoir of
the great lmportanoa of dress.
lathe winter people dress warmly baeau'e
they know it la a necessity, but lv Ihi s un
mer, when It Is hot, they go to tha Other ex
treme and even dress too lightly. Hot weather
causes people to use light clothing; Dill sod*
denly the wind ohaugea, tha air h-immss
chilly, and a cold is pretty certain to bj tue
result.
Now, where most people make a mistake Is
in not guarding against theae snd t n ohati
quickly and lv time. Any man or woman w 0
ha> on a light salt of slothing, nnd f.;els a
ohanee which brings a chill,should a: once
counteract the chill. This oan only t. de i I
by the use of some pure stimulant, not gingers
or hot drinks, but a pure medicinal wol gey
that will refresh the system, csuse tne b>oo : lo
circulate, and bring about immediate re-Mitlou.
Ther>' la but one medicinal wlil-ki'y hit w.II
do this, and that Is Dolly's Pure Mai:, it has
for twenty years accomplished what h is i ev.jr
been known before la i ountorscilng the list
symutomsof sudden cold j und prevail lv; lis
S usability of piieu ii,mi i, „ud alt thi
stre.sing complaints which fullcw auy cold,
tilt .houl! be reuierahived, however, ,li.it
Duffy's Pure Malt Is tho only wliliki y win Ii
will certilnly accomplish this, and howeV >r
muoh dea er- may talk to theeontrarv, it alono
snould be taken.
A HEI DEPABTDRK
t
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us for
Treatment of Rupture Until
Cure Is Effected.
DR. C. EDGAR SMITH I CO.,
SPECIALISTS
Positively our* in Irom thirty to sixty
days all kinds ot
RUPTURE
VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILES AND
FISSURE, FIBTULA, ULCERATION!>, eie., MO.,
without the use of knife, drawiiiK blood ur de
tention from business.
Diseasos of Welti Skillfully Tread
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FRKE
Can refer Interested parties to promlueut l.os
Angeles citizens wbo have bren treated by
them. Cttte guaranteed.
«r>B MAIN ST., OR. FEVKNTH,
3-7 12m LOS AMIKLBS. OAL.
IF YOU WANT
A Nice Room.
IF YOU WANT
A Good Board
ing Place,
YOU CAN FIND
THEM BY
USING THE
COLUMNS OF
The Herald
5 Cents a Line
Each Insertion.
DR. LIBBIG 4 CO ,
The olden, most successful Mt ' •ft'SS* J
,} ,c ,« BP r,SLV^. B .aul-S''
Pacllic (least—establ' , Aniieles.
' J Vn«e\" a ma P ea ' i,nil » tor " but no , B ' , ' ,al ' , "
S&'alYoct™ *«» M « »» L ° 9 An^:
Trust 0»y tufl OH—The Triud —lv True
■rue SPECIAL (-TTRGKON FROM THK SAN
fRANCIStJO O FlUBNlsnow in clung ■> id tbo
Los Ang-les offices, so persons living In Log
angolas can have t ie beuefll of the same treat
mentaslf they went to San FraJi isco.
Consultation free, p:rsoualiy o- by letter.
UR LIEBIG A 00. oure all HIRVOUP. fVth
VATE AND CHRONIC DI9BASK Or' M<■ J .
Cases curable guaranteed, no nia-ter bow com
plicated or who has failed. Ont dnignons
Jhret end confidential boox ior men sent lis-i,
gMt~ All business ■aeiedlf conn tenttal.
Hours: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sundays, 10 to 19.
LOS ANGELES IIKANCH,
123 S. MAIN ST.
I. LONGO,
Merchant Tailor
209 N. MAIN, TiCMPLK 13L00K.
Fine Workmanship
Moderate Prices.
LOS ANOBHH. OiU
CO.'S
LUMBER YARD
AND PLANING MILLS,
316 Commercial st. Los Angel.., Cal.

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