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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 15, 1894, Image 7

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Expressions of Opinion as to
the Situation.
W. 11. Alford Scores Several Points
at Fnllortou.
Tht T.Ut of tha County Olnrk'si Offlo*
Local NnwN Notts aud Purioiial
Dilution—Uthor Falill
»■■.! M»ttt>r«ia
He waa seated in one of the front row
of chairs in the Natick hoase ollice and
had fafet eettled himaoll for an after
dinner emoke, oh.vi the Herald man,
knowing him to be an old tima Repub
l can and former coutrai committeeman,
approached him with tbe query of,
"How are politics down in the Downey
country ?"
The old rancbur considorsd a moment,
and then replied:
"Mixed, mightily mixed, tbia year.
You know 1 am an old Fremont Repub
lican, and never bolted the ticket sines
1850, but thia year I intend to jump ths
"You see, tbia campaign is different
from the usual run, and we know it as
well as Dan Burns or Hervey Lindley, or
any of the big bosses. D ia a straight
out fight between the voters and tbe
Southern Pacific Railroad company.
"ihe Republican party keep up a
tariff talk aud don't aay a word about
local issues, which interests ua at this
time a blame aight more than tbe id -ue
of McKinley or Wilson.
I "Morris M, Estee, if he is elected,
can't fix up v new tariff bill, but he cau
do some tall business witb the Southern
Pacific railroad, and for that reason he
has not hurt his chances with old Hunt
'friKton, co far au I cau read, in ibis cam
"Evory ono ol the Republican speak
ers dodge the railroad question or point
to ancient history if they are forced to
mention tho Bubjeot.
"On the other hand, Jim Budd nud
the Democratic party are jtint sailing
into the railroad and everything con
nected witb it.
"W'tieu Jim McLachlan was down our
way he gave us a big dose of tariff nnd a
small dose of San l'edro harbor, fie did
not cay n word to jeopardize his chances
with the railroad ring in this state or at
"Alter tiie speaking some of hia
friends intimated on the quiet that he
was Hfbllng Hervey Lindley like tbe
miscbiet' and Unit they hardly speak
now. That might go up in S .intw Bar
bara or north, oat I live too close to
v hittier to swallow that kind of taffy.
Why, Hervey Lindley is making Mc-
Lttcl'.ian's light right down in our town,
hnd every railroad man, Irom tbe agent
to the section men, are whooping it up
for .Mcl, nil Inn just as tiiey did two
years ago for Lindley. It's jii3t as good
as a circus to mention George Patton'o
name to a railroad man.
' I'be delegates from oar section to
the Sicrameuto convention told me that
tho Santa Monica delegates, every ono
of tbem veiled fur McLachlan lor thecon
greirionsl nomination, whicii didn't look
as though they wore much airaid of Mc-
Lscblon il he to Washington, or
that Ilervey L'.ndiey is very mad at him,
considering that Lindley owned the
bnlk of the delegates and tradod them
like sheep to Din Barns.
"Then the county ticket was made up
by Hervoy Lindley or the moot ol it
anyhow. Our delegates were approached
by Lindley's people aud advised to stand
iv if they waQted any thing, and
Charley Webber lixed it up lor Senator
Audrous end the assembly.
"Mr - Bon in-lc.w, who lives in Pasa
dena, tells me that. Charley Webber end
W. A. Arthur wero in Paaadena together
and made up a list ol delegates to the
county convention in the interest of
Judge York and Captain Simpson, can*
didate for aenetor in the 30th district,
and that Arthur and Webber just run
the wbole Pasadena delegation tor theae
twr> candidates.
"Dr. Campbell, candidate for coroner,
put 18 votes from tbe Ninth ward into
the pool and it is now eaid he threw
down Bob Wirsehlng, Lindley'e man for
tax ootlector, and put Merwin on Lind
ley's slate for the place in exchange for
a whole wad ol votes in the Beoond
ward. Our delegates, when they came
home, told the story aud it is said that
Lindley demands, and will name the
chief deputy in Merwin'a office if he
beats Cal Hewitt, which he won't do if
I am any judge.
"Then there is this secret society bufli
neas in politice. That puts tho finishing
touch on it with me. I am not mixed
np in religion much myßell, but when I
do go to church I am an old-fasbioned
Methodist, but first of all I am an
American citizen. The men who wrote
the constitution of the United States
were a mixed lot on religion, but no
iqnostlons were asked on that ground,
-and they wrote a document that has
carried this country through four foreign
warß and a whole lot of privatß trouble,
.'and the old flag is on top all over the
world yet.
"Then look at the men who are try
ing to set np a private coustitution of
their own. Not one ol the leaders bo
far as I can see ia muoh better atulf
than Oosper, from Arizona, and Bird,
from San Diego. When the Republican
party takes up witli that kind of leaders
I want to give it a lesson, and will fall
bask on the constitution for my text."
In closing, he said : "I may not use
book language, but I have good horse
sense, I hope, and I don't Intend to give
mv vote to advance the interests of Dan
Burns, Hervey Lindley, Charley Webber
and the gang of political sure-shot gam
blers who made up tho state and county
tickets. I am (or 'harmony' in the
Republican party, and the only way to
git it and save California from the
hands of the Southern Pacific railroad,
is to turn down that gang."
Editors Hekalo :—Hon. W. H. Alford,
the Democratic nominee for congress
man from this district (ths Seventh)
addressed a large orowd bere on
Wednesday evening, although Senator
Perkins spoke in Anaheim, only two
miles from here, at tbe same hour. He
haa a very prepossessing appearance
and, being a natural born orator, cap
tured his andience from the start. His
articnlation is excellent and his style
measured and precise. In bis short
discourse he did not utter one word ol
abuse or make one slighting remark
about either of hia opponents, nor did
he spend his time in tirade againßt Re
publicans, Prohibitionists or Popnliata.
Mr. Allord's discouree was straight to
tbe point and is considered by those
who heard him to be the most scholarly
and rational political speech ever de
livered in Fnllerton.
His frienda at his home in Yisalia
Itave organised an Alford club, number
ing nearly 150 members. Tbia club is
composed oi men from all parties,
Democrats, Republican!, Prohibition*
isis, Populists, all pledging themeelvee
to support Mr. Alford for congress. The
club wae formed in 24 honrs.
Hon. William H. Alford has won for
himself by his gentlemanly bearing and
scholarly oratory the respect and ad
miration ol a host of voters outside cf
big own party who will cast their ballots
ior him on November 6th.
Very truly yours,
Edgar Johnson.
Fullerton, October 13th.
An evening Republican contemporary
has published what it calls its firs t
bapter on the Republican party an d
economy, and it is worthy °*p 9 roaal
by every taxpayer. By it be may h()
able to discover that though tne t9XOa
have increaßed, yet the Bepub] joan oUi .
ciola have been economical.
Ac an ilh'.elration ol economy the
papor Bingles out the county clerk and
hia deputies. This is an important il
lustration, as the (acts plainly show.
DuririK tho year 1803, the Duusmoor-
Mereditb regime, the eularies of county
clerk and deputies amounted to $23,600.
County Clerk Word went into office in
January, 1801, and the salaries of him
self and depntiea for tl.af year amounted
to $27,815, an increase of $4516 over
ISUO. For the year 1892, Mr. Ward and
hie deputies received aa salariea $30,
--682, an increase of $7182 over 1890. The
figures given include court deputies,
whoee salaries were oharged to the
county clerk ior the yeara 1890, 1891 and
1892, and to the superior court lor 1893.
On the same basis Mr. Ward and his
depntisa received in 1893, $2(5,066, an
increase of $3016 over 1890.
The figures cun be juggled, but it will
be difficult to make taxpayers believe
that it was much economy to increase
the of this office some
$14,713 in three yeara.
There wbb a reduction in the salary
list of the county clerk's office in 1893
over 1892, and Republicans are fond of
attributing it to the economy ol their
incumbout, Mr. Ward.
In the light of the' cold facta of the
case, this claim alao will not bsar nn
alyaia vary well.
During the yeara 1891 and 1892 Mr.
McLachlan waß district attorney. There
was a Republican board of supervisors
as weli. The county government act
fixed the number ol deputies in the
clerk's offioe, but it was stretobed as
easily as tbe consciences of the officials,
to provide places for the boys, and
every chuir v/aa warmed. The figures
of the salary list for that year show this
to be a fact that cannot be juggled.
In 1893 there wbb still a Republican
board of Buperviaors ond olerk, but Mr.
McLachlan was succeeded by Mr. H. C.
Dillon, wbo bad been elected by the
Democrats and Populists. In striking
contrast with bis predecessor Mr. Dillon
at once set about administering hia
office according to hia oath of office and
the law. He politely but firmly in
formed the board of supervisora ond the
county clerk tbat tbe law fixed thenum
bor of deputies in the clerk's office, and
that the number must be cut down or
the matter brought to the attention of
the courtii. Mr. Ward wao thua com
pelled to reduce the nnmber of his dep
uties, and it is for thia that bia Repub
lican friends point with pride to hia
economy. Tbere ia still a ahrewd sus
picion that tbe pruning knife could bs
used with advantage and without any
dotriment to the pnblio service in bis
C. E. Day ia making a hard fight for
Juiiua H. Martin, tbe Southern Paolfic
railroad employee, as member ol tbo
board oi education from the Second
John Burr, candidate for sheriff, haa
been advised by his lriends not to can
vass the county unless either Mr.
Wright or Mr. Hubbard, of San Fernan
do, Can arrange to go with him.
Dr. Campbell's unpaid whisky bill is
the talk of the town and county.
It is predicted that E. E. Hewitt,
Democratic nominee for county tax col
lector, will lead the Democralio tioket in
the coming election.
Tbe spirit is abroad in tbe land tbat
James McLachlan ia only a continuation
of tbe Lindley campaign for congreaa,
and that, in the remote possibility of
McLachlan's election, Hervey Lindley
will alternate between Fourth and
Townssnd streets In San Franoiaco and
the lobby of the lower honae in Wash
ington, acting in the capacity of trusted
messenger boy for tbe power behind the
The Democratic county central com
mittee are receiving more tban encour
aging reports from tbe country pre
cincta. Budd's campaign in tbis county
baa infused new life into tbe party and
it is predicted that there will be an in
creased vote in every precinct.
A. McN'ally, Democratic candidate for
sheriff, ia making one of tbe most ef
fective camnaigns in the political history
of this county. Hie bouts of friends are
working aa one man in hia interest. A
conservative estimate places bis major
ity in this city at 1500.
Major J. J. Donnell has been placed
on the defensive through his notion in
tbe Garvanzn school district and hia un
called for and discourteous personal at
tacka on his opponent, E. O. Bower,
whoee election now looks like an as
sured faot.
This week will be a lively week in
campaigning. Tonight there will be
Democratic meetings at Long Beach,
Florenoe and Spadra, and meetinga will
take place during ths week in various
parts of the county.
Registration closes next Monday, the
22d mat. Up to date between 6200 and
6300 new names bave been added to tbe
liet, and there havejjoen about 1000 can
collations. It ia expected that tbe total
new registration will go Devon J 7000, aud
tbat tbere will be fully 6000 new voters
wbo will oast tbefr ballots at tbe coming
election. A registration olerk will be on
duty at Democratio headquarters every
night until registration oloaes.
TThe Hkb*m> nnder this heading prints oom
municatious, but does not assume responsi
bility for theaentiments expressed.]
Tha Hornet and the Compositor.
Editors Herald: —In the artiole on
the Lowe observatory published in yonr
paper on Sunday, the typesetter gave a
period of 23 yeara to Swift's great comet,
instead of 28,000 years as furnished in
the copy. The omission ol the three
naughts makes tbs statement inconsist
ent with itself. No comet with an orbit
extending to a point as diatant as the
planet Neptnne could return to the ann
in a period of 28 yeara. Tha aphelion,
or farthest reaob of tbe Swift comet lies
so far out in the depths of Interstellar
space tbat tbe sun dwindles to a star,
bnt yet he holds tbe comet in his power
fa! embrace and compels it to return at
its appointed time. Wm. H. Knight.
Nearly all women Dave good iialr, though
many are gray and lew are bald. Hall's Hair
Renewer lest ires tne natural oc.or und thick
ens the growth of tin
A Hcasnro Stream ou Which In tho Sea
son Thcro Is Always a Crowd and Tct
Plenty of r.oom--The Trip From Oxford
to Richmond a Delightful Experience.
Tho river Thames is tho most impor
tant as it is tho most beautiful water
park in tho world. It is to London and
tho adjacent counties what the Charles
river should and can by tho diligence
of public spirit bo to Boston and tho ad
jacent towns. With tho hope of stirring
this public spirit, and showing what tho
English do with their beautiful rivor,
snd how they manago it, how they pay
for its maintenance as a water park, I
present what follows:
Tho Thames, counting all its turn
ing;! and IWisttagl and not measuring
by a direct line, inns something liko 200
miles from its source to tho sen. On its
banks aro 10 counties, iucluding Lon
don, having a population of 8,500,000
people and a ratable valuation of about
$300,000,000. It drains, with its tribu
taries, an nrea of moro than 5,000 squaro
miles. Until it enters tho county of
London it is distinctly a rivor of pleas
ure. From the western border of tho
county of London to tho spa, a distance of
sixty odd miles, i t is a highway of com
mcrco. By its aid London has becorno
tho greatest port in the world.
It is of the Thames as a ploasuro
stream that I propose to writo, but it is
well to understood at tho outset that the
river from stait to finish as a water
park and as a commercial highway is
under the control of a single authority
called "tho Thames conservancy."
For purposes cf administration tho river
is technically divided into two parts—
tho upper ami tho lower. Tho upper
portion is practically what I havo al
ready indicated as tho water park or
pleasure section, and with that portion
only am I now concerned.
Ono soes the upper Thames at its best
from tho middle of May to tho end of
September. Between those dates tho
trip down stream, say from Oxford to
Richmond, a journey of 100 miles, is
ono of the most delightful experiences
that can come to a lover of outdoor pas
time. The best way to see the stream
is to row or punt or paddle down the
rivor, stopping overnight at any pleas
ant inn you may come to and making
the jouruoy in easy stages of about 20
miles a day. In this way you see some
of the loveliest portions of the English
country to the best advantago and un
der ideal oonditiojis. This journey is a
favorite one with thousands of people,
and tho facilities for undertaking it in
comfort nre abundant, Iv fact, the
Thames abounds in facilities for out
door pleasure. At every few miles there
are boathouses and iuns, and almost
anywhere you can put up on the banks
for a day's picnic. From end to end of
tho course, now on one side of tho
stream and now on tho other, there is a
towing path for tho freo use of the pub
lic Wherefer the path shifts from ono
side of tho stream to tho other there is
a ferry station.
There are some 40 locks on the
Thames. At each look thcro are keepers
always on duty, and they reside in pret
ty cottages on the banks. Most of the
locks aro supplied with inclinod roller
ways, over which small boats can be
easily taken if you prof or not to wait
for a passago through tho look.
Mauy of the Thameside towns have
an annual rowing regatta, each of which
makes for its district tho great fete day
of tho year. Tho ohiof of these regattas
is that at Henley, \*hose fame is knowu
to amateur oarsmen tho world over. A
Thames fete day affords ono of the most
dolightful speotacles that can bo imag
ined. Tho course is literally covored
with small boats Tho bright costumes
of the occupants give a sprinkling of
welcome color to the scene. The festiv
ity is indeed a water carnival. The
houseboats, wbich make an important
part of the fleet, line the banks and are
docked with flowers and bunting, and
at night evory craft is gayly illuminated.
Ou these occasions tho old saying that
"tho English take their pleasures sad
ly" is again disproved, for a jollier and
more delightful festa is nowhere to be
found in Europe. Besides, no matter
how great tho crowd or how high tho
spirits of it, the order of tho day is
perfectly kept. Perhaps tho rough ele
ment of tho community does not caro
for thoso water sports. Perhaps the up
per river is too far from the haunts of
the turbulent, but whatevor the cause
tho faot remains that gala days on tho
Thames are as notable for good manuers
a3 for good fun, and no matter how
hugo the throng (there may be a seem
ingly solid milo of small craft packed
across the river from bank to bank) yet
the whole business is so well managed
that when the time comes to clear tho
course for racing tho way is easily made
by tho regatta authorities and the offl
oers of the Thamos oonservancy.—Bos
ton Herald.
l'ol! Glvos \V". rnliij;.
Ono of Uncle Sam's most faithful
servants in Maine, but one that draws
no salary, lives at the Portland Head
lighthouse. This is a largo gray parrot,
brought from Africa some time ago aud
presented to the keeper of the light.
Tho bird soon noticed that when the fog
began to blow in from tho ocean some
body would cry out: "Fog coming in!
Blow tho born!" One day tho for: sud
denly began to come in thick, and no
one noticed it, as thoy were all busy.
Poll noticed this and oroakodout: "Fog
coming in! Blow the horn!" And now
Whenever fog is perceptible Poll never
fails to give waaaiaflt.—JLiowiston Jour
nal. .
Preparing For the Emergency,
"No;" said Flo&tinhair, the poet, "1
shall never call on that editor again—
never, never I"
"What has he done?"
"He has been rudely sarcastic I
handed him a bundle of manuscript this
morning, and ho told tho office boy to
hunt up his overshoos. "
"Yes; ho eaid he had a slush to
•w-.de through."—Washington Star.
"Er man luu run inter debt," said
Uncle Ebcn, "bnt When it comos ter
gittin out h3's cotter myth"—Wash
ington Star.
Tire Easily Obtained.
Tho average civilizod man would be
hard put to it if ho wero compelled to
start a firo without matclios, tindor box
or burning glass. But Lieutenant yon
Hohnel describes an African chief as
not only accomplishing this feat, but
doing it with quickness and ease. Tho
traveler had asked him to show his skill.
It was really wonderful, in view of
tho moisture laden atmosphere, with
what rapidity he did as I had requested.
The materials employed wore such as
we saw wherever wo went—two sirnplo
bits of wood, ono flat about six inches
long and not quito au inch wide, with
a row of grooves ou one sido, tho other
about 12 inches long aud of tho thick
ness and shape of a load pencil.
Tho longer pisce, fixed in one of tbe
grooves of the shorter piece, was held
tightly between tho palms of the hand
and whirled rapidly round and round.
In a few ceconds the wood dust which
was produced by tho friction, and which
foil through tho grooves, began to smoke.
This dust WM carefully nurced into a
blaze, which was fed with fino grass
and bits of cotton stuff.
Tho whole thing tl done so quickly
that our men, oven the lazy Wasungn,
always employed this method on short
halts for lighting their pipes.—Youth's
No Word I*ikft tiie Doctors.
Mr. Sydney Holland enlivened the
gnosts at tho annual festival of Poplar
hospital by relating an incident which
oecurrod within tho walls of that insti
tution. A man was brought in who was
thought to bo dead. His wifo was with
him. One of tho doctors said, "He is
dead," but tho man raised his head and
said, "No, I am not dead yet," where
upon his wifo admonished him, saying,
"Bo quiet; tho doctor ought to know
best."—Loudon Echo.
Golden Medical
Cures Ninety-eight per cent, of all
cases of Consumption, in all its
Earlier Stages.
Although by many believed to be Incura
ble, there is the evidence of hundred!) of
living witnesses to the fact that, in all its
earlier stages, consumption is a curable
disease. Not every case, but a large per
centage of cases, and we believe, fully oS
percent, are cured by Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery, even after the disease
has progressed so far as to induce repeated
bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering
cough with copious expectoration (includ
ing tubercular" matter),"great loss of flesh
and extreme emaciation and weakness.
Do you doubt that hundreds of such case 9
reported to ua a3 cured by "Golden Med
ical Discovery " were genuine case 3 of that
dread and fatal disease ? You need not take
our word for it. They have, 111 nearly every
instance, been so pronounced by the best
and most experienced home physicians,
who have no interest whatever in mis
representing them, and who v/er-i often
strongly prejudiced nnd advised against
a trial of ' Golden Medical Discovery,"
but who have been forced lo confess that
it surpasses, in curative power over this
fatal malady, all other medicines with
which they are i,equa::ited. Nasty cod
liver oil and its filthy "emulsions" and
mixtures, had been triod in nearly all these
cases and had either utt-rly failed to bene
fit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for
a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey,
and various preparations of the hypophos
■ phites had also been faithfully tried in vain.
The photographs of a large number of
those cured of consumption, bronchitis,
lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal
catarrh and kindred maladies, have been
skillfully reproduced in a book of 160
pages which will be mailed to you, on re
ceipt of addres.s and six cents in stamps.
Address for Book, World's Dispensary
Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Miss Maria Parloa
la admitted to be a leading Ameri
can authority ou cooking; the
Says "Use
a good stock: for tne foundation of
soups, sauces and many other
things, and the best stock is
Liebig Company's
Extract of Beef."
100 of Miaa Parloa'a recipes sent
gratis by Danchy A Co., 27 Park
Place, New York,
At Salesrooms, 4.13 S. Spring; St.,
Wednesday, October 17th, at 2
O'clock P. M.
Consisting of 23 bedroom sulfa, very desira
ble, 5 uarlor suits, bainlsciue reception and
easy chairs, elegant Turkl'h and imperial rua,
center tables, dining tables, ISO extra bed
steads, handsome folding beds, divaus, cur
tains, toilet sett, Smyrna rugs, etc.
Stw~ Ladies are invited.
C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer.
A Cure That Cures!
IrtTJYTVT.A I have cured thousands, and can
' iXXIiAj cure thousands more who sufi'.,r
~s you do, of Emissions, Impotency, nervous
Debility, Vsr.cocele and Shrunken Parts,
cauael by self-abuse, by a simple remedy which
cur.'d me, recipe ior winch I will soud (sealed)
FRE* to any suiTerer. Address, with stamp,
DAVID U. KMMBT. Box HVO. Hoc" wood. 111.
' and double drivers, buggies ami harness.
H. F. UACON, rear SOU South I.roadway.
gravlng; tine balf-lonos and zinc etchings
a specialty. Vii'j S.
AND 11,1
-ported ddic.-ieies In tho city. FHICKEP.
ji ESDL... Moi ..tt. Main st.
J J silver trimmings and bullion embroider
ies. 20S N. Mnlti si., upstairs.
coffees, spices i■ml olives. LLDWIG &
WAONjCB. Telephum. ■'■'<■'■
"~' , . gasoline enoinks.
oe??on1mi anßTne ar^y^e^v7one~3^nd
O one 0-horsc gasoline engine. UNION OAS
ENGINE CO., 114 Uequena st.
fl holstored goods, mattresses, etc.; carpet
fitting and laying aspecialty. 031 ft, Spring st.
XXXCL'TIVE Department, I I
Bacramento, Augnsta, 1894.?
WHKREAB, The legislature of the staio et
Calllornia, at Ita thirtieth acsaion, beginning
oa the second day of January, A. I>. 1693, twoa
thirds of all tbe members elected to each ot thsy
homes of laid legislature voting In favor n■ :
of, proposed the following described amend*
menta to the constitution of tbe statu of Calif os*'
Ala, to-wlt:
Abbrmbly Constitutional Amendment No. &
A resolution to propose to the people of tbe
etate of Call fortti art amendment to the Con*
aiitution of the state, a:nanding Section One
of Artlctu Two thereof, reiative to the right ol
B?ction 1. Every native male citizen of tha
United (State-, every m ' i-oreon who Khali
have acquired the rights of citizenship uudar
cr by virtue of tha tre.ty oT Queietavo, and
ev< rv n,.*. • naturalized citizen thet&of, who
■ball havo beuomo suoh ninaty days prior ■>
any ejection, of tho ate of twenty-one years,
wbo Ihati nuva bceuruiideut of tho etate one
year next preceding the election, aud of the
county in wfiiou he claims his vote ninety
daya. and lv the election precinct thirty dayH,
shall be entitled to vole at all elections which
are now or mty hereafter be authorized by law;
y r , ,' ' , no n.-.tlvo of China, no idiot, no lu
aane person, no person convicted of any infam
ous crime, uo person hereafter convicted of tua
embezzlement or misappropriation of public
money, and no person wbo snail not, be abe to
Mad tho woustltution iv the Kuglish language
and write his name, shall ever exercise tiie
privileges of an elector In this stsle; provided,
that Ihe provisions of thit amendment relative
to an educational qualification shill not apply
to any person prevented by a physical disabil
ity from complying wlthlUreqnis tion*, nor to
any person who now has the right to vote, noi
to any pernon who shall be sixty yeara of age
and upwards at tbe time this amendment snail
4a he c fie 0l
Bitnate Constitutional Amendment No. 1*»
A resolution proposing to the people of tho
atate of California an amendment to sec
tion rhraj of article eleven of the constitu
tion of the state of California, relating te>
the formation of new counties.
Section 3. The legislature, by general and
Uniform l*wa, may provide for the formation
ol new counties; provided, however, that no
how county shall ba established which shall re
duce any county to a population of leu than
eight thousand; nor snail a new county be
formed containing a lesa population than five
thousand; nor shall any line thereof pass
within five mile? of the county seat of any
county proposed to be divided. Kvery ooanty
vrhlco ahs.ll be enlarged or creatod from terri
tory taken from any othut county or couruit-a,
■hail be liable for a Just proportion cf the ex
isting debts and liabilities oi tbe oounty a*
counties from which suoh territory shall be
Assembly Constitdtional Amendment No. 7.
A resolution proposing an amendment to the
constitution of the state of California, by
adding a new section to article thirteon ot
the aaid constitution, to he numbered seo
tion twelve and three-fourths (12%), relat
ing to revenue and taxation.
(Section 12 v Frnit and nut-bearing treea nn
der the ago oi fonr years from tbe time of plant
ing In orchard form, and grapevines under tha
age of three years from tho time of planting in
vineyard form, shall be exempt from taxation,
and nothing in this article shall be construod
is subjecting such trees and grips vines t 3 tax
Assembly Constitutional Amendment No. 13.
A resolution proposing to tha people of tha
state of California an amendment to section,
seventeen, article one, of tha constitution of
the state ol California.
Bection 17. Foreigners of tho white race, of
ef African descent, eligible to become citizens
of tbe Uxlted Statea under the naturalization
laws' thereof, while bona fide residents of this
atate, shall have the same rights In respect to
tho acquisition, possession, en]oytneat, irons
nltslon, and inheritance of all property, other
than roal estate, as uativo born ciliseuß; pro
tided, that such aliens owning real estato at the
time of the adoption of this amendment may
geinaln such owners; and provided further, that
the legislature may, by t,uiute, provide tor tbe
disposition of roal estato which shall hereafter
be acquired by such aliens by descent or devise.
fcTENATH Constitutional Amendment No. 17.
A resolution proposing to the people of tha
state of California an amendment to section
■even, artiole eleven, of the constitution of
the statu of Calliurnia.
Section 7. City and county governments
may bomersed and consolidated Into cue mu
nicipal government with one act of ofll
coru, and may be Incorporated under gen
eral laws providing for the incorporation
a 1 organization of corporations for mu
nicipal pur pace*. The provisions of this con-
Stitntion applicable to oliles, and also those ap
•iicab-o to aouatloa, ho far as not inconsistent
or prohibited to cities, shall be applicable ta
such ooaaelidaied Govern men!
OKNATH Constitutional Amendment Ne. 7,
A resolution to propose to the people of tha
Stale of California an amendment lo the con*
stltutlon of the slate, amending section nine
of article thirteen thereof, relative to the
election of a sUte board of equalization.
Bectlon 9. A state board of equalization, con
sisting of one member from each congressional
district in this state, ebail be elected by tha
qualified electors of their respective districts,
at the first general election lo be held after tba
adoption of thit amendment, and at each gen
eral election every four years, whose term of
office shall bo for four years, whoso duty it
•hall be to equalize the valuation of the tax
able property in the several counties of the
State for tba purposes of taxation. The con
troller of state shall be ex-ofiiclo a member of
the board. The boards of supervisor* of the
several counties of tha state shall constitute
hoards of equalization for tbelr respective
counties, whose duty it shall be to equalize tbe
valuation of the taxable property in ibe county
for tne purpose of taxation; provided, such
atate and county boards of equalization are
hereby authorized aud empowered, under such
rules of notice aa the county bo&rds may pre
scribe as to the county assessment*, ani under
■uch rulos of notice as the state board may pre
scribe as to the action of tbe statu board, to in
crease or lower the entire asseisment roll, or
any assessment contained therein, tro aa to
•qualizu the assessment of the properly con
tained in ni id assessment roll, and make tbe
assessment conform to tbe true value in money
Of the property contained in said iO;l; provided,
that no board of equalisation shall raia© any
mortgage, deed of trunt, contract, or other obli
gation by wMoh a debt le secured, money, or
solvent credits, above Its face value. The atate
hoard of equalisation elected in eighteen hun
dred and ninety-lour shall continue In office
until their successors, as herein provided for.
■hall ba elected and s anil qualify.
dxnatk Constitutional amendment No, 13.
A resolution to propose to the people of the
state of California an amendment to article
thirteen ot tbe constitution, section one, la
relation to revenue and taxation.
BecMon 1. All property in tbe state, not ex
empt under the laws of tne United Btates, shall
bo taxed in proportion to its value, to be ascer
tained as provided by law. The word "proper
ty," as used in this article and section, is here
by declared to include mouoys, credits, bonds,
stocks, dues, franchisee, and ail other matters
and things; real, personal and mixed, capable
ef private ownership; provided, that property
used for free public libraries and free museums,
growing cropj, property used exclusively foe
public schools, and such as may belong to the
United States, tbis state.orto any county ovmu
nicipal corporation within this state, shall be
exempt from taxation. The legislature may
provide, except in case of credits secured hy
mortgage or trust deed, for a deduction from
credits of debts due to boua fide resident" of
this stste.
Assembly Constitutional AmxndmentNo, 81.
A resolution to propose to the people of the
state ot' UaUfortua an amendment to section
seven t7) of article nine (IX) of the constitu
tion of the sUte of California, by increasing
tho nnmber or members constituting?.he stat».
board of education, by adding thereto the
president and professor of pedagogics of the
University ef California.
Section 7. The Governor, tbe Superintend
ent of Public Instruction, tbe President of tbe
University of California, and the Professor of
Pedagogy therein, and the principals of tha
state noimal schools, shall constitute the Btate
Board of Education, and shall com pile, or cause
to be compiled, and adopt, a uniform series ot
text-books for nae In the common schools
throughout the atate. Tho Btate Board may
cause such text-books, when adopted, to eel
printed and published hy the Superintendent
ef Btato Printing, at the state printing office*
and when ao printed and published, to be dis
tributed and F-o'fi at the cost price of printing,
Rublishing and distributing the same. The
ixt-books ca adopted ahall continue fn use not
leas then four yours; and said Btate Board shall
perform suoh other duties as sssy be pcescuaei
by law. The levislatare shall provide for a
board of education in each county in the state.
The county superintendents aud tbo county
bo*r4«- of education shall have control of toe
of teachers and the granting of
teachers' certificates within their respective
Ben ate Coxe>titi t T!OKal Amendment No. 20
An Art to submit to the people of the'state of
caliiornia an amendment to Section Tweuty
tlireeof Article Four of the Constitution of
the state of California.
flection 23. Iho mombera of the legislature
i shad recehe, in full payment for their service.,
I tho s-im of one thousand (¥1009) dollars, and
I mi'eage nor. to exceed ton cents per mile, and
] for coutlugent expeuies not to exceed twenty*
five dotiavf, lor each session, to ni paid out of
the public treasury. No Increase tn compensa
tion or mileage shall take effect during the
term for which the membsis of cither house
fbalihave been elected, and tho pay of no at
tuche nhall Le increased after he is elected or
NOW THEREFORE. Pursuant to the provis
ions of tho constitution, aud an act of the >eg
lntat ire entitled "An act to provide/or the
submission of proposed amendments to the
constitution of the state of California to tbe
ouaita-d electors fo? their approval," approved
March 7, A. D. 1883, viz.:
"Section 1. Whenever the leglfdatnre
shall propose any smendmeet or amend
ments to the constitution of this state,
which amendnvnt or amendments shall
have been passed In the manner and form re
quired by section one of article eighteen of the
ton-dilution, and no other mole is provided o/
law for the submission of soeta ame idmentor
araendmenU to the people for their approval.
It shall be the duty of iho gort rnor to advertise
such proposed amendment or amendments Ist
at leaat four newspapers of general circulation
iv this state, for three months next precHHntj
the next general election. One of aaid news
papers must be published at the city of Sacra
■ aud two at iii ■ city of San Francisco*
and in Issuing hia proclamation for an eleetlos)
at wbich any amendment or amendmsnti te
the constitution aro to be voted upon, he shall
include aach amendment or amendmenta
therein, and he shall designate them by nua
ber?, in the order in which they have been pro
i posted. "
Tho said amendmonts aTO submitted to be
separately voted upon by ballot by the qualified
electors of the state, ou
Teas-lay, Nonabsr 6!h, i D. 1894.
Each ballot ased at such eloctlon must con
tain, printed thereon, the words:
Aasemhly Constitutional Amendment j Tea.
Number Klght *Tio7
Senate Constitutional Amendment j T»«.
Number Fourteen. '~NoT
Assembly Constitutional Amendment j Yea.
Ivumber Seven. i - NoT
Aaifmbly Constitutional Amendment ( Yes.
Number Twelve. '**NoT
Senate Constltuttonal Amendment I Ta.
Number Seventeen. ( Ko
Senate Constitutional Amendment j 7>a
il umber Seven. iTtoT
Senate Constitutional Amendment Sum- j Yea,
ber Sixteen. !~So7
Assmbly Constitutional Amendment ) Ys«.
Num er Thirty-one. i~iToT
Berate Constitutional Amendment Nam- ) Yes.
ber Twenty. ("NoT
Witnesa my hand and the grsat leal of the
atnto, nf.ixed at Sacramento, the day and year
first above written.
Attest: S. Q. WAITS,
6 5 3m becretary of State.
I Los Angeles Terminal R'y
Loa Angeles depots: East end First stand
Downey aye. bridges.
Leave l.os A uyelea ior Luavu l'usudeiia lor
Pasadena. Los Angelea.
t 6:35 am f 7:15 a,m
• 7:10 i:.:n * 8:05 a.m
• 8:00 a.m • 0;05 a.m
• 9:0O a.ia *10:35 a.m
•10:30 a.m.... *19iS5 p.m
•12:*5p.ni • 1:45 p.m
• 1:40 p.m • 3:05 p.m
• 3:00 p.m * 4;05 p.m
• 4:00 pm • 5:125 p.m
• S;'JO p.m • 7:05 p m
• (1:20 p.m • 8:05 p. m
tll:30 p m fl2:is v m I
1 0 ::to p.mi .110:15 p.m
Downey avail ue luavlng time 7 minutu* later.
Leave Los Angeles for Leavn Altadena June-
Aliadeua Junction. tion for l.os Angoles.
• o ; no a.m «10:10 a.m
110:30 a.m m
! • 1:40 p m • 2:10 p.m
I • 4:00 p.m * 5:00 p.m
I All iralns amrt from First at. oenot
Leave Lou Auu-eles iol Leave liliMnlanj for Los
Glendale. Angelea.
t 6:40 a.m t 7:26 a.m
1 8:15 a.m 1 0:12 n.m
112:35 p.m J 1:30 p. iv
• 5:25 pm * 11:13
i Leave Loa Angeies for Leaves East sun Pedro
Lonir Beaoh and East for
Han Pedio. Los Augeles.
I t 7:25 a.m
• 0:53 a.m j 7:50 a.m
1 1:05 p.m 112:20 a.m
t 5:15 p.m f 3:40 p.m
t 6:00 p m I. j *tLS p.m
Between Eai t San Pedro and Long Roach 10
Tralnß leave Los Atigoli-s at 0 a.m., 1:40 and
4 p.m. daliy, nil i o a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:40 p.m,
ajid 4 p.m. Sundays.
Flno pavilion aud hotel. Grand Bocnery.
Los Angeles Terminal trains connect at San
Pedro with the Wilmington Transportation
Company's stenmer, leavin. Los Angeles
Wedncs ay and Saturday at 0:55 «.m., leturn
ivf Tt-rr d:"* «nd >fn-idnv »' 4--15 p.m.
"Dallf. (SallT except Bnudays. (Bnadaj-i
Stage, meet the S a. m. and 12:25 p. m. train.
At Pasadena lor Mt. Wilson on new trail.
Pataenuers leaving Loo Angelea on the S a.
xn. trulu lor Mt. Wilson can return same day.
Special rates to excursiou anl ptcniu parties.
DepoU east end of First at. and Downey aye.
City iloket office at A. B. Greenwald's elgaii
•toro, corner First and Spring sts.
General office': First at. depot.
T. B. BURNBTT, General Managat. !
W. WINCUP, Gen. Paaaonger Ag'C
Mt. Lowe Railway
Goodall, Perkins & Co.. General Agents, San
1 l-'rauclsco.
Northern routes embrace lines for Portland,
| Ore., Victoria. B. C, and Pugei Sound, Alaska,
aud all coast points.
I :
Port Harford .... aft Corona, Oct 6, 15, 24;
ranU B.irbara.... Nov. 2.
Port Los An-jcles. 3.8. Sanla Rosa, Oct & 11,
Nfiwrort ... 20. 20; Nov. 7.
San Die,o
For— ,B,K Cooi bay, Oct. 4, 13, 22,
Kost Ssn Pedro. 31; Nov. U.
Han Ped'o aitdlS.B. Euieka, Oct 9, 19, 27;
wsv porta ) Nov. 5.
88. Hanta' Roaar"Oct. _ 4, 13,
22, 31: Nov. 9.
1 San Diego 3S. Corona, Oct S, 17, 26:
I Nov. 4
For— SS Santa Bosa, Oct 6,15,
S.m Francisco ''4; Nov. 2.
Port Harford SB. Corona, Oct 1, 10, 19,
ssnta Baibara '-'8; Nov. 0.
_ — S.B. Eureka. Oct 3, 12,21,
Sru Fruncisco 1 30: Nov. 8.
and as. Cooa Bay, Cct 7, 16, 25;
w».v rort« _Nov. S.
Oars to sounect with steamers via San Pedro
leaver. P. tt R. (Aroade d Dot) at 5 p. m., and
Tennln>l It B. depot at 5:13 p. m.
Cars to oonnect via Redondo leava Santa Fe
depot st 10 a. m„ or from Kcdendo railway
depot at 0 a.m.
Cara to oonnect via Port Loa Angelea leave 3.
F. X R. depot at 1:10 i>. m. lor steamers north
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office,
where berths may be secured.
The company reserras the right to Chang*
the steamer or their daya of aaiiing.
jTaV-For passage or freight as abovo or for
tickets to and from all Important points in
Europe, apply to
* W. PARBIS, Agent
Omoe, No. 124 W. Becond st, Los Angolas.
< -«n 1 1- Fe Route.)
Trains lonte »ud are duo to arrive ait Lot
Augeles (La Grand* Station,) Firat
street ana Santa la avenue.
fi»We lor f ■OsTsftUt r~A.rr. Iraaaj
!>::I0 P'M l.imiltM overland Ex. 1:80 pm
H:lsam >an Diego eoaai Line. 7:00 pa
V:3opm S.n Diego Ooaat Line. 1:1s pa
•7:ooam rian Bernardino.... o:soam
'.>:iiOaiu „, '1:00 pm
■t:uopm ]|30pm
0:30 pm Paaadena 6,39 pa
•7 .CO am Blveraide. *l:00pm
via i:3o pa
0:00aro ...Ban Bernardino.... 6:3opa
•11:00 am Riverside and dan Ber- 10:13 am
4:lopm ..nardinn via Orange.. *4:4opm
•7 00 am Redlands, Mentone and 9:50 aa
0:00 am Highlands, via *l:00pa
4:00 pm Paaadena 6:30 pm
*ll;C0am Redlands aud Meatone 10:13 aa
via Orange A Riverside *4:4opa
0:00 am .. ..Momovla, Azuaa *7:35 am
1:30 pir 8:50 am
4:00 pm 0:50 am
, 5:30 pin * na •' :00 am
r 4:10 pm
7:05 pm Intermediate Stations o:2opm
•7:00 aro Paaadena *7:35 aa
0:00 am Pandean H:5O em
1:30 pm Paaadena. 0:50 am
4 oo -,>m Paaadena. *1:00 pm
•s:3opm Paaaneaa 1:30 pa
Paaadena. 4:16 pm
7:03 pm Paaadena U :30 pm
9:30 pm Paaadena
•<:••> an, Santa Ana •8:48 am
2:30 pm Santa Ana I:lspm
Santa Ana 7:00 pm
'0:10pm Santa Ana "10:15 pm
7:52 an: flanta Monica P:45 am
1015 am Santa. Monica 3:30 pm
4:45 pm Sauta Monica 6:34 pm
10:00 am Re'lou 8:29 am
4:45 pm Redoudo 3:sopm
•OiOOnr 3. Jaeinto via Paaadena •liOOpm
'11:00 am >ku Jactntovia urunge
*0:00nn, T"moc"lßvi>i Passdena *l:00pm
•11:00 am .Temeeula via Ortnaji.
•2:JOpW| ■ <:■ niudo via Coast 1,. *1:15 pm
*llai:y except Sunday. "Sunday oniy. All
oluer train* "ally.
Trains via Pasadena line arrive at Downey
ave. station »eveu mluutea earlier and leave
tevon minutes later.
Palace vestibtiled sleepers, unholatered tour
ist ears and tree reclining chair cars through
lo Kantae City and chlca.o dally. Personal y
conducted excursions to Boston every Thurs
day. For rato», sleeping-car loservat'ons, etc,
eiillon oradi'.rosa E. W. M'GEE.
City Passenger and Ticket Ai-'ont, U9 North
Sp'lng street, and La Grande Station, Lol
H. v. THOMPSON, General Pasaenger Agent.
Gompagnis Geaerale Transatlantiijae
' river, loot ol Morton at, New York,
Travelers by this line hvoid both traval by
English railway and the discomfort of crow
ing the ohanoel la a small boat.
La Br- tagno, Novjiub-r 3.
La Honrnogne, November 10.
La Champagne, November 17.
l a i'ouraine, November 84,
Latfascogne, Decemb r 1.
La Bretaene, December 8.
New York lo Alexandria, Hevpt, via Paris,
first-class $160, second-class $liv.
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 2 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI & 00., ageuts, 5 Montgomery
aye., San Francisco. Branch otflce, 19 Mont
gomery at. Tickets forsale by ail railroad aad
steamship oflUce.
Keclonclo Railway
(JOT. til, 1594.
Los Angfles Dopot: corner Grand avenna
and JsrlVirson atrect. Tate Grand aveune cab a
or Main street and Agricultural Park horse cms.
Trains leave Trainsleave
Los Angelea kedondo
lorßeionlo. for l.os Angelea.
0:05a.m dany 7:30 a.m. dally
1:35 p.m. dallr 10:30 a.m. daliy
5:30 p.m. daily 4:10 p.m. dally
•8:05 c..m. '6:45 a.m.
•naturdays and Sundays on;y.
For rates on freight and passengers apply at
room 43J Frailbury bulloing, corner Third and
Broadway ( Pnone 1804), or at dmiot, corner
Grand avenue and JaffdMOn st. ( Phone No, 1
p. McVARLANI), Preildent
J. N. SOITON, Superintendent,
123 South Broadway,
Telephone 117. LO3 ANC3KLI3
I Industrial School, Ferris. Cal., Oct. 3, 1894.
Healed proposals endorsed "Proposals for build
ing," and addressed to the undersigned at Per
ris, Cal. will be received at this school until 1
o'clock p. m. of Mond y, Oct. 29, 1894, for fur
nishing the necessary materials and labor and
erecting and completing on the site selected at
this school one hospital building as per tbe
plans and specifications which may bo exam
ined at the uiuco of ihe Herald of Los Angeies,
Cal., and at this school.
Tbe attention of bidders is invited to the act
of Congress auprovt-d Aug. 1, I*U2, entitled
"An act relating to the limitation of hours of
daily servieo of laborers and mechanics em
ployed upon the public works of tho Uulted
iStalc and of the District of Columbia." Also
"An act for the proteetiou of persons furnish
ing material nnd labor for tho construction of
public works," approved Aug. 13, 1894.
Tho right is reserved to reject any or all bids
or any part of any bid if deemed for the heat
interests of the service.
Bidders will state in their bids the length of
time required in tbe erection of the building.
CERTIFIED C HECKS -Each bid must be ac
companied by a certified check or draft upon
soino United states depository or solvent na
tional bank in the vicluity of the residence of
the bidder, made payable to the order of the
Commissioner ol Indian Aflalrs for at least 5
pr cent of the amount of the proposal, which,
check or draitwill be torfeited to the United
States in case any bidder or bidders receiving
an aeWd shall fall to promptly execute a con
tract with good and sufficient sureties, other
wise to be returned to the bidder.
Bids accompanied dj- cash in lieu of certified
Checks will not be considered.
For any further information apply to WM»
F. T. BRAY, superintendent. 10-4 21t
Notice to Taxpayers.
1/4 stale and county taxes ior the year 1894,
on personal property secured by real prop*
, .md omt-hulf of the taxes on ah' real
propert v, will be due and payable on the .Iras
Monday (first day) in October, 1893, aud will
be delinquent on the last Monday, (l!0th day)
of November thereafter, at v o'clock p, m., and
unless paid prior thereto 15 per cent will be
added to the amount thereof, and if said one
half of the taxes upon real property is not paid
on or before the last Monday (29th dayi of
April, 1893, at ti o'clock p.m., an additional
5 per cent will bo add-ni to the amount thereof.
The remaining one half of tho taxes on all real
property will bo payable on and after the first
Monday (7tu day) of January, 1895, and will
bo delinquent on tho list Monday (29th day)
in April next thereafter at t> o'clock o. m..
an l unless paid prior thereto 5 per cent Witt
bo addudi o the amount thereof.
All taxes may be paid at the time the first
Installment, as herein provided, is due and
payable, baid taxes will be collected at the
ofliee of tho tax collector in the county court
house, iv the city of Cos Angeles, county ol
Los Angeles, state of California.
Tax Collector of Los Angeles County.
By EbTUDiLLO, Deputy. 10-5 lit
Notico ot Time tor I'roviuff vVUl t Ktc-
iornia. county of Los Angeles, bs.
in the matter of the estate ol Vlcenta Ma-
Chado de Lugo, deoiased.
Notice is hereby given that Tuesday, the
-23d day of October, 1894, at 10 o'clock a. m. of
said day. at the court room of departments of
said court, at the court house, city of Los Am
geleu, county of L-is Angeles and state of Calij
Forniu, has been appointed as the time; and
place for bearing the application of Vicente
Lugo and Mercurial Lugo, praying that a docu
ment now on tile in this court, purporting to
bo the la.it will and testament of Vicente Ma
rl, ado do Lugo, deceased, be admitted to pro
lute, . nd that letters testamentary be issued
thereon to them, at which time and place all
persons interested therein may appear ana
contest the same.
Dated Oct. 8,189-1. „ _
T. IL WARD, County Clerk.
By C. W. Blakk, Deputy. iM

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