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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, May 22, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-05-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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A NEW ERA IN THE ORIENT
The Peace Compact Likely to
Cause Complications
THE ATTITUDE OF EUROPE
Exciting Events Are in Progress in
Japan
1 c
It Is Said That Russia and France Will Insist
Upon the Mikado Renouncing Man.
churlan Territory
Associated Press Special Wire.
TOKIO, May 10, via Victoria, B. 0.,
May 21.—History liaa moved with extra
ordinary rapidity during the past two
weeks. The newly established peace has
been endangered and complications of far
greater magnitude than any produced by
tbe contest between China and Japan have
threatened to involve at least thrco Euro
pean powers in n desperate struggle for
supremacy in Eastern Asia. For several
days tbe attitude of Japan indicated n
resolution to set tho enormous odds
against her at detlance . Then, with sud
denness which most watchful observers
aro puzzled to explain,the spirit of resist
ance subsided ami complete submission
was promised to the harsh demands ol the
hostile league. In spite of the nvowed
willingnesi to yield to superior force, ani
unlocked for delay on the part of China
in meeting her obligations wakened
fears of a revived eonllict between the
Asian empires, but at the last moment
this calamity was averted and no further
apprehensions of war are entertained.
Much remains to be adjusted by diplo
matic agencies ami grave domestic dis
sentlons in Japan are more than possible,
but no resort to anus is anticipated in
any quarter.
Although most exciting events have
been in progress since the last week of
April, tiio people of Japan have to th s
day only a vague suspicion of their na
ture. Nothing has been made public
and so Tar as 1 am aware only one Amer
ican journalist, tne correspondent ut the
Associated Press and the New York
World, has been permitted to share the
secrets of the government. What lam
about to relate will, therefore, bo under
stood «s still unknown In this part of the
world except to official and diplomatic
circles. An outline of the facts has been
freely sent abroad but the general com
munity in Japan remains in utter ignor
ance.
As soon as the government was in
formed of the determination of Russia.
Germany and France to forbid tbe ac
quisition of territory by the Japanese on
the continent, a majority of the cabinet
ministers assembled at Kioto, to which
city tbe emperor had transferred hiscotirt
from Hiroshima, and measures were
takep to ascertain how far tbo menaces
of trie allies were seriously intended.
Communications originally handed to the
foreign otlice at Tokio were not couched
in peremptory language, but the manner
of their delivery plainly showed that if
the *'advice" they contained was not foi
lowed, compulsion would bo applied with
very little delay.
•Reports from the Japanese representa
tives at European uapistals brought uudi
tional proof that tbe powers were thor
oughly in earnest. The Russian and
French governments were tirm in their
declaration that Japan must renounce
Manchurian territory, while the tone
adopted by Germany was so 'intemperate
as to awaken the suspicion that she was
bent upon forcing a quarrel with or with
out regard to the pretext set forth. Japan
next endeavored to gain tbe co-operation
of Great Britain in opposing the league,
and there are grounds for believing that
if they had succeeded Oesporate resistance
would have been offered. But neither
Fmgland nor any oher gre.G power ouuld
be induced to take up arms on Japan's
behalf. Kindly messages were received
from Italy to an extent id giving assur
ance that if the United States would
offer mediation the southern European
kingdom would act in concert, but it soon
appeared that Japan only hail her own
resources to rely upon. When this wus
fully realized the government straightway
decided to avoid further contest and de
voted its energies to securing the best
terms of accommodation.
This decision, however, was not divul
ged to a.iy one but the ministers in im
mediate uttendunce upon tlie sovereign.
Those who remained in Tokio, as well
as all subordinate officials, were left in
doubt as lo the contemplated purpose,
and most of them rather gathered the
impression that a long and strong tussle
would take place before any sign of yield
ing would be given. Until the expira
tion of tbe armistice, or at least until the
ratifications of the treaty with China
were exchanged, Japan could not piop
erly be called upon to declare herself, and
in the meantime dexterous diplomacy
might tind many means of improving the
Japanese position or weakening that of
the confederates. Thai ilu ministers of
Kioto were busily engaged in mis work,
every one hoped and believed. In point
of fact,-however, nothing effective wus
done in this direction. It is understood
thatfalmost from the beginning tl lo em
peror's advisers were in Favor of submit
ting, with the solitary exception of Vis
count Matsu, who opposed his associates
with all the force be could command, but
whose distressing illness made it Im
passible for him to assert his customary
influence. Nut only the heads of most
of the civil departments, but the milit
ary ana naval leaders agreed as to the
futility of resistance and the necessity of
speedy surrender. Their reasons for'the
adoption of this remarkable course are
yet to be heard, but whatever the expla
nations btvit is certain that their coun
trymen will not forgive them for what
will bo denounced as a sacrifice of the
national honor when the truth is univer
sally known.
General Yamagata, head of the war
oflice,was dispatched in baste toJManohu
ria to notify the chiefs of the armies
what was in store and to gather their
opinions as to the expediency of yielding
withoutja struggle. His own mind was
made up before he started from Japan,
and he seems to have found little difficul
ty In converting most of tho corps com
manders to bis viens. Some ol them,
however, aro said to have objected stren
uously. General Nozu and Lieutenant
General Yuinaji went so far, according to
report, as to assert that if tho orders to
retire were sent thorn they would not
oocy but would hold their ground to the
■When Baby was bIcV, wn gars her Castona,
Whoa she was a Child, she cried for Cascoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
Woen sho bad Children, she gwe them Castorla.
Down goes the price. People who want a
cheap'maehiue can buy a new machine, oak
finish and attachments lor $15. Wo have just
received another car load ol our famous $20
machines, which is the best machine on earth
No mutter what price you pay, you can t buy a
bolter. Freight prepaid mail parnof Eouth
prn'California, white a M. office, 235. Scuth
Spring.
A. A. Eckstrajn has removed to 324 South
Spring street with his stock ol wall paper.
Wall paper Be, 7J a o per roll. 328 8. Spring
Wall-paper hung 10c a roll. 32H S. Spring.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
wart*'* hair Highest medal ana Diploma.
Point of death. This momentsry out
burst of Insubordination will pr'jhably
not be remembered to their disadvantage.
The expectation that the government
would maintain a courageous front a? long
as delinnce ,vas possible was strengthened
on May :id, when it was learned that Chi
na bad asked that the date for exchang
ing ratifications should be deferred ten
days and had been sharply refused. As
it could not be doubted that China acted
at the instigation of the adverse powers,
this emphatic response indicated any
thing but a disposition lo quail. So like
wise did the decree of the war depart
ment i,n the same ; duy, summoning all
tiie reserves in a body for active service
and ordoring the reinforcement of tbe
garrisons in Yczo. While it appeared in
credible that Japan could dream of join
ing issue with the thiee giants, it wns
hoped that a way bad been discovered to
ward off the impending danger until
definite announcement of their purpose
coulu no longer be avoided and that the
government would keep a bold counten
ance whilo a single chance of preserving
the conquests in Manchuria remained.
This illusion, after being cherished for
two days, was painfully dispelled. On
May 4th came the intelligence from
Kioto that the offer bad been made by
Count Itu to relinquish the whole of
Manchuria except tbe southern portion of
tho l.iao lung peninsula, on which Ta
len and Port Arthur are situated. This
was tbe first intimation of tbe ministry's
resolve to yield.
The end is accomplished, so far as can
now be judged, but Count Ito lias little
causo to congratulate himself. He can no
longer look to his countrymen for tho ic
ward which only a fortnight ago they
wore clamoring to bestow on him. He is
Well aware that from tbe momont his re
nunciation of the Manchurian province
is publicly known bis laborious services
to the state will bo disregarded, his in
dustry and ability scoffed at and his name
held up to execration and contempt.
Moderation and tolerance are not among
tho virtues of tho Japanese people when
their pride is wounded and their self es
teem brought low. The mystery of which
Count. Itu is the head, can never again
stand against the rage uf the community.
It is thought viossible that, foreseeing
bis fault. In l is already providing for a
new ad m inistrati in. Three days ago the
full cabinet nnd privy council were sum
moned to Kioto, witii the purpose, it. is
supposed, of recommencing a pre
arranged change of government to the
consideration ol tbo emperor. But. it is
most unlikely that any ministry in which
Count Itu has tho slightest concern wrll
be permitted to rule.
Thu nation will. be unitedly arrayed
against him and his associates. Count
Mutsn may be exempt from censure be
cause it was known that the precipitate
surrender was contrary to his wishes;
but he cmi hardly expect nor would he
probably desire to be separated from his
fellows in their downfall. Tiie successor
of Count Ito will certainly not be a man
uf his choosing, Common opinion among
officials is that Count Okuma will be the
intellectual, though probably the nomi
nal chief ot thejnext cabinet.
Okuma is unquestionably tho most vig
orous and energetic statesman in Japan,
but be lias many enemies and the pres
ent ministers would risk much to prevent
im from returning to otlice. Some of
them wbuld not hesitate to blacken his
reputation witli the emperor and thus in
terpose a formidable barrier to his eleva
tion. Rut high ability is needed nt this
crisis and Okuma so easily leads all rivals
intellectually with the solo exception of
Count Mtltsu, that the direction of the
government can hardly be kept from
him. I do not speak of this as a cer
tainty, but is a strong probability. With
in a very few weeks the question of future
leadership will bo definitely settled.
Bad State of Affairs in Corea
YOKOHAMA. May 21. —Advices from
Seoul, capital of Corea. dated May 20th,
say toe situation there is critical. The
premier has resigned and the minister of
the interior has applied to representatives
of the powers for assistance. The resi
dences of the late regent ami the king's
father, who is also a leader of anti-Japa
nese, are surrounded by the police. En
trance to or exit from their dwellings is
forbidden.
FORTUNA WON A FORTUNE
Knowing Ones Make a Winning at Bay
District
Some Good Work Done on the Track at San
Francisco—Races on Several
Other Courses
SAN FRANCISCO, May 21.-A few
knowing ones made a killing today,
though not a favorite won. Fortune
pened at 30 to 1 ami those un the inside
made baste to get their money on and the
o Ids went down to 15. Fortuna won
easily. Jerome S. and Boreas were regard
ed as such good things that tbe book
makers refused to take any money on
them, Roth were defeateii.
| Six furlongs, selling—The Drummer
won, Jerome S. second, Prince Devine
tliild : time. 1 :lli
Five and a half furlogns, selling—Hue
neme won. Fly second, Venus thiid;
time, 1:08U,
Bhort six furlongs selling-Mamie
Scutt won, MoFarlane second, Oypsette,
gelding, third: time, 1 rUI
Six furlongs, selling—Fortuna won,
Mount Ail second, Boreas third: time,
1:14.
one mile. Belling—Bernardo won, Don
Caesar second, Commission third; time
1:12' 4 .
A POLICY OF PACIFICATION
narshal Campos' Scheme In Cuba Proved a
Failure
KEY WEST. FIB,, May 21.—Letters re
ceived here from Havana say that Mar
shal Campos policy id pacification in
Cuba has evidently proved a failure and
realizing the desperate condition of
affairs there, be now proposes to adopt
more stringent measures to defeat the in
surgents. The arrival of Lieutenant-
Colonel Henitz at Manzanillo last week
from Spain, indicates the inauguration of
a system of fguerilla warfare of tho most
nctive character by the government
forces.
CAMPA, Fla., May 21.-Private advices
from Cuba say that Maximo tiotnez has
invaded Puerto Principe and that the en
uro province bus risen to join blm.
Stanford listate Claims Withdrawn
PAN FRANCISCO, May 21.-Two big
claims against the Stanford estate have
been withdrawn in court by tbe direction
and with the authoiity id the interested
parties. One claim was for $50,000, held
against the estate by Mary Hall William
son. The other was for $300,000, held by
Horace M. Carpenter, tbo capitalist of
Oakland. Both claims were withdrawn
after the completion of other arrange
ments and tbo making of new notes.
Carpenter's olaim represented a joint lia
bility. In -vhich not only tho Stanford
but tne Cfo'ikcr estate was interested.
All of tho arrangements wero completed
by the attorneys in New York. Alter tbe
settlement bad been made, instructions
to withdraw the claim were telegraphed
to this city. This important transfer re
lieves the Stanford estate of an incum
brance which has created a great deal of
trouble.
The Blight of the F.-ost
DETROIT. Mich.. May 21.-Toa"ey , eala
patches from Western Michigan declare
that the destruction of grapes, strawber
ries and tander vegetables was almost
wholly completed in many sections by
last night's frost, and that tho Jamais to
farmers and fruit growers has been enor
mous.
Coolest place in the city to lunch. Lit
tle Neck clams on shell. Hollenbeck cafe.
Kregolo it Bresee, funeral directors.
Wroadway and sum street. Tel. 213.
LOS AXGELES HERALD: AYE DIS ESI) A V MOBNING, MAY 22, ISDS.
THE INCOME TAX DECISION
Opinions Regarding the Effect
Upon Revenue
SENATOR MORGAN SPEAKS
No Probability or Need of an Extra
Session
Senator Faulkner Considers the Government
Comfortably Well Off Without the
Income Tax Receipts
Associated Press Special Wire
WASHINGTON, May 21.—Tbo income
tux decision, its effect upon tho revenues
and tbe probabilities of an extra session
of congress to provide means for supply
ing the deficit, wero the chief subjects of
discussion in official and political circles
today.
Senator Morgan of Alabama, one of the
ablest constitutional lawyers in the sen
ate, said today that the decision leaves
the taxing powers of the government in
a state of wreck. It will require a long
time for us to gather up the fragments.
Principles of taxation which were consid
ered well settled are torn up by this de
cision.
"How will the question come up in tne
senate?''
"In connection with the question of re
funding the 175,000 already collected and
tho refunding of the cotton, whisky, beer
and tobacco taxes. All these taxes are as
much direct as the tax on personalty and
as unconstitutional according to yester
day's decision of the supreme court."
"What can congress do?"
"Of course." replied senator Morgan,
"congress will have to accept tho de
cision, but an amendment to the consti
tution is always possible."
Senator Faulkner of West Virginia said
he thought there was no danger of an ex
tra session and no earthly cbunce for one.
He added:
"Even with this loss of income there is
a comortable condition of the treasury. It
has today fOO.uOO.UuO surplus in addition
to the gold reserve and I am sure that
will be sufficient to lust until the meeting
of congress. The county will not suffer
so much from a laca oflegislation as it
would from a session of congress."
Members of the administration who are
undoubtedly fully acquainted with the
president's views and purposes, state un
hesitatingly that an extra session of con
gress is out of tho question. Nor is there
the least likelihood of another bond
issue. The treasury lias now v balance
of over $188,000,000 'which is available for
nil purposes, and this amount is more
likely to be increased than diminished
during the next three months.
It is argued that tbo approaching fruit
canning season is certain to make v
largely increased demand for sugar,
which, owing to tho sanill supply on
hand, must be Imported, The revenues
from this source are confidently expected
to reach several millions, and this, added
to the lurge amounts which will soon
begin to come in with renewed liquor
licenses, will largely nugment the reve
nues, even should the customs not meet
present expectations.
All licenses expire on June 110 th each
year, and judging from last year's reve
nues, tbe receipts this year from this
source will exceed $0.1)00,into, which must
be paid within the next forty days. In
tbo meantime the expenditures will be
kept down to the lowest point consistent
with good business principles.
Commissioner Miller of the internal
revenue bureau will dismiss at onco
every unnecessary person in connection
with tho income tax at the earliest possi
ble moment, and as soon as the returns
can be classified anil tabulated so that the
amount to be refunded to each person
who has paid bis tax, is made apparent,
the bureau will be closed.
THAT HAWAIIAN CABLE
If Britain Builds It It Will Be Essentially
English
NEW.YORK. May 21.—An Ottawa dis
patch says: "It may be taken as settled
fact that the Pacific cable will be. liko its
promoters, essentially British. Under its
treaty with tbo United States. Hawaii is
precluded from allowing any foreign
power to acuuire any portion of Hawaiian
territory. The United States having
given an adverse answer to Great Brit
ain's provision to secure Neckar or Bird
island as a cable station, the Fanning is
landfroute will be adopted. The link from
Victoria to Fanning island Is 800 miles
longer than to Neckar isiand, but this, it
appears, will not militate against the
effectiveness of tbe cable. All tenders for
construction ut tbe cable have been given
assurances to this effect. Fanning island
is v British possession, so that all land
ing places of the cable will bo within tho
empire."
On the Eastern Diamond
ST. LOUIS, May 21.—St. Louis, 1; base
bits, 5; errors, S.
.New York, r>. base bits, 18: errors. 2.
Batteries—Clarkson and Miller; llusie
and Fariell.
PITTSBIIIG, May 21.—Pittsburg, 10;
base bits, 10; errors. 4.
Washington. 7: base hits. 10; errors. 4.
Batteries—Kinslow and Weyhing; Me-
Guiro and Malurkev.
CLEVELAND. May 21.—Cleveland 12;
base hits, 12: errors, 2.
Brooklyn. 7: base bits. It; errors 2.
Batteries—O'Connor und Young; Dailey
nad Lucid.
CINCIN X ATI. May 21.—Cincinnati, 10;
base hits, 18; errors, 0.
Boston, 7; base bits, 14; errors, 1.
Batteries—Vaughn, l'arrott and Phil
lips; Oanzel and Stivetts.
LOUISVILLE, May 21.—Louisville, 7;
base hits. 7; errors, I.
Baltimore. 10; base hits. R; errors. 1.
Batteries—Welch and Knell; llobinson
and Hemming.
CHICAGO, May 21.—Chicago 2; baso
hits. 7; errors, (!.
Philadelphia. 15; base hits, 10; errors. 2.
Batteries —Hutchinson and Donohuo;
McGill and Buckley.
The Sailors' Strike Ended
SAX FRANCISCO, May 21.-Tho long
Continued strike of the Sailors' union
was abandoned today, owing to the con
certed action of the keepers of sailors
boarding bouses, who this afternoon
agreed to join bunds with tbo Shipown
ers' association.
A Triangular Shooting
SrOKAXIC, Mny 21.—A special to tho
Unlike the Dutch Process
/~fe No Alkalies
2e\ Other Chemicals
{ a re used in (lie
preparation of
4C\ W. BAKER & CO.'S
I
ISP* i J ; I'll v'hirh nbanlnlely
wA I pure anfl soluhl* ■
K3 ! -' * Irsl fAoAfrewi///i of Cocoa mixed
SjqL-,^_tt'fa ■ ith Starch, Arrowroot or
5 ' nnd is ['ar moro eco
nomical, coxt'tng less thnn nne cent a cup.
It U delicious, nourishing, and easily
PIOBSTEO.
Sold by Oroior-i errrywhero. •
W. SAEEH &Co.,Dorcli6st£r. 2£a»
Spokesman-Review from Lcwiston, Idaho,
says: A tragedy with few parallels in the
annals of crime in this state was enacted
hero yesterday, John Siers. known as
"l!ueno"oii account of his valor at the
battle of Buena Vista, is dead; M. F.
Ward, one of his assailants, is probably
fatally wounded, and Mrs. Goodard, who
killed' Siers. is awaiting tho action of the
coroner's jury. The trouble is the out
come of a feiid of long standing.
DEDICATION CEREMONIES
Tile Magnificent Odd Fellows' Temple in
Philadelphia
8 PHILADELPHIA, May 21.-The Odd
Fellows' temple in this city, which cost
$11511,000, was dedicated today with Im
posing ceremonies. This magnificent
monument to Odd Fellowship is nine
stories and is the largest and costliest
secret society building in the world, lt
is on Broad ft reef. Offices for the grand
officers of tho state are on the ground
Moor, ulso an auditorium 88x45 and 80 feet
high, with a seating capacity of 1200. Di
rectly beneath is a drill hall of the same
size, except in height. On the second,
third,fourth and fifth Hours are 10."i offices
for rent. The remaining stories are to be
devoted entirely to too order. Four lodge
rooms are on ench door. On the ninth
floor there are two encampment rooms
which contain many new and novel fea
tures for conferring degrees. A roof
promenade commanding an excellent
view of the city End surrounding country
Is provided. The following is the com
mittee of arrangements: W. E.Sanderson,
Chairman; C. 11. Rust and W. H. Potter.
General committee: D. F. Amidon
chairman. J. S. Ritchie. D. F. Ames,
I". .1. Pease. J. L. Strong. W. 11. Trask
and K. P. Webster, advisory committee.
All over the United s'mtes arrange
ments have been made to bring delega
tions of Odd Fellows to Philadelphia,
andjit is expected that nearly 20,000 Odd
Fellows will participate in "the monster
parade that will take place on Broad
street this afternoon. Tbe Order of Odd
Fellows embraces a membership in this
city of nearly 85.000; in the state, 115.0(H),
and in the united States tho number of
members, according to the annual report,
reaches neatly 1,000,000 in good standing.
An official medal has been struck in
honor of the occasion.
Confederate Veterans
HOUSTON, Tex., May 21.—The whole
city wears a military aspect tonight.
There are fully 15,000 confederate veter
ans here, to say nothing of tbe thousands
who accompany them.
At 11 o'clock tbe military parade moved
through th:' principal streets to tho
music of half a dozen bands. General
Gordon, Miss Winnie Davis and Mrs.
Hayes arrived tonight and received a per
fect ovation from the thousands who were
at the depot to greet them. They were
greeted by the strains of music, 'and for
a while the yells and cheers were deafen
ing. A procession escorted them to their
quarters.
Oscar's Friend in Trouble
LONDON. May 21.—Tbo jury returned
a verdict of guilty in the case of Alfred
Taylor. Sentence was postponed.
BELLEVUE AVENUE GRADE
Meeting of Northwest L. A. Improve-
ment Association
Discussion of n*>a»g to Secure the Pasadena
and Pacific Railroad Company'on
Bellevue Avenue
The Northwest I.os Angeles Improve
ment association held iis regular meeting
last night at Bauttier hall. A very fair
number of members.were present. The
evening was devoted to a general discuss
ion of the proposed change in tho grade
of Bellevue avenue. K. Q, Keen of tho
city engineer's department was present
and explained by means of a profile the
proposed changes in the grade. D. F.
Donegan, on being asked as to what tho
cost of the grading would bo, stated that
it would not bo over if.SOOO for the work
of grading and replacing the curbing, but
that tliis did nut include damages to
property.
0. W. R, Ford stated that, altho.igh the
proposed change in the grade would not
benefit his property, he was willing for
the sake of other property owners that
the change be made asking, bjwevor.that
his property be placed in its relative
present condition. .Several persons
present said that Mr. Ford ought to
waive his right t:> damages in view of the
fact that this change of the grade is to be
made in order that the Pasadena and
Pacific Btieet Hallway company should
run their line out Bellevue avenue with
out asking any bonus.
Mr. Ford, however, said he could not
change his decision as to damages, but
was willing to pay his proportion of the
cost of regrading.
After appointing Mrs. Hi Giese and
Mrs. if. A. Watson additional members
of the committee to solicit signatures on
the petition asking for tho change ol
grade, the meeting adjourned to meet
next Thursday evening.
THE SEASIDE SPECIALS
A New Fast Truin Between Redlands, Los
Angeles and the Seaside
With the new time card going into ef
fect Sunday, May 26th. on the Southern
California railway, the Santa Fe will put
in service a fast through train from the
principal interior points to Los Angeles
and the seaside. Leaving Itedlands daily
at 7:50 a. m. and Bail Bernardino nt 8:10
a. m*i the new train will arrive at Los
Angeles at 9:55 a.m. and at Santa Monica
and lied on do at 10:40.
Bast-bound, the seasid? special will
leave tho beaches at I p, m., Los Angeles
nt 4:46 p. m. and make the run to San
Bernardino in one hcur and forty-five
minutes. This is the fastest train to and
from the seashore. In addition to this
train, tbe running time of other trains to
local points has been in some instances
materially shortened and the service
amplified and improved. Thero will be
four daily trains between Los Angeles
and Santa Monica and Redondo, with an
extra late train returning on Sundays.
New equipment and free reclining chair
cars will be foatines of the seaside spe
cial, which will be appreciated by the
business men uf Los Angeles as well as
the residents in the interior.
Railroad Notes
The Phillips excursion party, number
ing forty persons, left the city for the
east yesterday. An incoming Phillips ex
cursion will arrive this morning.
Coll is P. Huntington, president of the
Soutncrn Pacific railway, is on board tho
White liner Majestic * on his way to
Europe.
lion. .1. C. Patters;).», Dominion min
ister of militia, is in Santa Monica again.
i>. W. Muir, Southern Pacitic operator
at Walters Station, Is visiting his brother
Harry, who is down with typhoid fever.
Southern Pacitic ra.lroad excursions
from New Mexico and Arizona to the
Southern Cniifomina coast will soon bo
inaugurated for the season.
A Street Car Wreck
Car No. 5. Fred Duval in charge, re
turning from Westlake late last night,
broke clown its forward brake and axle
and nearly nrecipitatcd tho car into the
ditch. Beyond a bad fright and a couple
.of fainting ladies no other harm was
done. The passengers got out ami walked
and the conductor tramped in to the po
lice station to telephone fur the wrecking
car. No. 5 was patched up. but at Bun
ker Hill avenue it broke down again and
the men were yei tinkering nwav at it
in the v.'cc sins' hours this ni grains.
THE ANGEL ON THE HORNS
Peace Spreads Over the Order
of the Elks
THE HATCHET BURIED DEEP
The Order Has Been Materially Strength
ened by Union
Successful Termination of the Convention
Held at Buffalo and All Is Now
Harmonious
Associated Press Special Wire,
BTJFFALO, May 21.—The peace con
vention of the Slka ended with today's
session, and after an excursion to Niagara
Falls tomorrow the delegates will leave
Buffalo. The expectation that the two
warring factions would bo brought to
gether by the conference here has, in a
measure, been fulfilled. One result of the
peace convention has been to strengthen
the Jamestown faction and correspond-
ingly Weaken the other, as nearly all the
Atlantic City lodges represented in tho
conference have joined hands with the
Jamestown faction. With this as a
nucleus, the larger body hopes gradually
to gather in a majority of these opposing
lodges. The number of the Atlantic
City lodges which wero joined with the
Jamestown lodges is reckoned at about
thirty.
The joining of forces was accomplished
and ratified by tho manner of electing
officers. Tho Jamestown grand lodge
elected officers, whose names were sub
mitted by the peace conference. These
othVors were then officially and formally
endorsed by tho conerence. All this was
not, however, accomplished - without op
position. Chairman Jewell offered as a
minority report that the conference recom
mend the subordinate lodges to acknowl
edge the authority of tho grand lodge
which met at Atlantic City in June. 1894.
This provoked a hot debate, but the
minority report was defeated, only four
voting in favor of it. The conference
then adjonrntd and the grand lodge
assembled to elect the otlicers.
MEMORIAL DAY
The Veterans at Santa Monica Will Fittingly
Observe the Day
Decoration day at tho {Soldiers' home
will be observed by the veterans domiciled
there and the programme of the exer
cises has been arranged as follows:
All work except such as is essential will
be suspended. At 8:46 a. m. captains
will form thoir companies in front of
their quarters and march to the place of
assembly, near Company D.
The procession will then be formed as
follows:
Home band.
Ofllcers of the home, orator of the day and
invited guests.
Non-commissioned itaff.
Firing party.
John A. Martin Post, No. 15.1, G. A, R.
Vetorans' Legion.
Association of Naval Veterans.
Keeley Club.
Visiting members of O. A. R. and W. R. C.
children with Mowers for decoralion.
Mcmberjof the home,company Aon the right.
Members of the home in cairiagcs.
Citizens on foot.
Citizens in carriages.
The exercises at the cemetery will com
mence with a special service in honor of
fallen comrades who rest in unknown
graves. .The Grand Army post will con
duct the usual Memorial day ceremonies,
after which decorution of graves by the
invited children will take place. At 2
o'clock p. in. the memorial oration will
be delivered near the assembly hall by
Colonel J. G. C. J.ee, United .States army.
During the afternoon meeting there will
be appropriate vocal and instrumental
music.
A cordial invitation to participate in
tho uUservanc of the day is extended to
all veterans and their families, to mem
bers of the Women's llohef Corps and
Grand Army and to neighboring citizens
generally.
Burlington Passengers Arrive
Tiie following passengers arrived in I.os
Angeles from the east yestreday morning
on the Burlington route personally con
ducted excursion, in charge of Excursion
Conductor Isaiah Bray:
Mrs. R. R. Mathers, It. R, Mathers,
Galesburg. 111.; Mrs. E. Simons. Mrs. E.
Simons, Sidney, la.; J, W. Morie,
Thomas French, R. K. Magi 11, Mrs. R.
E. Magi]], M. M. Runt), Chicago; J. A.
Donelson, La CroSHe, Wis.; A. L. Cowell,
Galeshurg, 111.; U. R. Morley, Mrs.
Sophia Steles. E. E. Moses, Mis. E. B,
Moses. Hastings, Neb.; I. F. Rotinot,
Mrs. I. F. Rolinot, GttfoagO; J. O. Bur
gess, Bluo Hill, Neb.; Charles Cleland,
Hastings, Neb.; R. B. Hamilton, Mrs.
R. B. Hamilton, Clara Hamilton, George
Hamilton, Frank Hamilton, Aurora, 111.;
Asa Burdette, Mrs. Asa Burdette, Bur
lington. la. j William James, Mrs. Wil
liam James, Kansas City, Mo.; George
Jasper, Mrs. George Jasper, St. Louis,
Mo.; S. S. ltippv, Mrs. S. S. Hippy, Mor
ley, Mo.; H. S. Clark. Centralia, 111.
My wife has beet) troubled fnryoara -with dry
crusts and scales on her head and eyebrows.
After scominj* to Ho dormant for years iv her
system, it broke out again in all its fury. Her
hair came net in big patches.her eyebrows all
fell on 7 , and slit, presented a pitiable condition.
Wo tried almost everything, but sho continued
to pet worse. Then wo tried one of our best
physicians, but all to no purpose. Finally sho
believed that the CUTICUSA REMEDIES would
euro her. After using nine boxes of Ci Tier ha,
about a dozen cakes of Cttkura Soap, and
four bottles of CoTIOTBA RBSOLVsnsT. ihe was
entirely cured. Her hair come on again! and
to-day sho has as ftne a head of black curly hair
and as smooth skin aa any lady inAllentown.
(See portrait.) Her eyebrows are heavier than
they ever were, bet scalp is treo from dandruff,
and her health is excellent.
FREEMAN BTOBKBR*
223 Court Street, Alleutowu, Fa.
Tim euros daily made by (Tticcra Remedies
astonish physicians, druggists, and those who
have lost faith and hope. No statement is made
regarding them not justified by tho strongest
evidence. They aro the most speedy, econom
ical, nnd infallible skin cures, blood purifiers,
and humor remedies of modern times.
Bold everywhere* Price, Cuticuba, Mo.j Soap,
ftfte.j Rksolvbmt, $1< Potts* Dutra and Cueji.
Coup.. Sole props., Boston,
Xfjjr *' How to Cure r*kin Diaeaßcs," moiled free.
DADV'C Bkinand Scnlp purl tied and beautified
;}rtDl 0 hy OUTIOUUA Soap. Absolutely puro.
WEAK PAINFUL BACKS
$Cmjffi& Kidney nnd Utcrlno Pain, nnd Weak-
Vj/Jrjffll MUM rcllevod iv ono minute by the
IfifJfsl Cutloara, Antl-Pain Planter, tho
it .5 csly inf'f"*""""". n.!n-imtna nlaatex.
Complete Assortment ol Mourning Ooods^g^i
yilLE^|^pARIS.
i BRRNCH OF SRN FRKNCISOO.
PIONEER BROADWAY DRY GOODS HOUSE
POTOWRC BLOCK. 223 S. BROHDWKY.
Black Dress Goods
New Arrivals of the Latest Xll '^ n ,tun Z(\ r
tasty designs, per yard VVW
Fashionable Dress Materials, »h ow , he ß««,»snkßrocaded mm
Black Mohair Sicillian, / Sf
our own direct importations. ohoice pettem», p« ytra... ■ w
Heavy Crinkled lilack Wool AA
Styles confined to the "Ville X^,';^,
de Paris" and prices the lowest j j
per yard ™
For Tailor Suits, Travel-
Storm Serges
° 7?c yd. REMARKABLE VALUES.
Q. Verdier & Co.
Goods Delivered Free in Pasadena. C •
TellX d nTB9r efally Execute,i ' Broadway
AN ATTORNEY'S FORGERIES
Lawyer Biscailuz Succeeds in Getting
Again in the Toils
He Detruded His Clients With False Orders
Alleged to Come l'rom Judge
Van Dyke
Martin V. Bicailnz, tho attorney who
was javed [rem disgraco and a probable
trip to the penitentiary several months
ago because some ot his friends in the le
gal fraternity swore that he was insane
and had enough influence to get him com
mitted to Highlands, is again in trouble.
He is charged with forgery, and it is very
likely that more complaints against him
will follow.
Biscailuz, when he returned from the
insane asylum, had no money, and his
practice, which at one timo included
some very valuable estates, had gone to
the dogs, llie clients had principally
been Frenchmen and Basques who
looked upon him with great distrust be
cause of his questiomtble former trans
actions. Ho had obtained from many
people money on worthless checks and
others that were alleged to be forgeries.
Being without legitimate business he cast
around lor a way in which to raise money
in a fraudulent manner, and having de
vised a plan, immediately began to work
it.
This plan consisted in going to parties
whom he knew to havo cases in court and
to present to them alleged orders from
the judge for sinull 4 snms. which were paid
without question. The transaction for
which ho was yesterday arrested will ex
plain his modus operandi. He wont to
l'aul Saubion, tho French butcher of
Commercial street, with a paper which
read as follows:
In tho matter„ol the estate of X. C. Tel
lier, deceased.
It appearing to the satisfaction of this
court from the affidavits of l'aul Saubion,
one of the creditors in the above matter,
and M. V. Biscailuz, his attorney, that
Mrs. I. Goytino, formerly N. 0, Jollier,
is about to depart to the republic of
France, Europe, soma time during tho
month of May of this year, and it further
appearing from said affidavit of M. V.
Biscailuz and l'aul Saubion that the facts
aie true, and that said Mrs. N. C. Tollier
is' departing out of said statu of Califor
nia with tho intention to defraud bor said
creditors, l'aul Saubion and J. K. Kenne
dy, in the above matter;
Now,therefore, it is hereby ordered, ad
judged and decreed tbe. said Mrs. N. C.
Tellier, now Mrs. J. P. Goytino. bo and
she is hereby refrained, restrained and
enjoined from in any manner transfer
ring, incumbering or disposing any of
the property declared to be owned by her
by this court.
It is further ordered that the claimants
herein pay to this court tho sum of if.'iiuiii
in addition to the costs heretofore paid,
and that an order of arrest be issued upon
affidavit and proper showing, should Mrs,
N. C. 'Goytino attempt to leave the state
of California.
Done in open court this 29th day of
April, 1886. WALTER VAN DYKE.
Saubion it Konnedy hud already paid
Biscailuz some |Bfi on other alleged orders
from tho superior court, and they became
very suspicious at this last document,
'i'hev instituted inquiries beforo paying
tho $30.00 and found out that this paper
as well as the others were forgeries.
Biscailuz was taken before Justice
Young yesterday afternoon, charged with
forgery and held for examination under
$i>UO oi'.il.
THE AWFUL HIM IS HEkE
And Black Terror Lurks in the Chinese
Quarter
"Now haste thee, death!" tits tho senti
ments of the lighting men ol the lling
Kung tong, for there is more terror in
the expectation than the realization of
that pleasant condition of physical un
consciousnes. For Charley Quart Him
showed himself en tho street yesterday,
accomnanied by two faithful retainors
ami sized up the Held, beforo going into
action.
A Herald reporter chatted with the
mysterious terioi nnu found him as suave
and diplomatic as ever. Charley Ah
Him is hcto for love of his order, that's
all, and will advise and Interpret for tho
Hop Sing tong in the approaching trial
of Wong t'l.uey, dice and Wing for the
murder of l.oti Suey. Ho has sumo other
"•mall "business, on band, but that is
of "minor importance."
Should Look Out for Mini
A man styling himself Frank Hill
nas heen passing himself oft at Pasadena
as an agent of The Herald. He stopped
at the Los Angeles house and now tho
proprietor is out and injured. As there
is no one by that name employed its an f
agont by this paper, tbo man is traveling
under false colors. Those in tbe employ
of this paper have proper credentials to
show, and tbo public Is Warned against
extending credit to any one not so pro
vided.
For Over Fifty Years
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used
for children teething. It soothes the child,
softens tho gums, allays all pain, cures wind
colic and is the best remedy for Diarrhuja.
Xw«ntV-JiV-1 eauUa hot
"OTASTING DISEASES WEAKEN WONDER*
" fully because thoy weaken you slowly, gradu*
ally. Do not allow thin waste of body to Mink*
you a poor, Hubby, immature man.Health, strength
ami vigor Is for you whether you bo rich or poor.
The Great Hudyan is to be had only from the Hud*
son Medical Institute. This wonderful discovery
was made by tbe specialists of the old famous Hud«
son Medical Institute. It is tho strongest and most
powerful Vitalise? made. It is so powerful that it
Ut simply WOQderlul how harmless it is. You can
get it from nowhere but from the Hudson Medical
Institute. Write for circulars nnd testimonials.
This extraordinary Ilejuvenator 1b the most
Wonderful discovery of the ago. It has been en*
dcrsed by the leading scientific men of Europe and
America.
HI'DVASf is purely vegetable.
MVDVAN stops prematurenatfl of the dls
eb.rge in twenty days. Cures LOST M AX
HOOD, constipation, dizziness, falling sensations
nervous twitching of the eyes and other parts.
fStrengthcns, Invigorates and tones the entire
System. It Is as cheap as nny other remedy.
JIIUDYAX euros debility, nervousness, emfs
■ skins, and develops and restores weak organs.
Tains in the back, losses by day or night stopped
quickly. Over L',ooo private indorsements.
rrcmatureness means impotency in the first
stngo. It Is a symptom of seminal weakness and
barrenness. It can be stopped in twenty days by
the use of Hudyan. Hudyan costs no more than
any other remedy.
Send for circulars and testimonials.
Tainted BLOOD-Impuro blood due to
serious private disorders carries myriads of sore
producing germs. Then comes sore throat,
copper eolorrd spots, ulcer:; in mouth, old sores arA
fulling hair. You euu save a trip to Hot Springs f^ 1
writing for 'Blood Hook'to tho old physicians of to
UIIDSOIN MEDICAL
Stockton, Market und Ellis Sta.,
BASS FRANCISCO, CAL.
are the most powerful, safe, sure and reliable
Pitt of this Kind in the Market. Most
effective remedy in suppressed menstruation
and all female troubles arising from it.
Druggists sell it, Beware of Imitation* and
•cc that yon net the Genuine Winchester*
Krifflwh White lAlu Circle Brand Penny royat
Pilta, with White Lily in ventre of circle. Our
box beara our siff nature, Winchester Chemical
Co. on every Bide. Ask your Druggist. If be
don't keep it ha will get it for you, or write direct
to us ami we will send it upon receipt of price,
$2 by Mall, Postpaid. Send Go, for Particulars
Winchester Chemical Co., Chicago, lU.
IMPERIAL
HAIRREGENERATOR
jl Perfectly restores a rich, lustrous
trous color, makes the hair heal
tßeHpßaP thy, and Is c can. Steaming, sslt
JblsHl or Turkish baths do not affect it.
" It is as natural as nature Dcteo
: COLORS
l. Black. 5. bight Chest-
'_». Dark ilrown nut.
WT~vSr li. Med'm Brown *>. (iold Blond
4. Chestnut. 7. Ash Blond.
Trade Mnrk price $i.50.
Read What Patti Says:
Hoffman Bouse. (
M:w YORK, April 24, 1890. \
To the Imperial Chemical Mfg. Co.:
GfiMTLBMSN —So much has been said in the
new-papers about the color of my hair, I deem
H but just to say U ll due to your 1 inperinl Hair
Keg Iterator, Which I havo been and nm now
using I found the Court Hairdresser in Lon
don wa>applying it to ladies in high social
position, and 1 iirst had it applied hy him, and
now, during my stay in New York, 1 have had
the application renewed by you.
The result has been beyond my highest ex
portation. The color obtained is most beauti
ful, uuifoim aiui, best ofsli, I find it harmless.
Your pre par .tion has my cordial recommends
tion. I believe there is nothing in the world
for the hair tike it.
ADiSUNA PATTI NICOLINI,
A free sample bottle of the linust rouge, "Im
perial Venus Tint," will be sent on receipt of
■•cent stamp Imperial Chemical Mfg. Ca,
—J (fifth aye.. New Yorl:.
i For sale tn Los Angeles by Owl Drug Co., 830
P. Spring si t Off « Vaughn, Fourth and Spring
sis.; People's Store. North spring st.
ICE AND DISTILLED HI
At the Crystal Ice Co.
508 1-2 S. SPRING.. TEL. 1677.
Stockholders' Meeting
riMIK RIMULAR ANNUAL MEETING 01'
1 the stockholders ot tho I'acilic ( rockery
and 'tinware company of Los Angeles, cal.,
wdlbeholj at thootlli'O of tho company, 'J2U
and' 229 N. Los Angeles st.. on Tuesday. June
■1. 1800, at lo o'clock a.m., for tho election ot(
officers, hearing of reports and such other
business as may properly corue boforj tbe
meeting. V. It. DANIEL, I're.ident
MVaUss UI UASff, Secretary. aA

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