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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 09, 1895, Image 1

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The Herald* Circulation Is
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Past Climbing Upward
VOL. XLV. NO. 29
THE TROUBLES IN TURKEY
The Situation Is Regarded
as Critical
« ifflf IS BEEN PROVIDED
To Assist in Quelling the Ar
menian Disorders
THE POWERS DISSATISFIED
With the Personnel of the Newly Ap
pointed Ministry
■elleving It Unable to Accomplish Anything
Worth Mentioning
Ruraors of Palace Conspiracies Still Cir
culate anJ the Idiotic Mohammed
flurad la Mentioned as • Can
didate for the Throne
Associated Prrss Qn-clal Wire.
CONSTANTINOPLE, No*. B.—There is
ao change for the better in ths political
situation here, unless it roats on tne fact
that the Otto-nun bank has advanced the
Turkish government the sum of £1,500,
--000, which will enable the new minister
of finance, Sabri Pasha, to provide for
the most preasiog needs of the govern
ment The latter, it would seem, consist
In fitting out tho navy reserve just called
out in the porte's attempt to make some
show of trying tn restore order in Ar
menia: but there are so many more de
mands upon the Turkish treasury at ths
present moment that the money just ad
vanced will not go a long way, even if it
was placed to le. itimate uses, which is
not likely t) bo t.ie case.
In the best informed circles bere, the
situation is regarded as decidedly criti
cal nud important developments are ex
pected within a short time.
The ambassadors of the powers do not
regard tne new Turkish ministiy with fa-
Tor; it is not expected to last long, and
It is {not thought that it will be able to
do anything worth mentioning toward
•ltaring the politicil atmosphere.
Tho rumors of palace conspiracies which
have been in circulation, fur months past
continue to be talked about. The nam*
of tbe deposed sultan, Mohammed Mu
rad, removed from the throne because he
was alleged to be suffering from idiocy,
is ones more mentioned ai being a likely
candidate for the throna.
Tnern are many people who believe the
lepos.'d sultun is quite as sane as the
present ruler of' the Ottoman empire,
Abdul Medjid.
The a, of course, the name of tbo beir
api.re.it Mohammed Resbed, Is heard
mentioned as likely co shortly succeed bis
uncle, the present sultan, but that re
port baa been in circulut<on for months
past. In fact, it was said soma time ago
that tbe present sultan had offered to re
sign in favor of Mohammed Resbed, but,
it is added, the representatives of the
powers did not loog upon this as likely to
prove any solution of the complicated
situation and the matter was allowed to
drop.
The difficulty does not rest in Individ
uals; one sultan is about as bad or as
good as anothej; it is the system of gov
ernment in the Turkish empire which is
to blame for ail tbe trouble, and until
there is a decided change In this direc
tion there will be no improvement in the
condition of tho Armenians or Turks.
Tbe appointment of the ex-grand
vizier. Kiatuil i'asha, decidedly a well
meaning man, as vali ot Aleppo, is re
gonled here as being only another way of
efiiding him to exile. He may not be
actually exiled, but bewill not be"allowed
to return from Alepro until it sui.s tbe
ports. He is charged with many things,
but the sum and substance of it leemi to
be that he h»s been a scapegoat for the
sins and leek of mercy ut others. The
sultan had to do sometainir, so he
chanced bis grand vizier and turned over
liis cabinet, but that seems to be about
bII. In addition to the exile of Kisinat
Pasha it is reported that a number of
High personages have been exiled to An
aotla, hut it Is dill cult to get at tr.o truth
in such matters,ns p»oplo reported exiled
sometimes Hnd their way to the bottom
of the ilosph >rus.
The Turkish troops are being concen
trated at Muaash fir an advance on Zei
toun.so soon ai the military preparations
are completed.
Fjrtner private reports received here
from Diabettif estimate the number of
Armenian victims of tho recent massacres
at .WO.
It is belioved that t!ic number is In ex
cess of the actual total of those killed
but Iher' seems to he no doubt but that
the victims are nuir. bcred hy the thou
sands.
The correspondent ol the Times says:
Klamil Pnsbn was disrn'ssed from the
office of grsrfd vizier by an offensively
expressed tirade which .vas intended to
disguise the fact that be had refu ed to
retain office and to cloak the sultan's in
sincerity as to liis intentions regarding
the re orrns which have been demanded
by the powers in Armen a and also to
cloak his refusal to proclaim the reforms
by aa imperial ukase, kiannl was or
tiered to Aleppo forthwith, whi.h is a
pi
Any p;rson desiring to subscribe to the Southern California |
Convention Fund may do so by filling in the amount of their f
subscription in the space provided therefor in this coupon, and I
addressing the same to Southern California Convention Fund, !
The Herald, Bradbury block, Los Angeles, Cal. The fund ||
thus subscribed is to be used to assist in paying the expense of • S
entertaining the National Republican Convention of 1896, at |
San Francisco, providing that body can be induced to assemble |
at that city. 1
Los Angeles, , 1895. J
The undersigned hereby subscribes the sum of |1
dollars to the Southtrn California Convention Fund, and agrees |'|
to pay said amount to the order of Th<. Herald on demand. ||
HilriSßitfW
viilual exile, but he was taken suddenly
with a high fever and bronchitis and six
physicians declared that he was unlit to
travel. Tho sultan thereupon gave per
mission for tho delar of his departure.
"It wool: be as difficult,'' said the
Times correspondent, "to conceive tt.e
condition of mind which brought the
sultan to appoint snco a deplorable cabi
net or to describe the consternation it
has produced everywhere.
"The grand vizier Is, perhaps, the least
objectionable. His intentions are hon
est, out his abilities are small. Tnwtik
Pasha is a nonentity. Abdurrahman and
Memdukh are a couple of f.inatics. Munir's
aptitude for unclean worK has raised him
high in tne esteem of tho sultan and
places him facile pr'neeps at the head oi
th ■ political ap,es.'"
The Constantinople correspondent of
the Daily News writing of the Interven
tion of the French ambassador in tbe
matter of the Diarhekir riot, says;:
"Hearing that the French subjects In
Diarhekir were in danger tne French am
basndor aent to the ports in the middle
of the night to say that if any French
citizens were killed he would luisist upon
having the governor's head.
"It is alleged that Kiamil Pasha's dis
missal from the office of grand vizier was
due to his huving demanded certain ad
ministrative powers formerly pertaining
to th' grand vizier but long in aboy
ance*''
A dispatch to tho Chronicle from Rome
says:
The Scorrier del Mattino of Naples has
advices to the effect that the Mutqnis of
Salisbury has confidentially proposed to
tne powers the dismemuorment of Tur
key.
A Berlin dispatch to tho Chronicle says
that the Vos<ische Zei iing has news
from Bucharest that fresh mass teres have
occurred in the killuyct ol Erxerotim and
that many villages huve been burned and
piillaged and enormous numbers were
killed.
A dispatch to tho Times from Rome re
ferring to the cravity of the Turkish
affairs says that Italy is in perfect accord
with England an i that the Italian tleot
is ready to co-operate with the English
tleot wherever the interest of European
peace may need it.
NEW YORK. Nov. 8 The Armenian
Relief association of this city today cabled
to the relief committee in London £40U
sterling lor the sufferers in Batioim. A
. cable messaee has oeen received by the
ssoelatlon from the Duke of Westminster
' giving Information that the London com
mittee are still anio to send fan is to the
region of the massacre.
CURRANT'S DEATH SENTENCE
.
Postponed Pending a Motion for a New
Trial
The Trial of the Charge of Murdering ninnle
Williams Is Also Continued
Indefinitely
SAN FRANCISCO. Nlv. B.—Theodore
Dtirrant was brought from the connty
jail today to be sentenced by Judge Mur
phy for the murder of Blanche Larront.
Attorney Dickinson, for the defendant,
asked a continuance for two weeks to
prenarn a motion for a new trial. Dis
trict At'orney Barnes acquiesced, and the
court granted tho continuance on agree
ment that there should be no furtoor
continuance at tlrt time. The charge
against Dtirrant for the murder of Min
nie Williams was, on motion of the dis
trict attorney, continued indefinitely.
BRADY'S CASE
Strong Evidence Introduced by the Prose
cuting Officers
MARYSVILLE, Nov. B.—Fifteen wit
nesses told their Btories in the trial of
Bandit Brady today, and each incident
was made to fit into the chair, that the
prosecution is wrapping about the rob
ber
B. F. Walker, a bicycle dealer, was
probably tbe most important witness or
tho day. He testihed that he kn»w the
defendant In San Francisco as Jack
Brady; Brady fr quontly rented bicycles
from him. On March 24th last he rented
Brady a h,cycle, as Brady said he was
going with a fri n 1 on a tour in tho
oontry. Ha afterwards received the wheel
by express from the coroner. The wheel
was brought into court and was Identi
fied as the one he !iad rented to Bradv.
This wheel was found by officers under a
bridge near tho fecne of tho roboe-y and
the tracks of n bicycle wero found lead
ing away from the place where the train
wls stopped.
Carlisle's Nephew
TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. B.—A special to
the Capital from Lindon, Kan,, says:
Dr. It. B. Mullins of Leoo, Coffey
county, n nephew of John G Carlisle,seo
retary of the treasury, after a two-days'
trial, was this afternoon acquitted of the
charge of murdering O. W. Blake on tbe
uiternoon of December 17, 18i)4, in n joint
at Arvoni. 'The defense proved tho stioot
ing was in self defense. Blake leaves
n wile and several Children.
Necessary Preliminaries
LONDON, Nov. B.—Tne Berlin corres
pondent of the Times says the bimetallic
league has adopted a resolution that be
fore an international conference in held
on tbo subject of bimetallism tho German
government ought tj debate with Amer
ica and F.'ance.
The Cr-w Is Saved
SAULT BTE. MARlii, Mich., Nov. B.—
Sixteen men, comprising tho crow of tbo
lung overdue steamer Missoula, given up
as lost early thi" evening, have just ar
rived here in safety. The Missoula
foundered < ff Caribou islands.
Burned at Sea
LIMA, Peru, Nov. B.—lt is reported
that the British steamer Mineral, loaded
at Paytn with petroleum lor Sun Fran
cisco, has been burned.
THE HERALD
LOS ANGELES. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1895.-TEN PAGES.
JEFFERSON'S LOVING CUP
Presented by a Thousand of His
Friends
ALL THE NOTABLES ATTEND
including Three of Rip's Great Grand
children
Here's to His Health and His Family's,
and May They Live Lonj
aid Proiper
Associated Press Rncrlal Wire
NEW YOKK, Nov., B.—Nearly all of
tho pro.uinent actors and theatrical Man
agon in New York wore included in tie
company of 300 winch assembled at the
Gulden tlie:iter tbia afternoon to present
to Joseph Jefi'eißon a massive silver lov
ini cup, the gift, of more tliiio 10n0 mem
bets of the dramntic profession. On the
stags), which was banked with ferns, were
Daniel Frohm»n, Frank Mayo, John
Drew. Edward Hi them, Jonn A. Lane,
Frank danger, William Conkling, F. H.
French, W. H. Oram, tun, Nelson Wheat
croft, El ward Hns mbantn, Mrs. Jonn
Drew, Mrs. E .E. Kidder, Asnes Booth,
Mrs. Leslie Allen, Mr<. Fenron lez, Mrs.
Emdward F. Mayo and the tbrao grand
children of Mr. Jefferson.
Speeches wi re made by Daniel Froh
man, chairman of the com
mittee, and by John Drew, Frank Mayo
and Mr. Jefferson. Mis. Agnes liootli-
Bhoeffei read an oda written by William
Winter
Frank Mir launt called for three cheers
for Mr. .letters m, wliicn was responded
to with a will, the eudience rising en
masse, waving handkerchiefs and cheer
in;-.
Mr. Jefferson, who appeared deeply
affected, came forward. He did not at
tempt a set speech, but fur naif an hour
dealt In bright reminiscences of the stage
and told stories of Booth and Forrest and
his own early days, which pleased his
audience immensely. In conclusion he
said:
"There are bore todny three persons
who have known each other for a long
time and who wre formerly associated
with Laura Keene's company curing the
run of American Cousin. There was a
company of thirty equipped actors, of
whom there ore but three alive—Mr.
Stoddard, Mr. Charles Couldeck and my
self, l'ossihlv this is tbe Brit lime in
thirty years tin t we all three hate been
assembled under the same roof or in the
same theater to_eth r. I niUht say witb
the witch in Macbeth, 'When slo.il we
three meet again?' but I be.ieve es
Tennyson says, 'Life is but a play,' it
matters not th:.t t shall b> long, but that
it shall bo well acted and to hs sure that
we fiat a rood end."
Telegrams weie received from Mme.
Mudjeska, F'ram is Wilson and cithers.
Sir Henry trying, whooccupi'd a box
win Miss Ellen Terry, was barely no
ticed, and left the theater as soon as Mr.
Jefferson had finished his speech.
Tbe cup, which is not ve| finished, was
substituted by a plaster cast, an exact
representation ol what the gift will be
like. When linisned the nip will stand
twenty-one inches in height; and will ha
suitably inscribed, decorated and <loriat.il
in massive silver. Three figures, repre
senting Mr. Jefferßon in the roles of Kip
Van Winkle, Dr. lamthns and Dob Acre ,
serve as handles. Between the handles
are three panels in has relief of scenes
from Hip Van Winkle, the (lnelline scene
from The Rivals, representing Jefferson
and Florence, and the other bearing the
following quotations and inscriptions:
"Here's to your good health and your
family's and may they all livo long and
prosper."
"To tlu dean of the dramatic profes
sion with tho loving greetiup and affec
tion ol his brother ana sister players, No
vember 8, 180 ft."
"He touched nothing he did not
adorn."
The scroll which accompanies the cup
is beaded:
"To Mi. Joseph Jefferson. Greeting:
"We with this cup a loving message
Bind
To bim, wno with his uue and match
less ait,
Has made of every auditor a friend
And won the whole world's heart."
The Nez Perces Land*
WASHINGTON, Nov. B.—Seoretary
Smith sent to the president a draft o! tne
proclamation opening the Nez Perces
lands ceded to settlement. He suggests
that the opening of tbe lands be lixed ten
days later than the time at which he ap
pends his sienature. This will givo time
Jot tne proclamation to reach tiie land
officers before tne lands open to settle
ment.
DEATH BY ASPHYXIATION
A. Citizen o< Oakland Commits Delib
erate Suicide
He Turned on the Oas and Lay Dawn
In the Bathtub to Die-Death
Came Very Soan
OAKLAND. Nov.. 8. Dr. fsasc S.
Halsey, an old and respected citizen of
Oakland, committed suicide today at his
home in this city. His body was found
in the bath room, where be bad made
careful preparations for an easy death.
He locked himself in the room and at
tached a piece of tubing to the gas burn
er. Then lie turned on the key and
placed tbe other end of tbe tube in bis
moutb and lay down in tbe bath tub to
die.
Dr. Halsey was nearly 70 years old.
Recent heart troubles are supposed to
have induced despondenoy, which led
him to end his life. He retired to tbe
bath room sometime yesterday morning
and was not seen again alive. Several
members of the family were at borne, bat
tbey had no suspicion of what was going
on until tbe odor of escaping gas was
detected. This led to an investigation
and it was traced to the bath room. The
door was found to be fastened on the in
side and It resisted all efforts that ware
made to force an entrance.
He was an Odd Fellow and was for
muny years state tre. sarer of tbe Good
Templars.
The Detroit Wreck
DETROIT, Nov. B.—The walls adjoin
ing the wrecked portion of the Journal
building have been braced, and digging
in tbe rains progresses rapidly and with
a greater degree o! safety. Two bodies
were tasen out today, those of Lizzie
tVeidbuich and Charles Lind, employe's
of the bindery. Several persons are still
missing. A mass meeting has been called
for tomorrow nghttotako steps for tho
relief of families of the dead. Several
popular subscriptions have been started.
The body of James B. Thomas was
taken from the wrerkcn builiini; this
evening. This is the th rty-seventh body
recovered and according to the list of
missing was the las' body left in the
wreck. Thomas M, Thompson, eiiit,neer
of the buildin , and is at Grace hospital
under surveillance.
PERU'S NSW CABINET
Gives Assurance ol So no Stability to the
Qoverflrtttnt
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8.-Word reached
here of the appointment of a new cabinet
In Peru as follows:
Don Antonio Kentim. president of the
cabinet and secretary of tho home gov
ernment, police an ■ publlu work-.
Dr. Don Melltu i'erra, secretary of for
eirn relations.
Dr. Don Augusto Allnrnccin, srerftary
cifjustic, put lie instruction and cbar:
tiis.
Uolon r I Frederico Dream, secretary of
tbe treasury and comm rre
Tne appointment of the cabinet pifrs
assurance that the new government is o;i
a stable basis a d that the evil effert- of
tbe last r. volution have been overro ie.
It is expeat d that a minis ir will he sent
to Washington at an early day. Peru has
beon wilii ut a representative since the
last rovulutio i began,
NO REASON OIVEN
Far the Suicide of a Relative of Mrs.
Cleveland
OHIOAGO.Nov. s.—.l. W. Cadman who
shot hitnseli several days ago died at tne
county bo-q ital at 2 ocloek this morning
from the effects of the bullet wound in
bis held, lie was In inn a'.'ent in South
I).kola and was a relat vc ol 1 resident
Cleveland's wife. No adequate reason
lias yet been given for his act.
A n=w Minister
WASHINGTON, Nov. B.—News reacln s
Washington trim Corea that a new niin
ifter to thu United States will soon oe
sent to this country in place of the late
mini ter who died from cholera wliiie un
leave in Corea.
SWEET WINE PRODUCERS
Have Agreed Upon a Plan of Co
operation i
By -Which They Hope to Dl.spoie of the
Hold-Over and New Crops at
Fair Fljures
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8.-The sweet
wine men have practically come together.
A plan c.f en operation has been adopted
am! has received so many signatures that
its agreement to by 00 por cent of the pro
ducers seems assured.
After the preliminary meeting last
month, altended by about 00 per cent of
the large gross's and makers of sweet
wine, a general gatherins of large and
small piro 'ucers was held at the rooms
of the beard of trade, L. P. Drexler pre
si 'ing.
It is estimat d tha* nearly three-fourths
of tbe gallonage north of the 'Tehachepi
was represented, while from the south,
which constitutes about one-sixth of the
interest, letters were rccei.-ed promising
adhesion to a plan of co-operation. Tne
plan as submitted met with general ap
proval and was signed by nearly allot the
sweet wine men present. Copies wero
ordered printed and will be circulated in
tne interior to obtain the remaining
names.
In brief it provides for the deeding by
the sweet wine magers of their loit-ivo.r
stock and this year's pro hi ti in to a
lioiid of seven trustees, who are to have
the exclusive rig t to sell the production.
The amount of wi ;e left over was 1,209,
--090 gallons of a tot il product of 4,174,000
gallons. This year's crop is, by conserva
tive estimates about Go per cc. t larger, so
that about 6,000,000 gallons will have to
be marketed. Four of the trustees were
elected. They are L. P. Drexler of tho
F'resno Vineyard company.Frank West ot
George West it Son und of tbe Sierra
Vista company, D. Henshaw Ward ot tho
Notorna Vineyard company and H. Tre
velyan of the Barton estate company.
Three vacancies were left to no tilled iiy
representatives ot the soutb and other
laige intere ts. As soon ns the required
number cf signatures to the plan are re
ceived and these positions are filled the
trustees will meet and organize. They
will dispose of the crop from time to
time, as seems most desiranlo and make
pro rata returns t" the sweet wine mak
ers. If the plan meets with success it will
probably be extended from year to ytar.
MRS. EUSTIS' FUNERAL
Services Over the Remains of the Prench
Ambassador's Wife
LOUISVILLE, Nov. B.—The remains of
the lam Mrs. James H. Funis, wife of tbe
ambassador to France, arrived hero from
Europe this afternoon. The party accom
panying the remans was met at the depot
by Mr. and Mrs N. Buckner and Miss
Eustis of New Orleans and friends of the
family in tnis city. Tbe body was con
veyed to Cave Hill cemetery, where tbe
interment tooK plucs. The services at
the grave were simple and were con
ducted in a heavy rain.
Among the many beautiful floral trih
utes placed on the grave were several
pieces desiened at the request of the Am
erican chamber of commerce in Paris.
THB KOVALEV CASE
The Alleged Murderer Declared Sane and the
Trial Will Proceed
SACRAMENTO,Nov.B. —Ivan Kovalev,
the Siberian ex-con-net, vus this after
noon examined by several physicans to
determine bis sanity. Since bis incar
ceration on a charge ot having murdered
F. H. L. Websr and his wite, Kovalev
has acted in such a strange manner that
Major Anderson and Senator Hart, the
attorney appointed to defend him, con
cluded mat he was insane. A stay in
tbe trial was then ordered. This after
noon the committee o( doctors, after
making a thorough investigation,reported
that Kovalev wus sane His trial for
murder will be resumed next Monday.
The Sugar Bounty Case
WASHINGTON, No*. 8.-Ex-Senator
Manderson bad a short conference today
with Secretary Carlisle regarding the
sugar bounty case, at wbicb it was decid
ed tbat tbe secretary would hear Mr.
Manderson tomorrow at 2 p. m. Tbe
point to be argued Is whether Comptroller
Bowler bos tbe rigbt to send tbe case to
the court of claims without tbe consent
of tje claimant.
THE INTEROCEAN WATERWAY
Discussed by Engine:rs and By
Capitalists
THE CANAL IS TO BE BUILT
According to Assertions of tbe Chicago
Eveniag Post
London W ll Furnish Miney an] the United
Statca C3ntractors-The Deal
Aim >st Completed
Associated Press SDecisl Wire
CHICAGO, Nov B.—The Evening Post
asserts that the Nicaragua canul is to be
built; that New Yor,. an I London cnpital
till fuot the bills and American contract
ors do the work. It is also said Chicago
cnuineers and drainage canal contractors
will have a leading part in the construo
tn n.
This has been brought about by invest
igation mi le by the le iding sprits in t.ie
Nicaragua scheme into the worx being
carrl d on in tbe Shape cf the $.10,000,003
Cliioaga (trailing. canal. Fir months
their ex aria have been investigating tbL
work, and it it said that as a result the
moving spirits in the Western works nave
been invit.-d to visit tbe Nicaragua lead
ers in New York.
Tne Fust further asserts that for several
montiiscertain London financiers, in torn
pany With aorna New Yorkers, have b3 ( -n
looking into the sche and have practi
cally decided to ba?k it. Between »7U,
--010,000 and |85,0C0,000 will be neened,
ami that amount, says tbe Fost, bai been
guaranteed.
Tbe l ost adds that while the deal has
not let been Completed, tbe negotiations
are. in n very advanced stage and almost
on the verne of completion. All attempts
to j.'cur•• financial aid irom this govern
meai will bs ahatiJonid, and the matter
be pros»cuted as a purely privat > enter
prise. The principal negotiations have
bee., going an, it is slated, since the vis
it of Warner Miller to this city a few
week? ago No nines are given in con
nection with the plan.
WASHINGTON, Nov. B.—President
Hitchcock, who succeeded Warner Miller
at the head of the Nuarngua Canal ci m
pany, called ut tho state department to
day and saw Assistant Secretary Obi.
The visit douhthss related to the recent
report of the government comission
which visited the caual route.
Discussed In Convention
NEW YORK, Nov. H. —Tne Society of
Naval Architects and Marine Engineers
had a warm discussion over the Nicu
r.iguan canal at today's session of its con
vention. The question before the body
was tbe proposition of presenting a me
morial to congress from the society ask
hnj favorable action on the Nicaragua
canal project under tbe auspices of an
American company and tho proposition
to present the memorial was defeated by
a vote of 27 to 15.
Admiral Richard W. M ado, U. 8. N.
was chuiramn of a committee which had
the muster in charge and oe made the
following report:
"In tho judgment of this committee it
would be proper to direct the president rf
this society to address such a memorial
to tho congress of the United States in
the name of tho society when the report
of the Nicaragua canal commission ap
pointed by the president of the United
States is made public, provided said re
port is favorable to the canal."
Tho report was accompanied by tbe
drift of a memorial, which follows:
"T • the Honorable Senate and House of
the United Stute* in Congress assem
bled :
"The Society of Naval Architects and
Marine Engineers, Incorporated under
tbe laws of tlie stale o: New York,in con
vention assembled, do hereby pesent for
the consideration ol your honorable body
the question of aiding by suitable legisla
t on befitting the magnitude of tbe great
i project of tiny properly org mired Ameri
] can oororpatfon engaged or to be engaged
lin the task of constructing a ship canal
I through the erritory of the republic of
i Nicaragua
"It is useless fnr the society to remind
' your honorable body of the transcendent
importance of this country's successful
promotion of such a work. Apart from
its commercial henelit to the entire civ
ilized wo Id, it seems to us to promiso
the people of the United Stales the means
of cementing in closer union than now
exists the seaboard states of the Atlantic
] and Pacific; of rendering one and indi
j visible the ties that bind the extreme east
to the extreme west ai lof Justifyil g one
of tbe mottoes of this glorious Union,
'esto perpetua,'
"Furthermore, it seems to promise to
onr people c gaged in ocean commerce
tbe prus| ect of competing as of old in
Amerc.m built ships or on more even
tern a than lnitherto for the great trade
of China, made possible by the recent
Struggle between thatcuunt y and Japan;
and it furth»r promises to instirs clos r
ties of fri.ndship between ourselves and
the Central and South American reptib
! lies, giving to this country more predom
inant o in the affairs of the American
continent which by right we tho..ld
have, but which have been jealously con
tended for by certain European powers.
"Foi these and other reasons which
doubtless occur to your honorable body,
we ask most rcspecttully thai the Nicara
gua Canal company, under the control of
citizens of the United States, may receive
at your I is such consideration, sym
pathy and suustantiat aid and encourage
ment as you n ay deem wise and just."
The opposition to the memorial was
based on the ground that it was inexpe
dient for tne society to interest itself in
legislation and was led by Charles S.
Loriug, United States navy retired.
In tho absence of Constructor Phillip
Hechborn, Unilod States navy, Secretary
\V. S. Capps read a paper in which Mr.
Hechborn reviewed tbe shipbuilding of
tbe United States navy during the past
voir aod drew special attention to the
conditions involved in the oesign und
construction of war«hips in this country
and urged the government to seek homo
geneity in the classes of cruisers and bat
tle ships.
Papais wire read by W. P. Stevens on
The Center Board; by Professor W. S.
Aldrich on Engineering Research of the
Navy; by Naval Constructor Albert \V.
Stabl on Experimuti-.l Test of the Ar
morrd Side of the lowa, and one by lieu
tenant Nieblank, United States.navy, on
Tactical Consideration in Warship De
signs, which treated mainly on the best
means of communicating betweou the
conning tower and jther parts ot a man
of-war during engagements.
South Carolina Laws
COLUMBIA. 8. C, Nov. B.—The con
vention by a vote of 95 to 37 refused to
adopt the provision preventing tbe judges
from issuing injunctions against tne
Advertisers Reach the People
Get in lin; early with your Sunday advertising;
The Sunday Herald is a big one.
Through The Hsratd
commission of crimes. Under tbo statute
law a judge can imprison in the jeniten
tiary one who violates nis injunction
against selling liquor,and the proposition
aimed to abolish that. The cry was
rased by Sena or Tillman and others that
it was sought by this to kill tbe ilispen
sary law, and it had its effect, as the vote
shows. Toe day was sn-i.t in discussing
the proposition
AMENDED RULES
Civil Service Extension in the Postoflice
Depsrtmcnt
WASHINGTON Nuv. B—The president
today approved the amendment to tho
civil service rules, which will result in
bringing many postmasters and em
ployees with! the ol'.sallied servicn. Tne
additicn is as follows: "And whenever
by order of the postmaster-general any
postotfice ho consolidated with and made
part of any postollice where free delivery
is established, all emlpoyees in that office
thus consolidated, whose names appear i
on tbe roll of said office, approved by the
postofficc department and including post
masters thereof shall Irom date ol said
"rder, the position of postmaster of the
ottice thus consolidat d with sail free
dcliv rv office, may be asssigned any po
sition therein ar.d given any approprijte
designation under the classification act.
Which the postmaster general may direct.
It is the iotenti in of the postoffiee de
partment to const lidate many otliccs.
This consolidation will not necesiarily
do away with the offices, but establish
them as stations of Borne central point.
It is probable that the providential
offices,as well as fourth class offices, will
be included in the consolidations,
TREATY RIUIiTS
Mayor Pingree Wants Tnem Abrogated and
Talks of Perry
DETROIT. Mich., Nov. B.—Mayor Pin
gree last night sent a lung communica
tion to tbe ciuncil favoring the abroga
tion of that port on of the treaty between
Great Britain and the United States
which prevents building warships on the
lakes. The document is more ningery
than the average papcr,and in it his hon
or rehearsed the story of Perry's victory
and the history of more recent warlike
episodes on the lakes. Proper resolutions
were offered and the measure was adopt
ed as the nense of the Detroit common
council.
POMONA SUFFERS BY FIRE
The Opera-house and Its Contents a
Total Loss
Payne's Feed Store and doslln's Livery Stable
Burned—Company D, N. a. C, Lost
Arms and Uniforms
At 4:20 a.m. a telephone message from
Pomona stated that a disastrous tare was
raging there. Tho opera house was
totally destroyed together with the
trunks and costumes of the Shaw opera
| company and tbe uniforms and rifles of
Company D, N. G. C.
Goslio's livery stable was burned and
most of the contents destroyed.
Payne's feed store and contents were
burred.
Tbe buildings were all frame and
burned like tinder.
The fire is supposed to have caught on
the stage after the Shaw company left tbe
theater, although it was not discovered
until 3:45 a. a.
Tbe Pomona hook and ladder company,
the two hose companies and tbe chemical
company did good service with a poor
water supply, and at 4:20 a. m. bad the
tiro under control.
Tne total loss will exceed $40,000.
No fatalities are reported.
IT ROUSES REMINISCENCES
Extract From the Official Law Journal
of Paris
Josephine Mansfield Grows Tired of Robert
Reade's Company and Seeks Relief
by Legal Process
NEW YORK, Nov. 8,-The Herald
says: The following notice has been
printed in the official law journal of
Paris: "From the judgment rendered
adversely by the fourth chamber of che
civil tribunal of tho Seine, on August 1,
1895, between Mme. Helene Josephine
Manslield wife of M. Frank Lawler und
wife by a second marria :e of M. Robert
Livingstone Reade, tbe woman's legal
residence being with her husband but
she residing as a matter of fact at No. S3
Rue Amoere, Paris, and M. Robert Liv
ingstone Reade, living in Paris at tbe
iiotel Brighton."
It appears that the divorce was granted
between the Reaoes at tbe request and
for the beneiit of Mine. Rei.de.
Reade fi rat met Josie Manslield at
Carlsbad in th summer of 1891. He was
ihete wth his mother. Mrs. Robert
Rea do, who was visiting her count! Mrs.
Lew P. Morton, also a visitor at Carls
bad with her two daughters. Josio Mans
field called herself Mrs. Frank lawler.
tbe name of her Prst busnsnd and despite
her age, was a belle in the famous water
ing place and constantly surrounded by
hosts ot admirers. Reade fell a victim lo
the charms which had captivated James
Fisk, jr., and besought Mrs. Lawler to
■carry him, but the was not so easily
wo i. She told Read* to go home and
sleep on his proposal and then take time
to consider it carefully. She was sure,
she said, that these precautions must
cure him. Reade di! consider the mat
ter and even returned to New Yoik City
in an i ffort to conquer his 1 ive for Mrs.
Lawler, It was all in vain and upon his
return to Europe, he gave a dinner to tiis
intimate acquaintances. When coffeo was
rescued ano all sands were feeling pretty
good. Mr. Reade said: 'I'm going to
marry Josie Manslield. I'm drinking
myself to death, as you all Know, and
Josie Mansfield is the only p rson that
can save me. I'll marry her if she'll
have me, for I think she's more sinned
against than sinning."
The official announcement ot the di
vorca constitutes tho last chapter of the
affair.
A Dredger Burned
STOCKTON, Nov. 8.-Tbis morning
tbe dredger Hercules was burned near
Boulder island landing. Tbe machine
was valued atj£is,ooo anu was insured.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
COUNTING UP THE CHICKENS
Inside the Eggs of the Electioa
Nest
BRICE NAMES A SUCCESSOR
And Predicts the Election of a Re.
publican
Incidents ol the Election and Speculation*
as to Results, Near and Re
mote, Likely to Follow
Associated Press Special Wire.
PITTBBDBG, Nov. B.—-'The reaulta ol
the election of 1895 inako it almost cer
tain that the nominee of tbe next Repub
lican national convention will bs elected
president," said Calvin S. Brice to an
Associated Press reporter on the eastern
express. Tbe efealeil statesman said kf)
was going to New Yo>k, and continued!
"If tbe next president is not a Repub
lican the last election has at least added
very much to the interest that will be felt
in tbe deliberations of the I'epublicaß
convention."
"Who will be nominated?"
"Well, Mr. McKinley is a charming
gentleman, able, popular and probably
ibe most magnetic of any of tbe candi
dates. ''
To the reporter's suggestion that tbe
public would like to know the senator'!
explanation of the result in Ohio, Mr.
Briccsaid: "Ohio did just what other
states did. The result in Ohio was no
different from what it was in New York,
Maryland or Kentucky. People seem
di?" tished with the general policy of the
Democratic party, anil no looal argu
ment has any effect on national im
pulse. In Ohio we did our best, but it
was useless. Chairman Anderson of the
Democratic committee did excellent
work, but the odds were too great. Gen
eral Foraker will be elected to succeed
me as senator, and what I do does not
concern the public."
The reporter asked Brice if President
Cleveland a policy was to blame for tbe
wholesale Democratic disaster. The sen
ator hesitated a moment and tben said:
"No, I don't think Cleveland is to be
blamed personally for the tidal wave;
still, he will have'to bear his share of tba
blame as being part of tbe national or
ganization and leader ol the Demooiatlo
party."
"How about Gorman?"
"Gorman's all right. Your man Qnay
was beaten worse than Gormen was last
Tuesday, and lie seems to he doing pretty
well. No; Senator Gorman is not ann
bilated, and the man who thinks he is i»
very badly mistaken."
Silver In Nebraska
OMAHA, Nov. B.—Much interest b .
been created among Nebraska Democra
!as a result of election returns sbowlr.g
tbe relative vote of tho two wings. Ma
honey, administration candidate for su
preme court, received 14,099, and Phelps,
silver man, BUOO. Both men went on the
ticket under the supreme court ruling as
THE NEWS
BY TELEGRAPH—BeIated election ra
ports—Sentence of Durrant postpon
ed—Debs says there will be no Great
Northern strike—The sweet wine pro
ducers agree upon a plan of co-opera
tion -Tim children tJ erect a monu
ment to Eugene Field—Allen G. Thur
man dangerously ill—An important
decision regarding the right to trial
by jury—Reports ot commercial con
ditions — Tne Turkish situation is
thought to have reached a very crit
ical stage—Negotiations said to ba
almost completed for the building of
the Nicaragua canal by English
capital—Cuoa uoes not want auton
omy, but Independence—Lieutenant
Young writes a book on Hawaii—Tho
bicycle meeting at Sun Jose; among
the oarsmen ; racing results—Enthusi
astic work to securo the convention—
An Oakland mail's deliberate suicide
— Pasadena; street improvement; tbo
postoffiue safe opened — Riverside;
six men struck by a falling tree-
Santa Barbara; council meeting; an
electric road—Ventura; city politics;
a cycling trip—Anaheim: beet sugar
matters— Santa Ana; outlook for tho
sugar factory—Ontario—San Bernar
dino; alleged robbers on trial; Sebero
found guilty.
ABOUT THE CITY—A screw loose
somewhere; the city engineer and the
council disagree as to the sum oi
money needed for bridgo repairs—
A busy day with the board of ptibha
works; many vexatious problems—Nr»
action on the street sweeping matter
—The Myers petition for special priv
ilege for electric lighting denied—
Counoilman Kingery and the boula»
yard—Two queens of grease; the St*»
ters Eagan who operate ell waifs;
teachers and fuel contractors—Secret
meeting of the fire commissioners
yesterday—Those r.ew policemen; tba
finance committee will see about it
today: President Teed opposes tba
proposed increase ut this time—The
chaing,.ng control; an old subject
again on tbe surface —Councilman
Kingery's resolution to close the
library earlier would save about $5
per month only ; it is raising a storm
—News from tht oil held; tanks be
ing relieved of their surplus—Cycling
news of the day , local gossip ot iu
tercst—Today's ball games; Los An
geles vs. San Jose—Yesterday in tha
courts — Giovanni Carszzi pleads
guilty to manslaughter and is givet.
ten years in Folsotn prison—Thl
guardianship ot tbe Craig minors—
The testimony cf Elsie and Dells
Shiptou and Mrs. Shipton in tbl
Muvno case.
WHERE YOU MVY OO TOD XV
ORPHEUM-Matinee and at 8 p. m. vau
deville.
J BUR HANK—Matinee and at 8 p. m.
Nancy & Co.
LOS ANGELES THE A TER—Matinee and
at 8 p. m. The Passing Show.
ATHLETIC PARK—At 2:30 p. m., bagg*
bait.

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