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WHITE TALKS Gives Vent to Some Views in San Francisco ON THE ADMINISTRATION AND ITS OBLIGATIONS TO THE MONEYED TRUSTS The Senator Will Beard Secretary Alger in His Den—He Must Show His Hand The following are extracts from an ex ceedingly interesting interview with Senator White in the San Francisco Ex aminer of Monday. "The present administration will cer tainly be guilty of ingratitude if it does not give to the moneyed interests of this country everything that they demand. McKinley was elected by those interests and they certainly have a claim upon him. Their Influence may be observed at Washington, where they are very powerful. In my opinion these inter ests can get almost anything they want from the administration." ALGER AND SAN PEDRO "What is new in the San Pedro busi ness?" "As yet there is nothing. I saw Secre tary of War Alger before ] left Washing ton and asked him when he would com mence work at San Pedro. He said that It would be necessary to make an Inves tigation, and, in brief, did not exhibit a bounding enthusiasm to go into the matter. The fact is, you know. Alger is a man of great wealth with Interests upon the coast, and I suppose that he is influenced more or less by the factors that are now so prominent at Washing tcn. and which assisted so greatly In the election of McKinley. When I return to Washington I shall send word to the secretary of war that I shall call upon him in relation to the building of the harbor at San Pedro. Then I shall call md ask him what he intends to do. He cannot avoid showing me either that he intends to act or to delay matters in aefinitely. He must show his hand. If It proves to be his intention to •investi gate' to such an extent that the build ing of the harbor will be long dilayed, I shall introduce a concurrent resolution In the senate providing that the work ?hall proceed forthwith. I do not wish to make any adverse comments upon Mr. Alger until he has shown what he intends to do. Mr. Hood, the chief engi neer of the Southern Pacific, is at Wash ington, although he says he knows noth ing about the San Pedro affair. Secre tary Alger has consulted with Mr. Mor gan and doubtless has gained consid erable information regarding the pro posed new harbor. "There Is one thing certain. The har bor will be at San Pedro, and they can not change it withoutan act of congress, nhich I do not think they will be able to get. There is no doubt that Hunting ton was greatly disappointed by the failure of the Santa Monica scheme, which was one of his pet projects." THE NEXT LEGISLATURE "What do you think about Sacramento In 1899?" "I think we will have a Democratic Ifgislature. The Republican legislature — recently adjourned—was a magnificent failure. It was about the worst that ever sat in California. That fact will be to our advantage. Then, again, there Is no fault to be found with the administra tion of Governor Budd. It has been very successful; he has made a strong and a popular governor and his administra tion will redound to the benefit of the party." HIS OWN FUTURE "Wlil Senator White allow the people to send him back to Washington In 1899?" "I can't say about that. It is a long way off and there are many things to consider, and I do nut know yet whether I will be a candidate for re-election or not. Washington is a delightful place for a man of means, who does not htve to keep up his business, but to a man like myself, with a large practice to look nfter and many expenses to meet, it is a different proposition. I must give my attention to my business, for I cannot allow It to go to pieces. There Is time enough during the two years nearly that will elapse before the next regular ses sion of the legislature for me to de termine what I shall do." RAILROADS AND THE HARBOR Delay in Commencing Work Gives Eise to Many Rumors The Merchants and Manufacturer?' association Is much concerned about the delay of the government in improving San Pedro harbor. The subject was earnestly discussed at tho board of di rectors' meeting on Monday evening. Said one member: "Congeal has author ized an appropriation for the purpose end ordered the work to be done. Let us remind Secretary Alger of these facts, and respectfully request him to execute the law." A committee was app lnted to draft strong resolutions embodying these views, and th« secretary instructed to send a copy to Secretary Alger, Sen ator White and Congressman Harlow. The delay in beginning work has led to many conjectures which arc magnified j into runmrs which have become the foundation of more or less baseless state ments. Among them is the report that the Santa Fe is negotiating for the pur chase of the Terminal. Another rumor has it that the Southern Pacific Is caus ing delay for the purpose of wearing nut the Terminal, so that the former can purchase the latter at a bargain. The Southern Pacific would then have both shores of the harbor and a practical mo nopoly of ocean termini, and Los Angeles would then be as much in Its power as San Francisco is now. INTER-COURT SOCIAL Entertainment and Ball by Court j Temple I. O. F. The second monthly Inter-court social | of the independent Order of Foresters of ; this city was held last evening with : Court Temple No. 510, at their hall, 247% South Spring street. The hall was fully occupied hy Foresters and their friends, who seemed to appreciate the program. Svhich was as follows: Overture, "Lust ptel," R.Clarens; banjorine solo, selected, I Prof. J. Ramirez; recitation, "A Critical Situation," Miss Tanner; zither solo, ! selected, Mrs. Pearl Severance; club swinging, L. Nordllnger; recitation (by request), Miss Tanner. The elocution ary efforts of Miss Tanner were of the highest order of merit and the club swinging exercise of Mr. Nordllnger was, perhaps, the fines; work ever done by him. The committee on entertainment was B. R. Kcllam, H. R. Mayben and L. R. McCreery. E. A. Beck was master of ceremonies. A ball followed the entertainment, which was largely attended and very enjoyable. CITRUS TARIFF Still Being Worked Upon at the Chamber of Commerce The horticultural commission held an executive session at the chamber of com merce yesterday. It passed resolutions recommending the tariff on citrus fruits, and suggested the citrus tariff commit tee send John Zucca of Chicago to Washington to represent the fruit growers and dealers in behalf of the In creased tariff . The Southern California Bee Keepers' association held an executive session also yesterday, and discussed the inter ests cf the honey makers. E. D. Sturtdcvant makes a beautiful exhibition of water lilies. Mrs. I. Shear er of Mentone contributes a wonder ful root of petrified wood; J. Z. Smith, a California bald eagle and an American bittern, both mounted; C. H. Loby, a cluster of olives from trees two years old, very fine. IN SOCIETY Quite the loveliest and most elaborate affair of the week was given yesterday when Mrs. Thomas D. Stimson opened her handsome and hospitable home on Figueroa street for the annual reception to the Stimson-Lafayette Industrial as sociation. Mrs. Stimson was assisted in her duties as hostess by the members of the board of managers. Mines. Charles N. Flint, Lewis W. Bllnn, Albert M. Stevens, John R. Haynes, 11. A. Hamlin, J. E. Cowies, Felix Howes. A. P. West Frank Wiggins, C. B. Jones, N. C. Black, R. J. Waters, S. S. Salisbury, Charles Monroe, Frank W. Burnett, Margaret Hobbes. and Kate Hogan. In the dining-room delicious iced tea and other light refreshments were served during the hours that the reception lasted. Mrs. Willard Stimson presided at one end of the long table and Mrs. Frank Burnett at the other. Assisting them were the Misses F. and C. Howes, S. Goodrich and the MissesFalrchild. all gowned in dainty fabrics harmonious In color with the room decorations,which were pink. Ropes of smilax drooped from the center chandelier to the table cor ners, and were caught there with a cluster of pink carnations and loops of pink satin ribhon. In the center of the table there was another great cluster of carnations, and buffet and mantel were also adorned in artistic profusion with the beautiful combination—smilax and pink carnations and ribbon.. In the Mbrary the color was yellow. Large bunches and boughs of feathery acacia yellow marguerites, maidenhair and asparagus fern were on the mantel and tables. In a corner was placed the in viting punch howl, and presiding over it was Mrs. Ezra Stimson. assisted by the Misses Wellborn and Miss Sadie Johnson. Again the gowns harmonized with the general color scheme, and the effect of the whole was most charming ly attractive. A very large number of the four hundred invitations sent out were represented, and the house was thronged the entire afternoon. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Newmark enter tained about forty-five children Satur day afternoon at their home on Hill street, in honor of the thirteenth birth day of their son, Roy. Dancing and games made up a delightful program. The hall and drawing rooms were dec orated with La Fiesta colors, limes Goldwater and Schlesinger and MISS Ma rian Myers assisted. The guests were Misses Florence Sunderland, Llllle Sun derland, Rita Jacoby, Irma Jacoby, Lot tie Seligman, Rose R. Low, Rns>alia Se ligman. Florence Newmark. Edna New mark, Florine Hellman, Pauline Kings baker, Gertrude Cohn, Esther Hirsch feld. Hazel Myers, Honnra Myers. Mar garet Cochran, Sadie Siegel, Elsie Levy, Constance Meyberg, Rose Germain, Jes sie Smith, Frankie Germain, Mabel Ly ser, Ora Newmark and Frances New mark. Masters Hen Goldwater, Melville Jacoby, Julius Jacoby, Willie Newmark, Raoul Roth. Joe I.oeb, Edwin Loeb Har ry Kingsbaker. Grover Jacoby, Manfred Meyberg, Henry Jacoby, Walter Jaco by. I.co Brode Lawrence Lc-win, Philip Goldwater, Alfred Goldwater, Ivan Kahn and Loo Hirichfeld, Birthday Tally-Ho A tally-ho ride to Eaton's canyon was given last Sunday by the guests of the j Grand View hotel to celebrate the j j eighteenth birthday of Miss Minnie ; Schmidt. Messrs. A. J. Woody and H. !J. Maier were also guests of honor, as I they are leaving Los Angeles shortly. A i long day was enjoyed by the following | guests: Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Arthur. Mr. ; and Mrs. L. Alqulre, Mr. and Mrs. E. Kitto, Mr. and Mrs. J. Adioff. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Schmidt. Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Crothers, Mmes, M. Kelley and S. Lash, Misses J. M. Kelly of St. Paul, Mollie and Lizzie Morris, Delia McCon- ' nell, Josie Lash, Mary. Doily and Nannie i-Vhmldt, Messrs. A. J. Woody. H. J. j j Maier. G. E. Bemer. G. Septon. TJ, Jones, | N. Conrad, C. Jacoby, J. Devlin, Henry j Schmidt and J. E. Morris. Pink and White Party A very dainty and charming entertain ment was given yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Josiah A. Osgood in her cosy home, 1861 West Twelfth street, in celebration of the birthday of Miss Vivian Monroe of New York. The decorations were pink and white—sweet peas and carna tions—and the delicacy of the coloring was enhanced by maidenhair and as ****** *o * **ft * * Take No Substitute * I GAIL BORBEN ; % EAGLE BRAND I * Condensed Milk * Has always stood FIHST In the estlma- I . tion of the American people. No other ■ is "just as good." BEST INFANT FOOD < ****** ******** LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 14» 1897 ' gowned in pale pink chiffon, and the birthday cake was ornamented with parague ferns. The guest of honor was : pink and white candles. The pieces of cake were numbered, and in one was a ; button, In another a ring and In a third a p*iece of money. The confections were :as far as possible in harmony with the general color scheme. Besides the exclte ' ment attendant upon drawing the lucky , numbers in the cake, there were other I games, fortune-telling and so on, in which all entered with much enjoymenC j Mrs. Lewie B. Monroe assisted Mrs. Os good, and, besides the guest of honor, there were present: Misses Henderson, Maurice. North, Harvey, Conger, Long street, Soule, the Missee Foster and the three Misses Joy. McFarland Luncheon Mrs. Charles McFarland gave a charm ing luncheon yesterday in her home, 1145 Twenty-eighth street, in honor of her sister, Mlse Larkin. Covers were laid for ten, and the table was decorated with exquisite pink roses and smilax. The chandelier was wound with smilax and the same beautiful green and other lovely roses were in the drawing rooms. Mik". MoFarland's guests, besides Miss Larkin, were: Misses Hlggins of Colum bus. 0., Evans of Montana, lone Parsons. Sara Innes, Ada Patterson Grace Cole. Florence Silent and Bessie Bonsall. Farewell Luncheon Mrs. Charles E. Guyer gave an elabor ate and beautiful luncheon yesterday in her home 916 South Hill street, as a fare well to her sister, Mrs. John F. Francis. The dining room decorations were roses and ferns in profusion, and on the table was an exquisite centerpiece of pink sweet peae. Besides the host and host ess and the guests of honor, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Francis, there were present: Mr. and Mrs. George Carson, Father Adam, Mrs. M. D. Watson, MisseeAnna, Lucy !* Room ||§||jj|| in your house spick and span, and » Hj fe you hardly feel that you've cleaned BTTTT] j || |[|[ 1 pff>J| them. To master your housework, Mrs ' Iv\ and not let it master you—use fj^zss**-» ■#» jj| «S ! GQrV.frr BIIiI I Washing Pov/dES tl • Does two hours' work in one. J ? I If}) «M / Sold everywhere. Made only by if(T~;jsps^ilj-^J^ A fl THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, E ' BjfjTJWMsi lft St. Louis, Chicago, Now York, Boston, iSia B * T M Pt itadelphia, San Francisco. X v - X j* Whe great sale of the Ijgler Shoe C©o *$ stock at 37 2 cents on the dollar begins this morning at 10 ©' 9 cloek^=^ In addition to the goods advertised below, we shall offer several thousand pairs of Ladies' j I j Tan and Black Oxfords which at this writing have not been sorted and repriced jjjj i p Fine quality Infants' Shoes, sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for 7? cents, at 3§c I Child's Kid and Cloth Top Shoes with patent tips, sizes Bto ; Tyler Shoe Co. price $2.00, now for 7§c j j Misses' Spring Heel Oxford's, sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $2.85, now for only 7|c j Misses* Goat and Kangaroo Tip Shoes, sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $2.50, now for only Tgc j Ladies' French Kid, hand turned and hand sewed Shoes, Tyler Shoe Co. price $5 to $7, now for lie j Ladies' Spring Heel Shoes, tan or black, all sizes, sold by Tyler Shoe Co. for $} and $4, now @«-36 Ladies' Tan Goat Button Shoes, sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $h now for only tMf [; Ladies Hand-sewed straight Goat and Kangaroo Shoes, sold by Tyler Shoe Co. for $?, now %c 1 1 ] Ladies' Patent Leather Oxford's, Laird, Schober & Mitchell make, sold by Tyler Shoe Co. for R now for $„.25 j! Ladies Kid, patent tip, Princess, formerly sold by Tyler Shoe Co. for $3, now for only ®|c | Ladies' Black and Tan Juliets, formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $4, now for only 81N35 J I Ladies' best makes plain Toe Oxford's, formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $3.?0, now for only §®c I Ladies' Kid Toe Slippers, that formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $2.00, now for only 4§c Ladies' Fine Satin Slippers, all colors, sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $4.00, now for only Sl*96 Ladies' Fine Bronze Oxford's, formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $6.00, now for only (2*96 . Men's Hand-sewed Patent Calf Shoes, formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $7.')0 now for only MM 1 Men's Fine Shoes in latest styles, formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $$ and $6, now for and $$.BQ l| I Men's Hand-made Black and Tan Shoes at just half what they sold for by the Tyler Shoe Co. Boy's Calf Button Shoes that formerly sold by the Tyler Shoe Co. for $3.00, now for only BH-25 h At ie OKI Stand of the Tyler Shoe Go. fl3f S©iinttlhi Spnmii Sttreett— + jj and Vie Carson, Marguerite Etchewende and Mr. Joseph M. Carson. Tally-Ho Picnio Misses Louise Logard and Agnes Kre mer entertained a number of theii friends yesterday with a tallyho ride to Millard's canyon. The affair was given In honor of Miss Rose Gosllnsky of Sar. Francisco and Miss Greenhood of Oak land. Two tallyhos started early in the morning, and carried the merrymakers safely to the canyon, where an al fresco luncheon was enjoyed, and It was late in the afternoon before the party re turned to the city. Cox-Spangler Miss Oro Cox, daughter of I. H. Cox of Phoenix, Ariz., and George Spangler of Santa Ana were married Monday evening at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs, Marlar, on West Seventh street. Rev. L. T. Laverty officiated. Mr." and Mrs. Spangler will reside In Santa Ana. Here and There Mrs. T. J. Fleming of 336 West Thir tieth street will entertain with a lunch eon tomorrow. The Echo Musical club will be enter tained by Miss Fannie Lockhart Friday afternoon. Mrs. Smtth-Brlggs will give a euchre party Monday evening at the Melrose. The Young Ladies - Whist club Wili meet this week Saturday with the Misses Wellborn. Mrs. Felix Howes will entertain the board of managers of the Stimson-La fayette Industrial association next Monday. Mrs. F. J. Cressey of 546 South Alva rado street is entertaining her parents. Captain and Mrs. E. B. Alderman of Corona. That section of the charity whist par ty organized by Mrs. C. Modinl-WooJ Rleuiiatisii Munyon's Rheumatism Cure Is guaran teed to cure acute or muscular rhumattsm in from one to Aye days. Sharp, shooting pains In any part of the body stopped by a few doses. A prompt, complete and per manent cure for lameness, soreness, stiff buck nnd all pains in hips and loins, Chron ic rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago or pain In the back are speedily cured. It seldom fails to give relief from one or two doses, and almost Invariably cures before one bottle hasr been used. Price2sc. Improved Homeopathic Home Remedy Company put un a separate cure for each disease. At all'drugglsts, mostly 25 cents. Guide to Health free. Personal letters to Prof. Munyon, 1505 Arch street. Philadelphia. Pa., answered with free medical advice for any disease. and Miss Johnson, will meet and play at the home of the former next Monday evening. Next Monday evening, April 19lh, the Ethical club will meet at Mrs. M. Burton Williamson's, and the Rev. Burt Estes Howard will read a paper, the title of which will be announced at another time. Miss Sara Nicholson, daughter of Tim - othy Nicholson of Richmond, Ind., will be married at that place Wednesday. April 28th. to Dr. William Vestal Coffin of Whittier, Cal. Dr. Coffin will leava next Monday, and after his return will reside at Whittier, where they will re ceive their friends after the 15th of May. Hugh Craig. United States manager of the New Zealand Insurance company and president of the San Francisco chamber of commerce, Is In the city and Is registered at the Nadeau. Steinway Pianos — ■—> 80LK AGENCY BARTLETT'S MUSIC HOUSE Everything in Music. 233 S, SPRING ST. Established 1875 B(Dys=Easier^" Do you dress up the boy for Easter ? You know our corner. Have you seen our new store ? That's great light in the Boy's Department. You can't miss a shade or a quality. Ours are all good anyway. See our Knee Pants Suits from $2 to $$, and you'll be with us every season. Talk about our $1.90 Hat for men! 101-103 North Spring Street 201-203-205-207-209 West First Street 135 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Tcoxsllsiy'—^ Wednesday, April 14th We place on sale a beautiful line of o JACQUARD SWISSES ° This is a new fabric and will be very popular for cool summer dresses. We will sell these goods at o— 15c a Yard 0 They are as handsome as any 25c imported cloth. We are also showing an Imported Organdie at the Extremely Low Price of 18c a yard These goods are just what you want for the HOT WEATHER T&>e Best V*p9r ps.t*erijj 'm World for lOc Apiec* =zz=FIXEN & CO. A jm . f„»„_J GRAND ATTRACTIONS FOR 1897-1 DEAL CAMPING OBOWtU A MaglC island yvitli „ s ter free to holders of WllmhiKtoiiTraiisportstlmi < <> a round . trip tickets only. HOTEL MKTROI'OI.E always open, I Santa and improved;' large addition smm completed of elegant rooms, /~„*_»J_.„ with Laths; n smml ballroom, parlors, etc. Southern ladle MW Uatalina Terminal trains leave Los Angeles at 9 and s:.« n. m., respectively, C„„..„ FISHING daily except Sim.lav, to connect at San l'edro with host for Avnlou. famOUS AND Full information and pamphlets 'r<"n ™„„.w ■■► ■ m B i ci g_ j * IIA>MMt ( U)l 1 ,\.> 1 i Wild Goat Shooting 222 South Bprln« St., Urn Angeles. Cel.