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END OF THE WAR PLAIN TO BE SEEN AND NOT FAR AWAY EUROPEAN OBSERVERS SEE THAT SPAIN'S DEFEAT IS CERTAIN NO ACTION HAS BEEN TAKEN But tht Tim* Has Come When Spain Must Sue for That Historic Honorable Peace Associated Press Special Wire LONDON. June 11.—The weekly papers Id their review of the week as bearing upon the Hispano-Amerkan situation regard its events as a distinct step towards America's triumph. The Spectator, extolling the feat of Lieu etnant Hobson In sinking the Merrlmac, says: "The feat is of itself sufficient to indicate the certain result of the war. You cannot beat a nation whose officers and men are equally ready to perish in a forlorn hope if It only may advance a national object. As to the general situation in Spain, there can be no doubt that when the truth is realized and nothing more can be hoped for from Cervera, Spain, and especially southern Spain, will explode ln a burst of revolution ary passion." The Speaker says: "Both at Santiago and apparently at Manila resistance is hopeless, and Spain must soon be led to see it." The Saturday Review says: "The moment Is opportune for the inter vention of France, whose good offices would certainly be acceptable to both countries, and an honorable peace might be secrued." The continental press is much occupied With the latest phase of the war. The Vi enna papers think Spain should realize that the time has come to sue for an honorable peace, which she might not obtain later. The Paris pupers take much the same line, but nowhere is there any confirmation that either Spain or the powers have yet taken action. The Berlin papers discuss the probable danger for Europe arising from America's victory, and predict a complete change in American policy. The Madrid correspondent of the Times says: Whether Admiral Camara's fleet, with re inforcements, ever sails for the Philippines Is doubtful. Many people think it may bo soon more urgently required nearer home. Meanwhile the political Importance of events ln the Philippines is fully recog nized. The Imparcial says: As bearing upon the peace oegotlations. what we may do In the Pacific will be of capital and perhaps of decisive interest. In the bay of Manila is the colonial future ot Spain, and ln the promptness with which assistance is sent lies the key of that fu ture. A dispatch to the Standard from Corunno, dated Tuesday, says: The arsenal at Ferrol Is and has been most active, while the private and govern ment docks are working day and night. The Maria Christina and Cludad de Cadiz have left Ferrol for a destination unknown, under sealed orders. The Vienna correspondent of the Daily Telegraph Bays: Authentic reports have been received hero that the situation in Madrid Is advancing with the greatest rapidity. There is no doubt that a crisis exists. Spain will en treat the intervention of the powers al most immediately, and confidential inquir ies in this sense have already been made here. That Cadiz Fleet NEW* YORK, June 10.—A special to the Herald from Cadiz says: The reserve fleet, consisting of two iron clads, one cruiser, twenty torpedo boats, three torpedo boat destroyers, with seven auxiliary cruisers and 3500 troops is under steam. The order is that the fires are to be kept up continuously, so as to be ready to depart at any moment. There was, how ever, an accident on board the Alfonso XIII. whose torpedo tubes proved defective. She was compelled to return to the arsenal. This, lt Is said, causes the delay, but it Is believed that the accident is simply an ex cuse to keep the fleet at Cadiz. Your cor respondent has been told that the fleet will not sail, as the authorities do not want It to leave. They will wait and wait until a catastrophe has happened to Admiral Cer vera's fleet, and then there will be an ex plosion of popular indignation, with possi bly an uprising. There Is nothing to pre vent the squadron from sailing at once, but Admiral Camara and his officers and men have quite lost their heads. Denies Everything MADRID, June 10, 2 p.m.—The Minister for Foreign Affairs, Duke Almodovar de Bio, says there is no truth in the statement that the cable communication with Santi ago de Cuba has been cut, adding that ho received dispatches from there this morn ing. The Duke also denied that Lieutenant Car ranza, formerly naval attache of the em bassy at Washington, and Senor dv Bosc, recently Spanish Charge d'Aftaires at Washington, had been arrested in Canada. He also said he was not even aware that they were to be expelled from Canada. Answering further questions, the Foreign Minister ssld he had received no further news from tho Philippines, nor had he any Information regarding the rumor in the I'nlted States that the torpedo destroyer Terror had been sunk by an American war chip. A semi-official note 'isued today says Spanish letters continue to be seized in the United States, even though addressed to foreigners. The note adds: "If this meas ure, unprecedented in war between civilized peoples, is persisted in, Spain will make re prisals upon the property of Americans in Spain." An official dispatch from Qen. Blanco at Havana says that the Spanish torpedo boat destroyer Terror Is ln Porto Rlcan waters. PRACTICAL PATRIOTS Kiss Long and Her College Chums Working as Nurses WASHINGTON, June 10. —A very sub stantial evidence of self-sacrifice for the sake of their country Is afforded by the taking up of military nurses' duties by the daughter of Secretary Long, Miss Margar- When Captain Dorst took the Florida to Cuba with men, arms and ammunition for the insurgents he mad"'his suc cessful landing at Punta de Banes. Thiis placa Is on the north coast of Cuba, directly across the island from Santiago, and as the facilities for landing troops are good and the intervening country is in the hands of the insurgents, it is sup posed that the first movement against the Spaniards wilt be made with Punta de Banes as a base. et Long, and some of her chums at the Johns Hopkins Medical school of Balti more. The young ladies who go with Miss Long are Dorothy Reid, Mabel Austin, daughter of ex-Governor Austin of Minne sota, and Mabel Sims. They have already reported to the naval hospital at Brooklyn to nurse the wounded sailors who were sent up from Sampson's licet on the Solace. NOT A GOOD TIME For European Nations to Talk About Intervention LONDON, June 10.—In the House of Com mons today A. J. Balfour, First Lord of the Treasury and Government Leader, re plying to a question as to whether "In view of the condition of the population of Cuba and the sufferings and evils arising from the Spanish-American war. Her Majesty's government or the European powers have any intention of intervening to secure a cessation of hostilities by inducing one or both belligerents to negotiate terms of peace," said: "Her Majesty's government will gladly take any favorable opportunity of promo-t --ing a cessation of hostilities and negotia tions for peace, but any action upon th?lr part for this purpose can only be taken If there is reasonable prospect if It will be well received by both parties and likely to lead to an agreement between them. Unfortunately there Is not sufficient ground for believing this condition exists." SOME SHOOTING As Usual the Bombardment "Did No Harm" ■f HAVANA, June 10.—7 p. m.—Copy- -f ■f right, 1898, by the Associated Press.) + ■f From a Spanish correspondent: Sev- ♦ ♦eral American warships today bom- ♦ <y barded Baiquiri. some distance east + ♦ of Aguadores, and near the railway + <>■ line to Santiago de Cuba. Official ad- -f 4- vices from Santiago say the bombard- -4 4- ment "caused no damage." Baiquiri -f 4 is a mining locality, and some of the 4 4 mines are under American control. + 4 At the palace It is denied that there 4 4 has been any bombardment of the -4 4 Santiago fortifications today. -4 Not Anxious for Office WASHINGTON, June 10.—The pay de partment of the army is seriously embar rassed by the lack of a sufficient number of paymasters adequately to perform the duties of compensating the troops. This, however, is no fault of the administration, but is because the men appointed to pay master places have not responded promptly to the department to assume their duties. The president has appointed about sixty five paymasters, nearly all of whom have been confirmed. Not more than a dozen have yet reported for duty, notwlthstand- ing the fact that their services are badly needed. Secretary Alger has informed many of the appointees that if they do not goon report for duty he will consider the propriety of vacating their commissions. British Coal Piles SAN FRANCISCO, June 10.—A special from Victoria, B. C, says: The British government, following out ihe policy adopted in connection with other big naval stations, is about to store an Im mense supply of Cardiff coal, tho beat steam engine coal produced at the Esqul maul Dock Yard. Already five ships are on the way with about a thousand tons each, but this Is only a small amount com pared with what Is to follow. Arrange ments are being made for the reception of 100,000 tons of this coal at Esqulmault, but It Is not expected that this amount will arrive for some time, although 25,000 tons will probably be on hand before the close of the present year. Were Not Naughty SAN FRANCISCO, June 10.— W. J. Cal houn of Illinois, a member of the Interstate commerce commission, accompanied by E. A. Moseley, secretary, and W. A. Day, counselor, arrived here today from Port land Ore. They have been engaged, with other members of the commission, In in vestigating the charges that some of the northern lines had practically been cut ting rates through the payment of rebates. Commissioner Calhoun says that the charges were not sustained by the testimo ny, and there was no evidence tending to implicate either the Southern Pacific or Oregon Railway and Navigation company. UNITED STATES TROOPS MAY LAND AT PUNTA DE BANES BULLETINS OF THE WAR SANTIAGO DEFENSES SPOILED BY SAMPSON A Spanish Fleet on the Way From Barcelona to Dispose of Sampson Special to The Herald. NEW YORK, June 10.—A dispatch from Kingston says Sampson has rendered the defenses at Santiago untenable anj now awaits the army of invasion, the landing for which Is all prepared. SAN FRANCISCO, June 10.—Many San Francisco leading business men have sent strong representations to the state delegation to congress on the subject of annexation. Hllborn has been notified that he will be defeated If he falls to sup port the movement. WASHINGTON, June 10.—Information comes from unquestioned authority that the government is about to close a con tract with an English company for the construction of a cable to Hawaii. WASHINGTON, June 10.—State depart ment advices show conclusively that a Spanish fleet has sailed from Barcelona for Cuban waters. This may account for the vessels alleged to be lying in wait for United States transports. NEW YORK, June 10.—An evening paper says: The Marblehead and Vixen were llred at off Santiago by the United Stuies battleship Texas, which mistook them tor an enemy. WASHINGTON, June 10.—Brig. Gen. Otis is said to have been reprimanded pri vately by Secretary Alger for a recent communication, supposed to have been something regarding San Pedro. NEW YORK, June 10.—It is unofficially reported at the war department that the Spanish forces at Santiago have surren dered to Sampson. Assistant Secretary Allen doubts the authenticity of the report. Winter Wheat Prospects Good, Spring Wheat Splendid WASHINGTON, June Hl.— Preliminary returns o£ the spring wheat acreage, with the two Dakotas in particular subject to re vision, indicate a total area seeded of 16,- SOO.OuO acres, which, added to the area in winter wheat, 26,200,000 acres, makes a total wheat acreage of 43,000,000 or rather over 3,500,000 acres greater than last year. There is an increase of 86 percent in Minnesota. 22 in lowa, 10 in Nebraska, 11 in North Da kota, 8 in South Dakota,'l3in Oregon and 20 in "Washington. The average condition of winter wheat Is 90.8 as compared with 78.5 at the corre sponding date last year and 81.6 in the cor responding average for the last ten years. The principal averages are as fololws: New- York 98, Pennsylvania 96, Maryland 9S, Tenessee 93, Kentucky 99, Ohio S7, Michigan 97, Indiana 95, Missouri 96, Kansas 104, Cali fornia 38. The average condition of spring wheat Is the almost if not entirely unprecedented one of 100.9 as compared with 59.0 in June, 1887. and 92.5, the average for the past ten years- Nearly all the states of principal produc tion reach a condition exceeding that in dicative of a full normal crop, North Da kota reporting 104, South Dakota 103, Ne braska 105, lowa 102, Minnesota 100, Oregon 101, Washington 97. The total reported acreage ln oats Is 1.6 per cent less than last year. The condition of oats is 98, as compared with 93.3 on June 1, 1897, and 99.5, the average for the corre sponding date for the past ten years. The acreage reported as under barley Is 6.3 per cent less than last year. The condi tion of barley Is 78.8 as compared with 57.4 ln June, 1897. and 89.9, the average at the corresponding date for the last ten years. NEW YORK, June 10.—The big steamer Celtic, formerly the Celtic Kink, will prob ably sail tomorrow. The vessel has been LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE tf, 1898 CEREAL CROPS Supplies for Sampson refitted with a refrigerating plant and huge Ice boxes for the storage of meat and other provisions have also been erected on board her. For the last two days men have been at work putting ice on board the Celtic, and by tomorrow morning it is expected that six hundred tons of ice will have been put aboard. One thousand carcasses of mutton, as well as several thousand pounds of fresh beef, have been stowed away ln the Ice boxes, and today a large quantity of vege tables Is being shipped. Stores and provisions are being taken on board the cruiser Topeka, but she will not leave the yard until next week. BOBBERS REPULSED A Santa Fe Fireman Probably Fatally Wounded COLEMAN, Tex., June 10.—Last night at 12 oclock four men attempted to hold up the Santa Fe passenger train. Fireman Johnson got off the engine to throw the switch, when he was covered with shot guns. The robbers went to the express car. but the messenger refused to open the door, and they began firing on him. Claim Agent Uuekal, who was on tho train, fired with a six-shooter from the platform, hitting one of the robbers, who decamped with his comrades. The bandits secured no money. It is not known how badly tho firemen was injured. Fireman Johnson was shot by the robbers twice, both bullets golug through the bowels. The Santa Fe road has offered $500 reward for the robbers, and several posses are In pursuit. They will unodubtedly be captured. Rangers on Duty AUSTIN. Tex.. June 10—The through mail and express train of the Santa Fe rail road was held up by four bandits Inst night near Colocmnn Junction. The fireman of fered resistance and was seriously, if not fatally, shot by the highwaymen. This afternoon Governor Culberson received i telegram from Manager Polk of the Santa Fo road. Informing him that the train had been held up nnd asking for state rangers to pursue the bandits. The governor an swered that there w*?re no rangers in the Interior of the state at this time, as all are doing Mexican border duty, and that the local authorities would have to look after tho matter. Later.—A message from Snnta Ana. where Fireman Johnson was taken, says he died at 10:30 tonight. A Riot Rumor LONDON*. June 10.— The Paris corres pondent of the Morning Post says: M. Hanotaux, the French Foreign Minis ter, has received from the Prefect of the Pyrenees Orlentales documents contain ing claims mode by Joseph Puig and brother for being shot at and threatened by two Americans and United States Consul-Gen eral Herbert W. Bowen at Barcelona dur ing the Barcelona disturbances at the time war was declared. The two Americans, hearing a noise in the corridor of the hotel at which they were staying nnd believing that they were about to be attacked, shot with a revolver the first man they saw. He proved to be a French waiter named Puig. They dragged him into a room und threat ened him with death unless he signed a re lease of all claims against them, receiving 3000 pesetas. Puig's brother, on his arrival, was similarly treated, Consul-General Bowen, it is claimed, directing the threat of death. Diamond Importations WASHINGTON, June 10.—A report from the Collector of Customs at New York shows that the Imports of diamonds ot that port during the period from January to April 30, 18911, amounted to $2,085,135 as com pared with $214,175 for the same period in 1597. This enormous Increase of nearly 90) per cent Is said to be almost entirely due to the reduction of the customs duty, which has operated to prevent smuggling. A Soldier Wounded SAN FRANCISCO, June 10.—Private Geo. D. Conn of Company C, Tenth Pennsylva nia volunteers, was accidentally wounded during target practice at the Presidio to day. He was marking at the butts when a bullet struck an Iron rod sustaining the target frame, a fragment of which became detached and fell upon Conn's head, In flicting a painful but not necessarily fatal wound. THE SEVENTH REGIMENT NEEDS A FEW MORE MEN FROM THE SOUTH SEVERAL SOLDIERS ARE SICK ■ Many of the Boys at Chickamauga Park Disabled by the Effects of Vaccination Associated Press Special Wire SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 10—Captain Dodge, one sergeant and a private have be< n detailed by Colonel ln r ry of the Seventh California regiment to go to the southern counties for the purpose of enlisting re cruits. I Lieutenant Daniel Williams today suc ceeded Captain A. W. Kimball as quarter master of the Seventh. Captain Kimball will report to General Merriam for special duty. Lieutenant Bates of the Seventh Califor nia is down with the typhoid fever. Prl« vates McDonald and Hewitt of the same regiment are afflicted with pneumonia. None of the patients, however, are consid ered to be in Immediate danger. At Camp Merritt there are a number of cases of measles and the percentage of colds has shown an increase since the use of straw bedding was prohibited. The North and South Dakota troops were drilled in battalion and extended order work today and elicited much favorable comment from the officers of other commands. Governor W. A. Richards of Wyoming will visit the camp of the regiment from that state tomorrow and be entertained by its officers. At Chickamauga CHICKAMAUGA NATIONAL, MILI TARY PARK. June 10.—Again rumors arc flying that a large portion of the volunteer army here Is to be transferred to Tampa or some other point near the scene of action. The rumors are neither denied nor con firmed at headquarters, and it is practi cally impossible to ascertain whether or not they are based on fact. Railroad men state positively that they have been Instructed to hold enough cars here to move several thousand men, but this may have been de cided upon by the army officials to meet possible emergency orders. The regiments which are thoroughly equipped andtready to move arc the Eighth, Ninth, Twelfth and Fourteenth New York; First, Fourth and Sixteenth Pennsylvania; Eighth Massachu setts, First Ohio Cavalry and Grlsby'c rough riders. These commands are not recruited up to full strength, but the recruiting work could be finished at Tampa. Lieutenant-Colonel Richards, who has been chief aide on General Brooke's staff for some time, has been assigned perman ently as Assistant Adjutant-General on the staff of General G. H. Wilson, who is to command the Sixth Corps when organized. Colonel Richards succeeds Lieutenant Col onel W. E. "Wilder, who takes command of the Fourteenth NewVYork. There are now about a score of patients in the new Letter Hospital and more are being sent ln hourly. The hospital is com plete in every way. The new postoffice at Lytic, a rough but commodious building. Is oelng rushed through, and will probably be completed by tomorrow night. It is estimated that 175.000 letters, besides thousands of pack ages, are handled dally at the Lytle office. Thirteen men work from C a.m. to 11 p.m. distributing mall, and the force will be in creased next week. Rations, supplies and equipments con tinue to pour in. Nearly all the volunteers are uniformed, and the work of equipping them goes steadily on. There Is now no complaints about rations, all the men seeming satisfied. A Chicago firm furn ishes the army with 40,000 pounds of fresh beef daily. Major Russell Harrison, of the Inspector-General's department, who spent yesterday at the park, left late lastj r.lght for Tampa, where he will remain for soma time. Today is another unusually warm one and the men are suffering considerably during drills. Another regiment, the Sixteenth Pennsyl vania, has been forced to discontinue drills! on account of sores brought on by vaccina tion. A half dozen regiments are now In this condition. At Camp Alger WASHINGTON, June 10.—The officials at the War Department are still considering the question of the advisability of abandon ing the camp of the Second Army Corps near Falls Church, Va., for a site in this vicinity better adapted for the aecommoda- tion of a large body of troops. By direction of Secretary Alger an officer of the army accompanied ex-Senator Henderson of lowa to his country estate near Glencartin, Va , with a view to use it as a camp in case it Is found necessary to remove the soldiers from Camp Alger. Many sites in this vi cinity, including one or two on the upper Potomac, are also under consideration by the department for the encampment of troops. An alarm of fire at Camp Alger caused the Seventh Illinois, Sixty-fifth New York and Rhode Island regiments to turn out. It proved to be a brush lire and was soon extinguished. The Sixth New York, Eighth Ohio and Seventieth Illinois have just re ceived their pay. A ROASTERS' STRIKE A Keswick Copper Mine Forced to Shut Down REDDING. June 10.—Great excitement prevails in Keswick tonight, 350 men em ployed on the roasters of the Mountain Copper company at Keswick having walked out on strike. At 10:30 this morning as Thomas Nellson, superintendent of the roasters, was passing on his trip along the line of roasters, Sam Jones, a delegate of the employes, Informed him that unless wages were raised from $1.85 to $2.10 per day and ten hours made to constitute a day's labor, Instead of twelve, the men would walk out at 1 p. m. The superin tendent replied that he would have to sc" L. T. Wright, manager of the Mountain Cop per company's property, and would let them know what decision had been arrived at by tonight or tomorrow. Jones replied "All right," but tonight the men walked out. There are only thirty roaster men working tonight. Manager Wright says: "If work be not resumed in this department the mine will have to be shut clown and the railway, smelter and all other works will have to be suspended. It Is to be deplored that by this hasty action, on the part of a few men, who have not stated any grievances, that others in other departments should be thus made to lose their employment." There are reports of a walk-out at the mine, which, however, are unconfirmed. ! For safety's sake, a sheriff's posse of twen MMisuyuurn ' ~, . . _ JOHN C. FISHER, Uiiiiw. Qurbank Theater t*u main'utu 4> TIIK BGLASCO-THALL STOCK COMPANY- Presenting balance of this week, with MATINEE TODAY at 2 p.m., THE ROMANTIC PLAY First production in this city /l it Ci Evening pricei-150, 250, 850, 80a Strongly out L/ICI JlOrit Matinee m 'i£ Eupcrbiy mounted. VCM Box Keats Mo. Beginning Mondßy, Juno 13, MADAME MODJESKA, season of two weeks, supported by Mr. Lester l.i'iicrgnu nnd Mlsh Olive plover. jgurbank Theater JOHN 0 "SKSfflW* Season of TJwo Weeks —°So»taSrf%M & — €aeh Saturday MR. JOHN C. FISHER 077 -} ' L Has the honor to present iff OCIJGSrXCt Supported by Miss OLIVE OLIVER and Mr. LESTER LONERGAN AND AN EXCELLENT COMPANY. V' j O/f ) Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday MARY STUART JP/rSt U/eGK * • Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sat'y Mat MAGDA PRICES—Lower Floor, $1.00, $1.50. Balcony, soc, 75c. Gallery, 25c. Matinee Prices, 25c, soc, 75c, $1.00. Seats now on sale for entire engagement. _ Los Angeles' Society Vaudeville Theater. 9/faiinee Jjf^jß^:^ > ,Mi attraction representing nn outlay of T10.030. w Manhattan Comedy 4. the famous minstrel Carrol Johnson, thus J. Jerome and Miss (Mara Hell. Boijert nnd O'Brien, Sa Vans, John W. Ransone us Richard croker; Cruet, lleers nr.d timet, tho trani-ntlantlp trio. Performance commences at R:l3 sharp. PRICES NEVER CHANGING-. Evening reserved seats 25c and SOc: Ball*ry, 10c, Regular matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sumiay. Telephone Main 1447. War bulletins read from th* stag*. ori.««*n« c. M. WOOD, Lessee and Treasurer. Angeles Theater h, c. wyatt. Manager. BUMMER ENGAGEMENT—SUMMER PRlCES—Commencing MONDAY, JUNE IS Cert Wfartcns' Opera Company <7j 77vn Itrr tn TVS Opening Week Verdi's Beautiful Opera • • «✓ < \S/ Ul/WlUt tf O 0 Prices-Orohe tra. 50c 71c. Balcony, 3ic, 500. All scats reserved without extr a clißrge. seats now >«: Mile. Secure them early TELEPHONE MAIN TO fo Beautiful Santa Barbara Via the "Shore jCine" of the • « i Southern SPacific Co. Through the San Fernando Valley, Ventura, the seat of the great bean growing country and along thirty miles-of beach washed by the calm Pacific. The HOME OF RAMONA at Camulos, can be plainly seen from the train. Sirst Srand Cxcursion . , S?ound Tjri'p $3.00 LEAVING LOS ANGELES June 10th and 11th, returning within thirty days. Stop over at Ventura both ways if desired. O SUNDAY SERVICE O TO SANTA MONICA.—9 a m., 10 am , 1:35 p. m., 5:15 p. m., 7:45 p. m. Special train leaves snnta Monica t'.: 5 p. m. for Los Angeles. TO SAN PEDRO AND LONG BEACH—9 v. m„ 1:10 p. m„ 5:03 p. m., 7:55 p. m. Special train leaves both points 6:30 p. m. for Loi Angeles. Take 9a. m. San Pedro train FOR CATA LINA ISi.aNI) Direct connection on steamer pier thus avoiding wait an steamer. Grand Hand Concert at Santa Monica. Fre* Concert and Dance at San Pedro Pavilion. South ern Pacific Co. only direct line. Seats for everybody. Harraetula. Yellow Tail, I'ompano nnd Herring are now being caught plentifully Irom the southern Pnciiie co.s long whan' at Port Los Angelas. LOS ANGELES TICKET OFFICE, 229 S. SPRING STREET. <ganta Fe Route Announcements San 'Diego and Coronado SfteacA Sxcursion June 17 and 18. $3.00 for the round trip, good for return 30 days. "Che Celebrated Seventh Z/Zegimcnt !/3and WILL GIVE OPEN AIR CONCERTS EVERY SUNDAY DURING THE SEASON AT . . . ffiedondo ffieach , , . y*> , Leave Downey avenue...*S:l9, 9:43 a. m., *1:19. 5:24, *6:19 p. m. OrainS Leave La Graiide Station \S:3O, 9:55 a.m., 1:30,5:35, 7:00 p.m. - Leave Central avenue... ,*8;44, 10:07 a. m., 1:42, 5:47, «7:12 p. m. •Sunday! only. Sundays hwt train leaves tho Beach returning at 8p m. 'g'ermircal Railway— Sunday, Jfune 12 Uo ihe 33est Ocean Reaches, 50c ffiound Urip AT TERMINAL BEACH, dice Club Concert by McVea-Cov- MOUNT LOWE EXCURSION ington Colored Company; liinnd Musical Program by SAME DAY Southern Marine Hand Orchestra; Prof Kahn in Fancy $1.70 TO ALPINE TAVERN swimming nnd Diving! only place having Mirf and Still 50e TO RUBIO Water Bathing; Boating, Pishing and Yachting. Bigcatches TRAIN LEAVES 8:39 A. M. of I ish Irom Terminal Wharf Train Leaves 8:45 a m. ,1:50, 6:1.i aud il:.u p. m. Leave Beaches aud ti:4o p. m, CAT Sa'i S X A I>\Y AN ' D PURCHASE YOUR TICKETS AT tak^'a N m , i'"aiv City V.e/cet O/fiee, 230 S. Spriny St. ganta Catalina Island ■ W.\W\^*ffitffl Home of the Leaping Tuna, "Acrobat of the Sea " The Famed Marine Gardens. The great ■■tage ride nnd other novel features. Perfect arrangement for campors. Camp lots with water free for tliesea-on with round trip tickets of \V. T. Co. It? on a / Always open Round trip daily. Sunday excursions allow three Motet ///etropoie hours on the island ' See railroad time tables lull intormation mid illustrated pamphlets from BANNING COMPANY. 222 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Excursions Mount Lowe Railway j tTS* Saturday and Sunday, June n and 12, Los Angeles to Alpine Tavern JjQ J /fj and return. Enjoy a day in the mountains among the giant pines. To %&7 J » t make trip complete remain over night at Alpine Tavern; rates J2.50 and up per day. 50c Los Angeles to Rubio Canyon and return. Grand free concert at Rubio Pavilion on Sunday. Lunch counter accommodations at Pavilion. Pasa.lena cars leave 7:30, <S, 8:30, 9, 9:30, 10 a. m.; 3, 4:30 p. m. Tickets and full information at office, 314 SOTTI! SPUING STREET. TEL. MAIN 00. Ostrich Farm—Twelfth and Grand Aye. c ji fiii -> C- J IN THEIR BREEDING PENS Exhibition of Ostrich tjee ihe lumea OiantS Feather Capes, Boas, Tips, etc. Goods made to order and sold at first cost. Patronize home industry and save money at same time put Up Cherries Now we ship everywhere p' ACHES .it. S!?S R ?E? *& Broadway'and" Temple RASPBERRIES *f* LIK.AMIr.HItIIM myKllS HHPS. So- f" 213-zlj WEnT SECOND STREET Etnouse rrust company op en *v night, vtS, Mem 39 FANCY VJtVIT AM) VIidKTAHLKS-Wo receive fresh from 3too times per day, di rect Irom ranches, Raspberries, strawberries. Blackberries, Currants. Gooseberries and full stock of vegetables. All our vegetables raised with pure water. It pays to trade at headquarters. ty men has been dispatched to the scene of the trouble. ON THE TURF Results of Kaces Run on the Eastern Tracks CINCINNATI, June 10.—Track slow. Re sults: One mile-ruueharm won, Snake second, Violet Parsons third. Time 1:16%. Four and a half furlongs—Tale's Creek won, Jolly Roger second, The Norseman third. Time, 0:57. Mile and 70 yards—Charina won, Hidalgo second, Tho Planet third. Time, 1:48%. One mile—'Possum won, Flon Flon sec ond. Count Navarro third. Time, 1:44. Five furlongs—Piccola won, May Be So second, Bezique third. Time, l;08Vi. One mile—Boardmarker won, St.Helena second, Dan Rice third. Time, 1:44%. At Chicago CHICAGO, June 10.—Results at Harlem, track slow: Hall-mile—lrene F. won, Ann Bell sec ond, Choice third. Time, 0:54%. Six furlongs—Borden won, Howitzer sec end. Vice Regal third. Time, 1:24%. llalf-mllr —Babe Robertson won, Rosa L. second, Mazie O. third. Time, 0:54%. One mile—Haphazard won, Newsgatherer second, Moncreith third. Time, 1:55%. Four and a half furlongs—Santello won, Chcval dOr second, Ned Wickes third. Time, 1(01%. Six furlongs—Albert Vale won, Don't Skip Me second, Inuendo third. Time, 1:23%. At St. Louis ST. LOUIS, June 10.—Weather warm; track heavy. Results: Six and a hulf furlongs—Fourth Ward won, Miss Lizzie second, Palaris third. Time, 1:25. Five furlongs—Arline C. won, Mountain Dew second, Genua third. Time, 1:05%. Seven furlongs—Hush won, St. Augus tine second, Czarina third. Time, 1:31%. Six furlongs—Silver set won. Miss Verne second, Abuse third. Time, 1:17. One mile—Tole Simmons won, Domslo second, Henrica third. Time, 1:46%. One mile —Laureate won, Veloce second, Oninoor third. Time, 1:45%. The Physician's Standpoint DENVER, Juno 10.—The American Medi cal Association at its meeting ln this city adopted the following resolution with a view to upholding the standard for gradua tion by the medical colleges throughout th* United States: Resolved, That the American Medical As sociation gives notice that hereafter no pro fessor or other teacher in, nor any graduate of, any medical college in the United States which shall after January 1, 1899, confer tha degree of doctor of medicine or receive such ciegrec, on any conditions below the pub lished standard of tho association of Ameri can medical colleges, be allowed to register as either delegate or permanent member of this association. Supply Steamer Wrecked SEATTLE, Juno 10.—The steamer Ko« dlak, which arrived here this evening from Southeastern Alaska, reports that the shi;> Sterling ran on a reef and was wrecked in tho Nusheyok river, about 65 miles from Its mouth. Her crew and passengers were landed at Karluk. The Sterling left San Francisco April 27, with supplies for the fish canneries in Southeastern Alaska. She carried 175 passengers, 150 of whom were Chinese.