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quired In the present war with Spain, with • view to strengthening- our trade relations with the Orient, building up a business that belongs to this country, and extending the cause of humanity and civilisation as well as greatly benefitting the people who will be thus brought under our flag." PORTLAND, Ore., July 29.—The Portland chamber of commerce today adopted the following resolution , which was tele graphed to President McKinley: "Resolved, That the chamber of com merce of Portland. Ore., reflecting the sentiment of a large business section, views with disfavor the suggestion that the Philippines or any portion of them,shall be returned to the sovereignty of Spain or abandoned to the European nations; that we'helleve that any other course than the retention of these Islands would be con strued is a surrender to the menaces of the foreign powers; that we unhesitatingly demand the retention of these Islands, that the commerce of the orient may be shared in by our people without dictation from any European power whatsoever." SAN DIEGO, July 29.—The board of di rectors of the chamber of commerce today unanimously adopted the following reso lution: "Resolved, That the chamber of com merce of San Diego fully endorses the ac tion of the San Francisco chamber of com merce In urging the administration to re tain the Philippine Islands." The following telegram was sent to Pres ident McKinley: "The commercial Interests of the Pacific coast urge the retaining of the Philippines by our government. Resolutions to that effect have Just been passed by the San Diego chamber of commerce." FRESNO, Cal., July 29.—At a special meet ing of the Chamber of Commerce held to day a telegram was drawn up to be for warded to President McKinley, favoring the annexation of the Philippine Islands, If It can be done with honor to this nation. Flea From the Natives LONDON, July 29.—Natives of the Philip pine Islands and British subjects who have interests there are alarmed by the reports that the peace terms include the return of these islands to Spain. As the result they have had a meeting here and after consulta tion with the Philippines In France and Belgium, have cabled to President McKin ley and to Senator Davis, chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee. The message to President McKinley is as follows: "The Philippines resident in Europe pray you not to abandon the Philippine Islands for the sake of peace with Spain. Our loyal ty and trust In the honor of America entitle us to your consideration and support. To hand over our country again to Spain is contrary to the humanitarian proceedings of your noble nation and the wish of oil classes. Civilization, trade and all will be lost if Spanish authority is re-established in any form." The message to Senator Davis saj s: "A cast-Iron agreement binding Spain to form a government satisfactory to the in habitants is preposterous. To retain her sovereignty means deception, oppression and bigotry. We placed our rights in your hands and pray you to Induce the Presi dent and Senate not to abandon In the hour of peace a people who, trusting in American honor, fight for their common interests." Anything to Keep Them WASHINGTON. July 29.—With respect to the proposition to require Spain to grant an autonomous form of government to the Philippines in the event that she Is allowed to retain those islands, it is suggested that little opposition can be expected from Spain. It Is reported already that in their despera tion the Spanish officials hemmed in at Ma nila, with the consent of the Madrid gov ernment, have made the broadest promises to the natives if they would return to their allegiance to the Spanish crown. Inasmuch as the insurgents are now so firmly estab lished as to make it improbable that Spain could overcome them unaided, It seems Im probable that the Spanish government will be able to make any pledge in the direction of granting an autonomous government that would result In the submission of the na tives. The greatest difficulty about the matter is that it must be assumed that the United States has obligated itself to compel the acceptance by the Insurgents of au tonomy, something It was indisposed or un able to do in the case of the Cuban insur gents. Manila Gossip WASHINGTON, July 29.—Being hemmed In on ail sides, Captain Augustl will not be able to communicate with Hong Kong, the nearest cable station, without passing; his message through the United States lines and securing permission for is transmis sion by boat to Hong Kong. And even if a boat bearing such message had arrived at Hong Kong, It Is only a fair supposition that the fall of Manila will be communi cated at that point to the United States by means of cable. Consequently, it is believed that this an nouncement of the fall of Manila is an as sumption; perhaps the strongest basis may be that the Spanish government, having ■ent permission to Augustl to surrender, concludes that he has done so, It was known to be the disposition of the Spanish authorities at Manila to sur render to the American forces, instead of to the Insurgents, wKen the town must fall. It is tolerably certain that Admiral Dewey might have received tha surrender at any time within the past six weeks had he been disposed to exert the slightest pressure in that direction. It is said at the War Department that at least three of the six military expeditions that have been dispatched to the Philippines from San Francisco are now at Manila, affording an army of between ten and fif teen thousand men, backed up by Dewey's ships and sailors. Suspicious interest attaches to a published statement in. one of the Spanish semi-offi cial organs to the effect that Augustl has been shorn of Jurisdiction over the Philip pines beyond Manila and its immediate, en vironment, the Captain-General of the Phil ippine being transferred to the com mander of the Vizcaya Islands. It is Just possible that there is an Important connec tion between these two items of news, one the surrender of Manila and the other Au gustl's replacement, both from Span ish sources. As to the latter it was frankly stated In the Spanish dispatch that the purpose was to prevent Augustl from sur rendering the entire Philippine group so that it is conceivable that, having now ar ranged the matter so as to protect their In terests In the remaining Islands so far as possible, and having placed themselves In a position to deny that the United States government has made the conquest of the Philippines, the Spanish Ministry may have directed Augustl to surrender the small Jurisdiction remaining to him to the United States to protect it from falling into the hands of Insurgents. Death of a Capitalist NEW YORK, July 29—Robert M. Clay, President of the Knickerbocker Trust Com pany and President of the New York Board of Education, died yesterday. The Home Rule Bill LONDON. July Irish local gov ernment Mil paased its third reading in the House of Lords today, with some unim portant amendments. , PANIC AT SANTIAGO MERCHANTS FEAR CUBANS ARE TO HAVE CONTROL Business at a Standstill—Shatter Send ing Transports Home—Care of Sick and Wounded SANTIAGO DE CUBA, July 28, 5:10 p. m. Delayed in transmission—(Copyright, 1898, by the Associated Press.) A panicky feel- Ins prevails In business circles here owing to a (ear that the Americans will turn the city over to the Cubans for self-govern ment. No confidence exists, owing to the uncertainty of the future. Orders thnt were given during the first days of the American occupation have been counter manded by cable. European merchandise on through bills of lading via New York have been ordered unshipped and sold in New York, even at a sacrifice. The same feeling extends to the Cuban merchants themselves, who seem to have lost faith in the ability of their own people to control affairs. The rebels demand in dependence, but the better classes, th« merchants and land owners, dread such a possibility and fervently hope that the United States will retain the reins of gov ernment In the islands as a guarantee of stability of prosperity. Senor Julian Cendoja, agent of the Ward line of steamers, says that a hundred Span ish merchants have applied for cabin and baggage room on the return trip of the steamer Philadelphia, which Is expected to day and will leave the city unless there is some assurance from the American gov ernment that It Intends to control the ad ministration of public affairs In Cuba. Thit Is the question uppermost in everybody's mind. Spanish, foreigners and natives are all alike anxious for a definite expression from Washington of the policy of the United States with regard to Cuba, ar.d until the expression Is made no resumption of trade or commerce can be expected in Santiago, where today both are in a de moralized and chaotic state. Shatter Heard From WASHINGTON. July 29.—Gen. Shatter was heard from this afternoon In a mes sage relating to the transports In Santiago which are wanted to carry additional forces to Porto Rico. He reported that they were being unloaded as fast as possible and that the Yucatan, Allegheny, Comal and San Marcus sailed for Tampa yesterday, while the Seguranda, Miami and Matawa were to sail today. The department wants at least three of these boats at once at Tampa to load on the artillery and cavalry of Coppinger's division. Gen. Copplnger telegraphed today that so far these troops have left Tampa: Eleventh and Nineteenth Infantry, under Gen. Schwan; batteries C and M of the Seventh artillery; troop B, Second cavalry; Company B, Fifth infan try. The following troops are waiting trans portation: Batteries X and M, Fifth artil lery; E, Sixth; Hof the Sixth and I of the Fourth.. The Fourth infantry. Fifth cav alry, Gen. Hudson's brigade, consisting of the Second Georgia, Fifth Maryland and First Florida, and Gen. Snyder's head quarters, as well as the division quarters. The Sick and Wounded The care of the sick and wounded and steps looking to their greater comfort has engrossed officers of the war department during ther day. An officer has been dis patched to Montauk Point, Long Island, to prepare a hospital for the sick of Gen. Shafter'9 army when they shall have ar rived again dn the United States. Orders also have been Issued looking to the ac commodation of sick soldiers on furlough, enabling them to visit their homes and re turn with greater dispatch and conven ience. It has been determined to send a com mission to visit the hospitals of the vari ous army corps with a view to ameliorat ing the condition of the sick. A surgeon of the army and MaJ. Hopkins of the ad jutant general's office will compose this commission with perhaps some other offic er of the army. MaJ. Hopkins Is Secretary Alger's mili tary aide. The surgeon general's office also Is considering the advisability of al lowing a number of women as nurses In the hospital of the large camps. The sur geon general has been averse to having women nurses in the field', but it Is said that the large rendezvous camps cannot be considered as field service and that the objection to women does not aipply as it would in active service. WHY DU BOSC WAS FIRED Was Using Canada as a Spy Station. Chamberlain Ready to Explain LONDON, July 29.—The Secretary of State for the colonies, Mr. Chamberlain, replying in the House of Commons to a question of Mr. Gibson Bowles, Conservative member of Lynn Regas, said Senor Dubosc, the former Spanish Charge d'Affairs at Wash ington, was formally requested by the Ca nadian Premier, Sir Wilfrid Laurler, to leave Canada. This, Mr. Chamberlain ad ded, was done at the direction of the im perial government and on the ground that there was reason to believe Senor dv Bosc was using Canada for the purpose of bellig erent operations against the United States. Continuing Mr. Chamberlain said that tha authority to expel aliens from Canada in such cases rests with the crown. Answering another question, Mr. Cham berlain said the government could not un dertake to lay on the table the papers hav ing bearing on Senor dv Bosc's expulsion. Will Leave It to Uncle Sam MADRID, July 29, 9 a..m.—Referring to the prospects of peace, the Corresponden ce, an Independent semi-official newspa per, said today: "While the government has asked for peace without stipulating preliminary sus pension of hostilities, it is supposed that an armistice will be declared as soon as the basis Is agreed upon, and pending a defi nite settlement. None of these bases have yet been submitted, but among the condi tions mentioned Is one relative to an Inter national conference In London to arrange the future of the Philippine Islands. We do not believe the Americans will propose such a conference, because they have no Intention of doing so and could not derive any benefit therefrom. Neither Is the Spanish government favorable to such a conference, considering that the negotia tions which it has opened directly with the United States are better calculated to secure a good understanding between the two countries." It is understood that the Spanish trans ports Isla de Panay and Isla de Luzon will sail from Cadiz today for Santiago de Cuba, in order to embark the Spanish prisoners of war. The Agnews Investigation BAN JOSE, July 29.—The Lunacy Com mission continues Its labors at Agnews to- day. Governor Budd Is not present. At ! tornay-Generll Fitzgerald left after 1 being LOS ANGELES HERALD» SATURDAY MORNING. JULY 30, 1898 GENERAL CHINCHILLA, WHO KEEPS ORDER IN MADRID 4> General Chinchilla, as military governor of Madrid has adopted the most 4" + stringent means to suppress riots and disorder In the Spanish capital. He has + njr muzzled the press and absolutely forb iddon any meetings which have not «!• •*• been sanctioned by himself. Now that peace negotiations ard under way ho + ■J. has a still harder task In keeping order. ♦ ++■*•++++ ++++ ++++++++++++++ ++++ +++*+*++**+ + +++ present but a short time. The session Is executive. Manager Hale, Dr. Sponogte and E. E. Tourtlllot were examined this afternoon. Erwin Frost and Williams, whose wife made the sensational charges, are expected to be called this afternoon. While noth ing is given out now It Is said the entire evidence will be made public later. Mrs. Maybrick's Case LONDON, July 29.—1n the house of com mons today, during the debate on tho home rffice vote, Mr. Michael Davitt, membe» for South Mayo, broached the question of the Imprisonment of Mrs. Florence May brick, and represented that she was In ill health. Mr. Davitt Fald that to "release this American woman would be a smntl step in the direction of establishing good feeling between England and the T'nlted States." Sir Matthew "White Ridley, home secre tary, replied that he thought the reportß of 111 health were exaggerated, but he prom ised to make Inquiries. Mine Owner Shot TOMBSTONE. July 29.—Yesterday as George H. Pitts and James Barrett, own ers of Golden State mine, accompanied by Attorney William C. Staehle of Tombstone and P. F. Gaynor of New York, were ap proaching the mine In a carriage, they were fired on by a man named John Mar tin, resulting in the wounding of Barrett In the wrist and the shooting of both horses. The party made their escape, and Martin Is being pursued by the Sheriff and depu ties. The shooting was the result of a dispute over money matters. Good Work Rewarded PHILADELPHIA, July 29.—The Pennsyl vania Railroad has been awarded the con tract by the Navy Department at Washing ton to make all movements of seamen, naval recruits, marines and their accoutrements throughout the United States for the year ending June 30,1899. The contract was made In consideration and recognition of the satisfactory move ments which the Pennsylvania Company has mado for the Navy Department since the beginning of the war. Transport Quarantined NEW YORK, July 29.—The United States transport Leona, Captain Wilder, arrived at quarantine today from Siboney, July 24. via Hampton Roads, July 28, bringing fifty convalescent soldiers, two newspaper cor respondents and a colored boy who went with the Ninth Cavalry from Tampa to Santiago. The I/eona brought twelve sacks of mall- This will be disinfected and forwarded to the New York postofflce this afternoon. The Paris Exposition WASHINGTON, July 29.—Ferdinand Peck of Chicago, the newly-appointed I'nited States Commissioner General to the Paris Exposition, had a long conference with the President yesterday. The President aßreed that there should be an additional appro priation of 1400,000 for the expenses of our representation there, tha present appropria tion being 8650,000. Mr. Peck thinks an As sistant Commissioner General will be ap pointed In a few days. Father Tuohy Wins ST. LOUIS, July 29.—According to dis patches received In this city today the Pope of Rome has decided the appeal of Father John T. Tuohy from Archbishop Kane's order of removal from St. Pat rick's parish In the prelst's favor. Posi tive information to this effect has been re ceived by Father Walsh of Nashville,, AN ENGLISH OPINION The Spectator Takes an Unusual and Decided Stand on the Peace Question 4> LONDON, July 29.—The Spectator takes a line quite unusual In the Ens- 4, + llsh press, most strongly urging the United States to assume direct control of + 4> both Cuba and the Philippines. 4> It implores the Washington government "rather to break an ingenious + + pledge to congress than to allow Cuba or the Philippines to be independent + 4. or to ret.urn to the cruel Spanish dominion." 4, 4. "Since It IS equally inadmissible," the Spectator says, "to grant Independ- 4> 4> ence or tq transfer the Philippines to any other power, It is best that the + + United State! should assume the heavy responsibility Involved, which will 4. 4> serve to bring out the best qualities of the American nation. England does 4. 4> not desire the Philippines, and, If she did, she would not take them, because 4> 4> she wishes to prove that her sympathy with the United States Is quite dtsln- 4> 4> tarested." + Term., and the deposed priest, Father Tuohy, who is now in Hastings, Neb. A New Convention Hall CHICAGO, July 29.—The arrangements have beon perfected by a number of capi talists tor the construction of a colossal amusement and convention hail in this city rivaling the recently destroyed.CoHUe um in size and capacity. The building will bo constructed on the vacant territory for merly occupied by the Chicago baseball team, on the West Side. May 1 next Is the date set for the completion of the mam moth structure. According to the plans in the hands of the architect, the building will be GOO feet long and 340 feet in width. The area of the inside arena will be 472 by 260 feet. This portion will be entirely free of pillars or obstruction to the view. The seating capacity will be 20,000. Uor con vention purposes the area can be covered with seats, making; the total seating ca pacity of the planned structure 27.000. The height of the building will be 600 feet, and the roof will be arranged so aB to permit a large roof garden. The main material to be used In the construction will be iron and steel. The exterior architecture will be Gothic, with turrets, towfcrs and wood carvings. Cyclone Causes a Collision STELLA. Neb., July ».—During a heavy wind storm two box cars left the switch here and were blown out on to the main line, stopping tmlf a mile east of the sta tion. Passenger train No. 2 on the Mis souri Pacific ran Into them at a high rate of speed. The engineer, Edward Flnnu cane, and the fireman reversed the englnV and Jumped. The engineer struck on a pile of ties, fracturing his skull, from which he died In three hours. Death of a Noted Woman WASHINGTON, July 29.-The etata de partment has received! news of the death of Mrs. Ophelia Coleman, wife of the presi dent of Liberia, In the executive mansion at Moravia, June 28 last. She was a native of Arkansas, and emigrated to Liberia in 18SS, where she was married to President Coleman the following year. Irrigation Congress CHEYENNE, Wyo., July 29.—The sev enth annual session of the National Irriga tion congress has been called by the execu tive committee, through Its chairman, cc- United States Senator Joseph M. Carey, to meet In Cheyenne on the first, second and third days of September next. To Join Camara GIBRALTAR, July 29.—The Spanish cruiser Lepanto, now at Cartagena, ha 3 been ordered to join Camara's squadron, which has been at Cadiz since Wednesday. . The cruiser Alfonso XIII is quite unfit for sea. She requires quite extensive altera tions. Struck by an Engine OAKLAND, July 29.—D. P. Brodt, a farmer living near San Leandro, was struck by an engine while crossing the Souther*" Pacific track between San Leandro and San Lorenzo this morning and Instantly killed. Brodt was 45 years of age. Tarrasch Winning VIENNA, July 29.—The third game of the tie match between Plllsbury and Tarrascb was played at the Vienna Chess club today, and resulted In a win for Tarrasch. The score Is now 2 to 1 In favor of Tarrascb, A Balloon After Andree VANCOUVER, B. O, July 29.-A party of French scientists, headed by Dr. Terwagne, left here today for Skaguay with a balloon, in which they will attempt to reach Dawson ; City and Incidentally look out for Andree. SPANISH PRISONERS SHIPS FROM SPAIN ON THE WAY TO GET THEM General Shatter Says He Has Not Been Hampered In Any Way During His Santiago Campaign SANTIAGO DE CUBA. July 28, 10:16 a. m. (delayed in transmission.)—Major-Gen eral Shatter is desirous that It should be known that the United States War De partment has In no way Interfered with the conduct of the campaign. The General adds that he was never hampered by the War Department and that If the campaign in this vicinity had failed the fault would have been all his own. The department's only participation in the operations was in ratifying; the terms of the Spanish sur render. General Shatter has requested that these statements be published In view of the fact that the department has been criti cised for faulty management. The General has received advices that two 6part!sh transports, one of them being a hospital ship, have left the Island of Martinique. They are expected here to morrow. In addition, three Spanish transports left Cadiz yesterday and four others are to leave Cadiz on July 30. These vessels are capable of carrying about 15,000 troops, and the embarkation will begin when all tha vessels are here. It is expected that all the Spanish prisoners of war will embark by August 15. The American Commander has nuthor ized the Spanish officers who command (he troops that come to Santiago during the slego from Manzanlllo to send their wives and fnmllles, in order that they may pc able to take them back to SpaJn at the government's expense. In all there are about 7iio women and children. The telegraph operators at Manzanlllo notified the authorities here that Captain- General Blanco at first refused to permit the delivery of messages sent by these offi cers to their families, but later, under a protest from General Shatter, the Captain- General allowed the messages to be de livered. The American General has also author ized the Spanish officers to oharter a schooner at Manzanlllo for the purpose of bringing their families to this port, but no vessel was srvllable, and other plans are new under way. Probably a schooner will be sent from hereto Manzanlllo, under a flag of truce, to fetch the wives and Children) of the Spanish officers. General Shatter says ho has not made certain statements attributed to him in an Interview on the subject of the attitude assumed by General Garcia, and he ex plains that the alleged trouble between himself and Senor Ros-, the Civil Govern or of Bantlago, Is of very small account, In deed. Senor Ros Is ruffled at General Shat ter not allowing film complete control of the civil section of Santiago which has beeti surrendered to the American forces. Senor Ros considers himself the supreme civil authority, basing his claims upon the state paper Issued by President McKinley on July lßth, and providing In general terms for the government of the province of San tiago de Cuba, which conlalns the follow ing clause: "The Judges and other officials connected with the administration of Jus tice may, If they accept the supremacy ot the United States, continue to administer the ordinary laws of the land, as between man and man, under the supervision of the Commander-in-Chief." Senor Ros, It is understood, resents Gen eral Shatter's so-called Interference with his duties. A little cloud arose over the fact that Senor Ros discharged three em ployes and substituted for them three of his own friends. The discharged employes complained to General Shafter, who or dered their reinstatement. Since then Sen or Ros has been slightly ruffled, but he is continuing to discharge his duties as Gen eral Shatter's subordinate. The trouble was really insignificant, but Senor Ros and his three friends being Cubans, the matter was magnified in their circle. Senor Ros simply obeyed General Shatter's orders, without protest, though he may have mur mured behind his back. PRAISE FOR THE NAVY Bear Admiral Klmberly Fays a De served Tribute to the Sailors NEW YORK, July 29.—A special dis patch to the Tribune from Boston says: Rear Admiral Itlmberly, IT. B. N., re tired, delivered an address on "Our Navy" at the Chautauqua Assembly grounds, Lakevlew, South Farmlnghnm. After sketching the early history of the navy and Its glorious achievements, pre vious- to and during the Civil War, the speaker called attention to the fact that for two decades after the close of the Re bellion the navy lay Idle and apparently forgotten. Many of the ships became old and rotten, almost unsafe, he said. It was no fault of the naval officers. Since then the navy has made great strides. The armament of our navy was superior to any in the world, but its size was about sixth, and It should be second at least, if not first. Our government, he added, which stands for morality, and which seeks to protect the rights of the weak, Is all right. But what it seeks to do can only be done through an adequate navy. Diplomacy Is good, but there are times when It 1b im potent, unless it is backed up by a strong navy. We are now going to build up our navy to proper slse, and I am glad of It. But no matter how fine ships they are, they will be practically useless unless they are manned by capable officers. Admiral Dewey was alluded to especially by the speaker, and his name was greeted with loud applause. "Dewey," he said, "was with Farragut In the Civil War and acquitted himself bravely. That he should not have forgot ten the lessons of that grand man was shown in the battle of Manila Bay. His orders were to destroy the Spanish fleet, and he did it. But he also had to secure a harbor. "Irt the Philippines there are 114,000 square miles and 9,000,000 population. The only way to solve the problem Is to take the Islands ourselves or to set them free after establishing the best form of gov ernment we can. "This victory of ours In the Far East not only means continued supremacy, but it means carrying Into Manila nineteenth century civilisation. We cannot shut our selves off from the rest of the world any longer. This opportunity has been given to us. We must grasp it." A SAN JOSE SENSATION 8. A. Moulton, a Prominent Citizen, in Custody as Insane SAN JOSE, CaL, July 29.—The wife of S. A. Moulton petitioned to have him com mitted to the insane asylum. Moulton Is accused of assaulting H. Hall, a neighbor, to murder htm. Now Moulton'» fM ends say AMUSBMBNTS ft *X Los Andrew Vaudeville Theater. Voday ;« A ./» Late Star of "New <f„/A— MW.ALICE SHAW, assisted by JSr»r/ boot* hot Co " *pd Jtutta Jllngttmy b„ twin daughter*, the whut line prima donna*. "TUB BtOGBAPtL showlngJ«»fsl MTai Md military Tiewi from tue Iront. CHAKLES WAYNE. ANNA OALDWELu BDWIN B. LAMO, Mthe poetical tramp. JONES, OK ANT AND JONES. PRICKS NEVER CHANGING—Evening, reserved seats. Me and BOc; gallery, lOe, Regular matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday. Telephone Main 1447. 'Dewey tyatinee "» m ' t ""» •Qurbank Theater ,4MR "Wffi SPECIAL MATIKBB SUNDAT—■ P. 81. W=k a*mmg Monday, Cabin L. R. STOCKWELL, AS MARKS THE LAWYER, WITH THE DONKEY. NEXT WEEK- W A. BRADY'S UNDER THE POLAR STAR. i'rloes, 16c, Mo, 360, fjOp. Amusement Stamp! accepted Saturday mat 10c, Me, Box Seats, 50a. agricultural Park F. D. BLACK, Leues and Manager, Scares and Jfcounds . . . Continuous Coursing Sunday, July 81, Commencing at 10:30 a.m. . . . 34-DOG OPEN STAKE 11-DOG CONSOLATION PURSE Admission 76cents. Ladles free (Including grand stand.) Music by Seventh Regiment Band. Take Main streetcars. The park Is the coolest place in the county. Lunch and refreshments served throughout the day. Peulid Trip 50 Cents Uime UaSie to Z/hree Reaches FAST TIME AMPLE EQUIPMENT SEATS FOR EVERYBODY Southern !Pacific Company Santa Ttyontoa San iPodro and jCong SSeaoA Trains leave Arcade Depot Trains leave Arcade Depot Dally Sundays Pally Sundays 9:00 a.m. 8:00 a. m., 1:00 a, m. 9:00 a.m. 8:00 a. m,, 1:40 p. m l:3Sp. m. ||H:80a. m , 1:36 p. m. 1:40 p.m. 9:00 a. m , 6:03 p. m. 3:13 p.m. 9:O0a. m., 2:oi p. m 6:08 p. m. I 10:00 am. I I U:l3p. m. 1 10:00 a. m., 8:15 p. m. |L. Beach only S. Pedro only 11:00 a.m., 0:80 p. m. 11:00 a.m. INostop. 12:00 noon, 7:15 p. in. mm. to Santa Monica, 7:44 p. m. Beach trains leave earlier than above time from following centrally located stations: River Station, 12 mm; Naud Jet., 0 mm.; Commercial st, 7 mm.; First SL, 6 mm. Free Band Concerts on Esplanade at Santa Monica 2:00 p. m. every Saturday and Sunday by Celebrated Los Angeles Military Band. Spsolal attractions every Sunday. Camera Ob scure on Beach—get Jokes on your friends. Lira Alligator—Mountain Lion—Leopard Seal Last Sunday train loavos S. Monica Canyon | I fas? rundar train leave* San Pedro and f 9:40 p.m., 8. Monloa 10 p m. for Los Angeles. | | Long Beach 9:48 p. m. for Los Angeles. I /* j j ■ 4 i J Direct connections- no wait. Daily (except Sunday) connections—9 Catalina Jstana ft m p . m., Saturday 9a. m„ 1:40 p.m., 8:03 p.m.; Sundays, 9 a.m. Good Fishing at Fori Los Angeles and San Pedro—Take early trains. I.OS ANGELES TICKET OPFIOE SS» SOUTH SPUING ST. gan Diego and Coronado Beach— Excursion Jiugust sth 6th 0 0. 00 &or the Sfcound JJrt'p ~ . if) TICKETS GOOD RETURNING WITHIN 30 DAYS Proportionately low rates from all points on the Southern California Railway. Cxcursion to Cnsenada, Ttfoxico In connection with above. 85.00 for the round trip from Ban Diego, tickets good returning until August 28th Only nine k ear* at sea to visit Mexico. Excursion to Coronado Island August 10th from San Diego. Steamer Bant* Ross, Bound trip 60 cents. Santa Je S&oute Offleo, 200 Spring Street Termlnal Railway Attractions Excursion Rates Q >a/ v 47} Sunday, fu/y 3/ to Ocean Beaches Brand &OQM JCaCB-—- —— 50c Round Trip. *** Oerminal jffeach Children half fare Under the auspices of the Terminal Boat Club. Cit Ticket Office crack yachts—mo stakes—.monk y purses y „„„ The Mart wfll be made at 12:49 and the course over the regular T. B. C 23 0 course. TERMINAL TRAINS will leave 836 a m., 9.33 a.m.. 10.83 a.m., S Sprtne Street Ldi P m., 640 p.m. Returning leave the beaches at 4.15 p.ra , 610 p in. ' and 9 45 p.m Grand Concert by Southern Marine Band all day. WBWBBWBWBWBM Elogenl Surf and SMII Water Bulbing and Fishing. gaiita Catalina Island ' EffiX'" Sreat Attractions tAIX" The Celebrated Marine Band—The Illumination of Avalon Biy Saturday Night—The Eruption of Sugar Loaf—The Camera Obscur*—The Marine Gardens—The Six-in-Hand Mountain Stage Ride. Three boats Saturday. Grand Excursion Sunday, allowing six hours on the Island, returning same day. <T tB j 7? ■ c 9 mn (Join* Saturday or Sunday, returning same Sunday or J>are, JYound Orip, OU following Monday telephone MAIN so Manning Company, 222 South Spring Street Santa Catalina Island 9jM mr/ifo a<tfi</ Vhe Ssiand Villa Jfiotet and the Jfotei 7/fetropote Are the two big first-class resorts on Catalina Maad. Both being under efficient and liberal management. Offer the best service and accommodations at most liberal rates, superior Inducement* for season U3B. Do not fall to write or call on ut for rates. /JO , /*____„ 3JB 805 th Spring Street, Los Angeles, Manning Company, fai. fei»pfio n e Main 86. Excursions—Mount Lowe Railway ~t y «r f\ Saturday and Sunday, July .10 add 81—Los Angeles to Alpine Tavern and Jkl / U return. Including all points oh Mount Lowe Railway. Enjoy a day lv B*"** v the mountain* among the giaat pines. To make the trip complete re main over night at Alpine Tavern 1 rates 83,80 ana up per day. 80c Los Angeles to Kuuio Can yon and return. Lunch counter accommodation* at Pavilion Q(fcpd F/eo Concert on Sunday. Pasadena Electric Cats leave 7:80, 8, 8:10, 9, 9130, 10 a m , 8 and 4:30 p m. Terminal Railway leaves 8:46 a m., 8:46 p fa Tickets—full Information—office, 214 South Spring Street Telephone Mala 98] Special Saturday Bvenint Social Dacca at Ye «Ipine Tavern for guests $2-50 to Catalina and Return i^Kv V * Vhe Verminal Railway ~ at 8:33 a.m., 1:66 p.m and 4:33 p.m. Sundays, 8:85 a m., with same convenient service return lng. Sunday's excursion allows houis at the Island. TRAINS DIRBCT TO i»TEASIKR PIER-NO TRANSFER—NO DELAYS. PASSENGERS VIA IHIS ROUTE HAVE POSITIVELY FIRST CHOICE STEAMER ACCOMMODATIONS. CITY TICKET OFFICE, 230 SOUTH SPRING STREET. There Is Fun at Santa Monica * NEW ARCADIA HOTEL FIBH ORILL—NORTH BEACH BATH HOUSE, WARM PLUNGE, NEW SUITS—CAMERA OBSCURA ON BEACH; a chance to get Joke*on friends— FREE CONCERTS by celebrated Los Angtles Military Band ovary Saturday and Sunday. ft rand Band Concert* Long Beach Saturday Afternoon **» TAKE THE RECOGNIZED DIRECT ROUTE *r~ • 1 19 ./ Trains leave 8:85 a. m. and 1:56 p. m. Round trip Oerminal Sua 11 way on t r w 0 nta . city Hcket office aao s Spring sf Sweet Potatoes Without Irrigation Those are the finest Sweet Potatoes so din this market. Try them. Telephone Main 398. Open all night. ««f>jA.. 3" v /»- 213-215 WEST SECOND We ship to all points. JtItAOUSO J>ruft tVtf STREET RATllahlasaa sTwct+asaVh Eaurn TWELFTH AND GRAND AVkNUai ltytisnire ostnen rarm— breeding birds, egos, chicks. * ~ The only Ostrich Farm where feather* are manufactured. an effort is being made to rush him Into the asylum, and he an entirely sane man. Moulton has secured Attorneys B. B. Coth ran, F. B. Brown, Hon. Henry French and C. D. Wright to represent him. They de clare It Is a case of attempted railroad and that they will fight It through the courts of last resort If the effort Is not stopped. The examination began before Doctors P. M. Lusson and Robert Caldwell last afternoon. When it was called this morn ing an adjournment of proceedings was taken for conference among the attorneys and opposing parties. District-Attorney Herrlngton Is prosecuting the petition. Moulton is a prominent Populist of the county, residing at Campbell. He Is a man of wealth, owning- several fine ranches, fine property at Palo Alto, and reported to have considerable coin In banks. The case was still under conference at two o'olock this afternoon, though it was hinted a com promise by MouHon leaving the county tor a time. Reid's Narrow Escape NEW YORK, July ».—WhKelaw Beld narrowly escaped aevere Injury In a run away while driving; near Ma home, OpMr Farm, to catch the train tor New York. Mr. i Reld held the reins and behind him sat a coachman. While passing the stable Mr. Reld attempted to replace the whip In its i socket and in doing so Inadvertently loos- , i ened hts hold oft tM reins, peem*} thstn- 1 selves free, the spirited team turned sharp ly toward the stable. The buckboard was overturned and smashed and the horses, becoming detached, dashed away to their stalls. Mr. Reld and the coachman had no opportunity to Jump and were pinned be neath the rig. The coachman's leg was broken and Mr. Redd was cut and bruised about the body, face and hands. After his Injuries were attended to Mr. Reld caught a later train for New York. The coachman was taken home. The accident occurred near the point where General Harrison and Mr. Reld were thrown from a carriage dur ing the campaign In which they were candi dates for President and Vice-President re spectively. Adjutant General Corbin Ill HEW YORK, July 89.—A special dispatch to the Tribune from Washington says: Much concern Is manifested regarding the health of Adjutant-General Corbln, who, after steadily sticking to hie desk alt day and half the night for over three months, keeping up the Important work thrown upon his department since the war preparations began, was Anally com pelled to leave Ms office at noon and go hone to bed. While he declares he will bs at hfs post right away, the President and Secretary Alger will probably compel Mm te take a short rest or temporarily, at least, pap lese,stttrdtlon to the exacting de tails of fafk office.