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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 08, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-09-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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TIMI2 IB IUOXHY
Yon Trill liiiit more tint* for
olhrr «hlntt« If roil rnlrn.t more
«f j-ntir (ask* in llr-rnlil Ma.
VOL. XXXIII, NO. 343.
OWL CARS START MONDAY; SCHEDULE ANNOUNCED
HENRY P. BARBOUR DARING LAND SPECULATOR, RETURNS TO SETTLE
ISSUES
OWL CAR
SCHEDULE
New Service Begins
Next Monday
Night '
Will Greatly Benefit
Hundreds of
Citizens
Electrics Will Leave Their Usual
Downtown Terminal Points at
One O'clock and Two
O'clock
The schedule for the new owl enr*,'
which Mr. HiiiitiiiKton, tliroiißli the ef
fort* of The Herald, ha* n creed to
Kraut the public, was announced j-r«
terdny.
The run of the Loa AnKelen rnllwuy
vvlll leave nil follows i
University, from Temple block smith,
at 1 nnil 2 o'clock. ■.»■,..-.
. Main street, from the name point, will
run Houth on Spring street. leaving
Temple block at 1 and 2 o'clock.
Verunit UTenue, from Second noil
Spring, nt 1 nnd 2 o'clock. >':./.<.''■■■ ■--.<■
Pico Heights line, from Temple block,
at 1 and 2 o'clock.
Downey avenue leaves Seventh nnd
Broadway at 12555 and li">, going over
the regular route. '
*, Boyle Heights, from First nnd Spring
streets, nt 1 and 2 o'clock.
'JvXlie r Main ' street line will run over
Moneta avenue *to Fifty-third street.
The Boyle Heights line will go to
Brooklyn avenue. -
The Pasadena avenue line of the Pa
cific Electric and the Temple street,
Eighth street and AVestlnke park linen
of the Interurbnn will nil leave from
the center of the city at 1 nnd 2 o'clock,
going over the regular lines.
This service will begin after midnight
Monday] The cars on the return from
the 2 o'clock trip will go Into the barns
as directly as possible and will not
return to the point from which they
started.
This schedule Is considered highly
satisfactory for a starter, by suffering
Angelenos, who have been trying for
years to secure an all night street
car service. The cautious experiment
of the railway companies to see If
they can make a late car service pay
for Itself, or at least not make too great
a hole In the dally earnings of the
day service, Is hailed with delight by
those who have been compelled to go
to bed early or walk home after the
cars have stopped. This extension
gives cars an hour and a half later than
has been the case heretofore and not
only allows the tollers of the night a
chance to ride home to their families
and the theatergoers an., opportunity
for a little dinner after the theater, but
also gives a chance for those who are
compelled to go to their daily labors
in the stilly watches of the early
morning to avoid the lurking high
wayman. ; . . - ';
Begins on Holiday
The company expects to lose money
on the owl cars at the beginning at
least, but it is not at all probable
that any money will be lost after the
first few weeks.
It is probable that the first owl cars
will be crowded. Not only will a large
number of persons ride on them for
the novelty of the thing-, but Mon
day Is a holiday, Admission Day, and
thousands of visitors will be in the
city. This, in itself, will crowd the
owl cars as well as the day cars.
Those who are familiar ■with the owl
service in other cities the size of Los
Angeles declare that the companies
will make money on the 1 o'clock car,
but lose on the 2 o'clock car. They
add, however, that a 8 o'clock car will
not only cover the loss of the 2 o'clock
car but leave a goodly margin of profit,
especially when the system Is well un
derstood. • ",
BERKELEY GETS COLLECTION
Bradlgle Botanical Specimens, Num.
. berlng 100,000, Donated to the
University of California
By Associated Press. - '• ■: .•;■;"•', -i\
BERKELEY, Sept. 7.— President
Wheeler today announced the gift to
the University of California of the en
tire botunical collection belonging, to
<Jtfr. Bradigle and wife of L>oa Angeles.
j This consists of 100,000 Bpeclmonts,
together with 800 volumes, giving Cali
fornia the largest collection this side of
Cambridge,' Mass.
' Another gift announced Is that of 300
historical volumes by Mrs. Mary Wil
son as a tribute to the memory of her
husband.
Find Skeleton Under Floor
By Atsoclated Press,
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich.. Sept.
7.— Under the floor of a lonely hut oc
cupied by ii hermit . named James,
near here, the skeleton; of a man waa
discovered today. The- hermit coin
■ mlt ted suicide last night and the author
ities In searching the place In which
jameß had lived alone for years made
tbalr ffhastly find.
Los Angeles Herald.
PRICE: |£?U&£iSf*£| 65 CENTS
EDITORS APPEAL j
TO ROOSEVELT
By Associated Press.
*T. I.OI'IS, Sept. r. — Mnnitfl Snrnhln,
• poltrainnn for I lio Mr, l. on iunln, In-
Mlted M< 2<117 l.n Pny»«f nvrniic. which
Vnlfrri S<nlrN AintMNHnrinr Thompson <ii
Mexico hns nnkofl thff fpiirrnl mitliorl
flow tn siipprPMH, Hlnlril today Hint (lie
mrmbrm of (he junta mill stny yvlkti
thrjr nrr, riinlliiiir- (lip imlil li-nllmi of
"npsccnrrnctlon" nnd fhrmv i lirmwrlvpn
i.n <l.c Justice or (he United S(n(r*
(liroiiuli it porsonnl npnrnl to I^reslilcnt
Rooaeveit.
Snrnhln rirnlrd thnt <h«> Jiintn Is nnnr-
I'hlntlo, (Iri'lnrinu thnt nnt one of (lir
member* so murh us known the doi—
trlncn of nor rrli.v.
The following? t«*li»Krnm nnn sent to*
day to m-nldent HoorcvpH i
"St. Louis, '!»., Sept. 7, HHirt. — To the
Prcnliient of <li«« United States, Theo
dore Roosevelt, Wnshiiißton, l». C.I
"We hnve .seen In (he elt^ n prem
telefrrnm from' President Dins asking
for your government to suppress 'Re
flfenernctlon' nnil Its editors, mijliir thnt
wp nre nnnrchlstn nnd lnfttlg»ntors of nn
nntl-fnrelttn feeling toward Mexlro. /
"W« protest vigorously nprnlnst the
chnrices of Dins nnd ire nnsiirc yon that
our opposition Im only contrnry to the
terrible tyrnnny of the dlctntor. We
work for the Slcxlenn peopled liberty.
\V»t wmit i ii honest government Jn our
country.
"We hope, Mr. President, thnt yon will
take Into considerntlon our protests.
"Your* very respectfully,
"REGEMSRACTION'S EDITORS."
MAY ADMIT JEWS
TO OFFICER CORPS
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 7.— The
Batjenoff commission, which Is elabor
ating reforms for the army, has recom
mended the admission of Jews to the
officer corps, from which hitherto they"
have been excluded except in the ca
pacity, of surgeons.
■The recommendation, which is coupled
with the condition that the assent of
the. officers of. the unit to which they
are assigned must be secured In each
case, will be presented to the emperor
for approval and Is In . line ! with the
policy to : which Premier Stolypln is
committed. \,J* ■ ,
It probably will be accepted though
the recently formed anti-Jewish party
Is campaigning energetically against the
proposition and is also much enraged
at the decision of the minister of edu
cation providing for the unrestricted
admission of the Jews'to the universi
ties which goes into-, effect at 'the
opening of the, next term.
The Svelt declares that If the Jewa
are unrestrictedly admitted, . In ten
years they will have driven the Rus
sians from the higher schools. The
Jews heretofore have- been restricted
to from three to five per cent of the
enrollment.
Dispatches from Odessa and other
cities in Southern Russia report the re
turn of many Jews who went to Pales
tine under the influence of the recent
movement.
They complain of Inability to exist
there owing to the oppression of the
Arabs.
STEVE ADAMS SEEKS -
HABEAS CORPUS WRIT
By Associated Press.
" BOISE. Idaho, Sept. 7. — An applica
tion for a writ' of habeas corpus was
made this morning by Attorneys Nu
gent and Darrow on behalf of Steve
Adams, who is held at the penitentiary
as a witness against Moyer, Hayward
and Pettlbone.
The writ was Issued by District Judge
Steward and made returnable at 2
o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
J. W. Li.lard, a wealthy uncle of
Adams, brings the action. Adams was
not mixed -up in the Steunenberg mur
der, but is supposed to hold, valuable
information against the "Inner circle"
of the Western Federation of Miners.'
which the prosecution has been guard
ing with great care by holding Adams
at the penitentiary as a witness.
Local counsel were hired to appear
with Federation lawyers to secure the
liberty of Adams.
Weber Again Reprieved
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Sept.
ernor Pardee, at the request of At
torney General Webb and District At
torney Robinson of Placer county, has
granted a reprieve of fifteen days to
Adolph Weber, sentenced to be hanged
next Wednesday at Folsom for the
murder of his father, mother, sister
and brother at Auburn.
Judge J. L. McCreery
By Associated Press.
DULUTH, Minn., Sept. 7.— Judge J.
Ia McOrecry of Washington, member
of the board of review of the United
States department of the interior,
died here today after an operation for
appendicitis. v - > • -
Brackett Out for Governor
By Associated Press.
NHW VOHK, Sept. 7.— State Senator
Edgar H. 13rackett of Saratoga today
announced that he Is a candidate for
the Republican nomination for gov
ernor.
White After Governorship
' WATBONVILLH, Cal.. Sept. 7.— The
name of Ertward Wihte. brother of the
late Unltecf 'States Senator Stephen
White of this dty, vrlU.be presented
to the Democratic convention at Sao
ramento ' as a candidate for governor.
SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1906.
BARBOUE
QUIETLY
RETURNS
Speculator Is Now at
His Home in
Long Beach
Says Big Claims are Paid
and Balance Will
Be Adjusted
Natural Increase In Value of Realty
Holdings Enables Promoter to
Straighten Up His Affairs
and Start Anew
After an absence of seven months,
during which time various newspaper
stories have been printed concerning his
disappearance and the cause thereof,
Henry P. Harbour quietly returned to
his home at Long Beach from Ense
nada last night, and now declares that
he Is ready to face his accusers and
eventually, will be able to meet his
obligations In full.
The story is familiar to Herald read
ers.
Barbour was an extensive real estate
dealer and enjoyed the confidence of
numerous wealthy residents of Los An
geles and the surounding cities. •
Speculations which for the time.be
ing tied up all of his available cash,
and left him without sufficient funds to
meet his obligations, brought numerous
creditors with demands for Immediate
settlements. ■ < '
For a time Mr. Barbour attempted
to raise enough money to satisfy them,
but failing, he quietly left the city and
went to Knsenada. \-ry("
There, according to Mr.' Barbour's
statements last night, he has been liv
ing quietly, awaiting the time when he
might return to Long Beach and satisfy
his creditors.
Comes to Pay Up
When seen last night by a Herald
reporter at his home on Lime street.
Long Beach,-Mr. Barbour said: r-;f. -■-
"I have returned for one reason, and
for one reason only, namely, that I
might make an-effort to settle In full
with my friends who placed confidence
in me and to whom I am Indebted."
"All of the larger claims have been
adjusted, but those who have small
claims are entitled to a square deal,
and I am going to see that they get it.
"For this purpose a meeting will be
called within a few days, and those
who have claims against me will be
given an opportunity of talking the
affair over.
"When I left Long Beach ther,e were
assets In the shape of stocks, options
and equities in general in Long Beach,
San Pedro and Los Angeles sufficient to
pay all of my debts' in full, provided
the property was handled properly.
"In the first place, the amount of my
Indebtedness was greatly exaggerated.
"It never amounted to m6re than one
tenth of the sum given to the public
by some of the newspapers.
Big Claims Adjusted ;
"The larger amounts have already
been settled, and the smaller sums will
be attended to just as soon as possible.
"I will see my counsel immediately,
and after we have had an opportunity
of looking over the books, we will call a
meeting and try to arrange some basis
of adjustment.
"I want to say right here that those
to whom I am indebted have been very
patient and considerate, and the news
papers as a rule, especially The Herald,
hove treated me fairly.
"The whole story in a nutshell Is that
I had too many obligations.
"Of course, my assets were sufficient
to meet them all, provided I had time
to realize on valuble properties, but
when a sudden call for settlements
came I could not realize enough to
meet them.
Properties Increase
■ "However, one of the remarkable
things about the whole deal, and one
of the things which makes It possible
for me to look forward to settling up
my accounts in full, is the fact that
while I have been away nearly"every
piece of property In which I was in
terested had increased In value all the
way from 25 to 60 per cent. This will
greatly assist me in raising funds with
which to pay off my creditors." '
$20,000 Unpaid
When asked to state how much the
remaining indebtedness would amount
to Mr. Barbour replied that It would
not exceed $20,000,-and intimated that
it would be considerably less than this
figure..
"Since leaving Long Beach," said Mr.
Barbour, "I have been living a rugged,
outdoor life.
"As a consequence I am feeling good,
and now that there is a chance to
settle my obligations I can assure you
that my future looks several hundred
per cent brighter than It did a few
months ago. .
"You probably heard stories about
million dollar hotel deals In Mexico, in
which I was supposed to'be the prime
mover, but there was nothing to them.
"I did look around considerable, and
my business qualifications naturally
„ Cuutluuiwl on vuuu ing, * ,
DEFRAUDS HUNDREDS;
THREATENS SUICIDE
By Atsoclated Press.
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.— Hotel keepers
of this city who were defrnuded last
month out of bills for board, lodßlng
nnd carriage hire, to say nothing of the
cash paid to him on worthless checks,
doubt If "the smooth stranger" Is really
dead.
He has, however, forwarded to the
National Hotel Keepers 1 Protective as
sociation here a valedictory address,
giving the names of nil whom ho swin
dled In August, announcing that he
wns about to take his life. I
According to his own record for
August he has defrauded thirty-two
innkeepers and private /citizens In all 1
parts of the United States. Among '
them airs the proprietors of the Hotel .
Breslln, the Hotel Seville and Bretton- |
hall In this city. ;. ■. ;
The confession, which was dated Sep
tember 2, is written on the stationery
of the Wayne hotel, Detroit, directed to
Edward A. Walz of the association.
PRES. CALHOUN
STANDS FIRM
REFUSES TO RECOGNIZE THE
CLOSED SHOP
Carmen, However, Are Informed That
Their Hours and Wages Will
Not Be Affected Irr
Any Manner
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7.— As a re
sult of today's developments there is
in prospect a deadlock between the
United Railroads and its employes,
who decided last Wednesday evening
to submit the question of hours and
wages to arbitration.
,An unexpected complication has
arisen tonight through a demand ;of
the' employes" for recognition of O the"
ciosed shop, which President Patrick
Calhoun has refused to concede.
In his reply to the demand for the
closed shop, Mr. Calhoun says:
"In reply to the information you have
now given me that certain members of
your unions decline to work with men
now in my employ, I cannot make it
too clearly my unalterable position that
I will not discharge any man who faith
fully and efficiently, performs his serv
ice to make place for some one else;
and I certainly will not do this at thu
dictation of anyone.
Under my Instructions, however, the
fact that no one employed during the
strike will be discharged will not in
any way affect the hours, wages or
class of labor that the former men re
turning to work would have, nor will
they In any way be discriminated
against after their return.
"I understand that there are only
about twenty men affected by the ques
tion you have now brought up and I
trust you will find some way to avoid
further differences between us."
For the present the result of the
questions submitted to arbitration seem
to hava been forgotten.
President Richard Cornelius of the
carmen's union, with representatives of
the affiliated organizations and ""TV. P.
McCabe, secretary of the labor council,
are tonight considering the reply of
President Calhoun.
ASSASSIN'S PLANS
ARE FRUSTRATE 1 !
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 7.— lt be
came known today that an attempt on
the life of M. Kyshonovskl, vice minis
ter of the Interior, was made a few
days ago. •
A revolutionist, . attired as an army
officer, appeared at the chancellery of
the interior and asked for an audience
with fhe .vice minister, but while the
revolutionist was awaiting an answer
a porter noticed his uniform was in
correct.
Before the man could be arrested he
became aware that he was the object
of suspicion and succeeded In escaping
from the building.
HARRY BROWN PAYS
THE DEATH PENALTY
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7.— Harry
Brown was hanged at San Quentln
prison this morning for the murder of
a saloon man named Dunn In Del Norte
county on December 29, 1904.
He ascended the scaffold at 10:30 and
was dead within twelve minutes from
the time the trap was sprung.
He went to his death without a word,
although In the early stages of his Im
prisonment he had been considered In
corrigible and had given the., prison
officials a great deal of trouble.
Rev. Father Walsh of San Rafael at
tended htm at the execution.
England Furnishes Gold
WASHINGTON. Sept. 7.-The United
States ' purchased $3,020,000 of eagles
from the Bank of England today,
making nearly $7, 500,000 In gold ob
tained from this source during this
week.
Cardinal Kopp Honored
* BERLIN, Sept. 7.— Emperor 'William
has decorated. Cardinal Kopp with the
order of, the i ßlack Eagle, the highest
Prussian decoration. This is. the Hrst
time - the order haa ever been con
ferred on a Catholic prelate.
CHOICE OF SOUTHLAND
WITHDRA WS FROM THE
GUBERNA TO RIAL RACE
NATHAN COLE, JR.
Natiian Cole Jr., Declines to Goßetbre Sacramento
Convention as a Candidate for Nomination :
for Governor— Large Business :..
Interests Cause of Action
kilith >'.'■' .SEPTEMBER , 5, } : 1906.
Mr. W. Ona Morton, Chairman of the Los Angeles County Delega
tion to the Democratic State Convention, Los Angelesj . Cal. :
Dear Sir— Upon, my. return from my. vacation in the giant for
est I learned of the action of the Los Angeles county delegation in
I making me its candidate for the nomination of governor before the
Democratic state, convention to be held at Sacramento. " "
I assure you that this is the highest compliment ever paid x me
in my life, and I also assure you that words cannot express my feel
ing of gratitude toward each member of the delegation. '
I am also informed that many delegates throughout Southern
California and in. other portions of the state have expressed their
intention. to vote for me at the convention; to these as well I wish
to tender my thanks and to assure them of my feeling of gratitude
and good will. . ,' '■'•:'.., •
I regret exceedingly to say, as I have often said before, both
privately and publicly, that it is practically impossible for rrie to ac
cept this nomination even were it tendered me, which last contin
gency is not entirely probable.
With others I am engaged in the development of a very impor
tant industry in this state in the construction and operation of a
beet sugar factory in the San Joaquin valley. Possibly I might
abandon this work to accept public office even to my own detriment,
but in doing so there is danger of jeopardizing the interests of others
who have invested largely in the enterprise.
,' V I have never sought nor held public office, but I have a keen
appreciation of the duty of every . citizen to serve the state when
such course seems necessary. In the present case I do not consider
myself entirely worthy of the honor sought to be conferred, nor am
I unmindful of the fact that the Democratic party contains many
men who, by reason of long service in the par,ty, by temperament
and by ability are better qualified than I am to fill this . high, office.
With keen regret I am therefore compelled to state that I can
not be an aspirant for the nomination as a candidate for governor
and that I must refuse such nomination if made.
Feeling certain that in its wisdom the coming Democratic state
convention will nominate a candidate in every way qualified to fill
the office, I now pledge him my hearty support. V;\ ■
Permit me again to thank the delegation for its confidence in
me and the great honor conferred upon me, Without doubt the great
est I have received in my life. Yours sincerely,
\\^ -^NATHAN COLE, JR.
Great regret was expressed yesterday
by Democrats generally, and by dele
gates to the Sacramento convention In
particular, over the refusal of Nathan
Cole, jr., to become a candidate for the
nomination of governor.
His letter, addressed to Mr. W. O.
Morton, chairman of the Lios Angeles
delegation to Sacramento, explains the
situation clearly and gives the friends
of Mr. Cole to understand J that for
business reasons he feels impelled to
withdraw his name from further con
sideration by the Democrats of South
ern California In connection with the
governorship. '
That this determination is Irrevocable
goes without saying, for it Is known
that Mr. Colo gave the subject long and
serious consideration, and was willing
to give his time and money to the suc
cess of the party. Hefound, however,
that to enter upon a campaign of the
whole state- of California might
jeopardize the financial Interests of
buslnee* associates by attracting his
PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS
attention away from the great Industry
1 which he and his company are just be
' ginning at Vlsalla.
When this declsloln was communi
cated to the Los Angeles delegation
yenterday, it created unanimous ex
pressions of regret and disappointment.
Such Democrats as A. C. Harper, \V.
O. Morton, Tony Schwamm and Capt.
Cake at ence protected to Mr. Cole and
asked him to reconsider his determina
tion, as it was easily to be seen that the
nomination was within Mr. Cole's,
grasp; but a few moments of explana
tion and argument convinced them all
that Mr. Cole meant what he said; that
ho had declared himself only after he
hit I viewed the whole situation from
every standpoint, and that his reconsid
eration was not possible.
A number of the delegate* met again
last night, with S. P. Clark as the lead
ing spirit, and formally declared that
at ■ least a complimentary vote would
be given Mr. Cole at Sacramento. ,Thls
Is all they could do, although some were
cess of the party. He found, however,
In favor of to vote
plainly continuing.
Continued urn '»■*• two. '■„
REGISTER TODAY
Won't full tn register Iminj. *»p'
20 I* <h« Mm <lsf of imce If r°"
vrl.h to T««« thl* ffltl.
GUERRA
IS STILL
DEFIANT
Demands December
■ . „.■--. . - ... .
Elections Be
Annulled
Otherwise the Insurgent
Leader will Continue
Fight in Cuba
Two Bridges Blown Up With Dyna.
mite Delays All Trains— Reb
els Number Five Hun.
dred Men ,"•!■'!
<|> PEACES OVEHTDIIES %
<|> BLOCKED II L GVERRA. <8
<t> By Associated Presa. • . "; <
<$> HAVANA, Sept. . 7. — All peace <
<?> overture* ; nre v Mocked by the re-<
<*> fusnl of Pino Ouerra, the Insure- '<
4> ent leader In Plnar del Rio prov- <
<§> Ince, to enter Into any arrange- <
•> lnfnt fur an armistice. Guerra'a <
«$> answer to the government's j an- <
•.*• nounccment of Its oiler to nmnl ■ <
'*■ ten dnya* armlstlre la the blowing; •
<§■ up of two bridges on the Western <
'•> railway, the cuttlna; of every com- *
<3> munlcatf on beyond Plnar del, Rio <
<§> and an attack on San Juan df Jlnr- <
4> tines.' : ... • .'• -\*,V<
k> It la believed here tonight Jftat ':<
<?> S«n Juan ne "• Martlnea Is lW^ the •
4> hands of the Insurgents and that '
<$> the Kiirrlnnn, consisting of 100 ■
<*> government recruits nnd a. "inn ll ■
<$> force of mounted rural guards, haa ■
<J> been defeated or captured. . •••
<•> The fact that other leaders of »
<?> the Insurrection are -willing .to ''-
<§> agree to an armistice can have IK- <
'•> tie effect so long aa Guerra Is de- , <
termlneA to prosecute the war, and <
<•> there la alight doubt In any qnnr- «
<S> lit that Guerra can control the <
<$> situation. <
<$> Pino Guerra, llt became known *
<•> late today, has formally notified <
<$> General Mencoal's ' emissary that <
•v he will not accept the armistice <
••> unless the government promises to '<
<§> annul the election* of December <
<j> last. v <
<*> In spite of this decision of the/
<3> Insurgent commander another, <
<j> committee Is going; to Flnar del <
<3> Rio tomorrow In an endeavor to <
<•> persuade Guerra to come to Ha- <
<§> viuia and treat for peace. <
By Associated Press.
HAVANA, Sept. 7.—Two bridges of
the Western railway between Pinar del
Rio and Ban Luis, south of that city,
were blown up with dynamite this
morning. A force of men sent to repair
the bridges was stopped by a body of
rebels numbering at least 500 men.
General Avalos, commander of the
government forces, has telegraphed to
the authorities to send three rapid 1 fire
guns to the scene of the bridge. de
struction. In order to enable him :to
protect the workmen sent to rebuild the
structures. > . '; '.'
"With proper protection the railroad
company officials think they can repair
the bridges in five days.
Guerra's force, however, Is becoming
increasingly numerous In that part of
the country. The people there don't'*
think that the government can sup
press the Insurrection,
Late this afternoon it was announced
Continued on page two. ■
THE DAY'S NEWS
FORECAST,
southern California: Fair Sat.
urday; . fresh west winds. Maxl
mum temperature in Los Angeles
yesterday, 80 degrees; minimum.
59 degrees.
. I— lssues owl car schedule.
2 — Driver Injures woman.
3— Returns home from Europe.
4— Editorial.
s— City news.
7— Southern California news.
B— Markets.
9— Classified advertisements.
10— Railroad news..
LOCAL
Speculator Henry P. Barbour returns to
Long Beach to settle up claims. .-■ _ ■ ■ 1
Southern Paclflo appropriates B«.n Pedroi
breakwater. „.■,---..,..,
Water board declares city want* exclu
sive Owens river rights. ■
Chief LJps' driver runi ■ over • woman,
blcyo-.at on Broadway. . ■ , - - '
• Non-partiaans take tb« Held In city and,
oounty. '■ > ■ . "I,
Loa Ang«les-Paclflo orders one hundr*!
of the finest earn.

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