Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on July 25, 1890 · Page 2
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 2

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Friday, July 25, 1890
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DISPATCH AND DEMOCRAT. 5; St i FRIDAY Jw,v25, 1«W. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. 0 COEjmr TM'KKT. svrr.Rion JUDGE, ». McOARVEY.. APHRMHI-YMAN. C. W .TINDALL gUERH'l-, J. M. 8TAS1M.EY COCNTY CLr.KK. J. J. MORROW COUNTY TRKASUHr.n, I). M. C1IB805J DISTANT ATTORNEY, J. Q. WHITE COVNTV ItEfORDKR, P. C. ALBF.RTSOS SCHOOL SCPElUSTK.NOF.NT MRS. S. W. IIA8KETT ,.., CORONER AXIi l'UBLIC ADMINISTRATOR, DAVID CARSON Hot Hprliiits ASSESSOR, C. r. SMITH l'ki»li CO;*NTY SURVEYOR, R. F. Y01IK. llermiti.se SL'PKRVVSOK, A. R. DAVIDSON .Third District L. REDEMEYKR i-lfth District Ukiah Point Arenc .. Mendocino ItkiAli Vkiah Vllal, Ukiah OUR NEXT CONGRESSMAN. Tlie nomination of Hon. It. J. Hudson, of Lakcport, for Congress by tho Democrats of this District is assuming the appearances of a certainty. His candidacy is enjoying a veritable boom. Tho Democratic conventions of Mendocino and Lake counties have enthusiastically endorsed him, and delegates from all over, the district are pronouncing in his favor. The Lower Lake Bulletin, an in- dupendeilt paper, speaking of him, says: '"The Democratic Convention last Saturday g »ve Judge Hudson u hearty and enthusiastic endorsement for Congress. This is well. Beyond doubt, out of any 1UO0 Democrats in this county, 975 will cheerfully support him. Tlie editor of this paper claims to know something of the Republican sentiment iu this county, and he does not hesitate lo say that in the Republican rar .t3 he will liHve, if nominated, a lartre following, aud his well-known ability and probity is such that he will command more than half the Republican vote in this section, end this, too, against any man the ltcpublicans may nominate against him. THK COUNTY ASSESSMENT. and tho uplifting of an issue worthy of the best thought and best biain of our land, it was relegated to a few mouthing patriots who performed most of their military duty in the hour of the nation's peril in the capacity of home guards. Bereft of these old sectional issues with which to harrow the souls and by prejudice warp tho judgment of tho pec-file, the Republican party is casting about for something else on the same line, and thinks it has' found it in the *'force bill," which for unblushing infaim exceeds anything that has yet been presented to the people for many years. Its purpose is to disturb the relations, which through years permeated with the bitter memories of the-war, have ;it last blossomed into brotherhood. We liope the patriotism and good judgment of a majority of the members of the Sent) te will prevent such a disastrous consummation. The protest against the measure comes from the brain and brawn, from the capital and industry of the South. It comes from Republicans and Democrats alike, and if unheeded by the Senate, the result will bo deplorable. The proposition of boycotting tho manufacturers and merchants of tho North vye believe is an invpracticable one, but even the temporary suspension of trade rotations would in our opinion bo a disaster infinitely smaller than the disturbance or retardation of those feelings of national brotherhood and respect which of late years have all but obliterated the heartburns and hatreds of tho civil war. Tt is to the Senate that the better element of all sections anxiously look for a disposal of this measure that will bury it forever. "Wo hope that body will be equal to the emergency, and raising patriotism abov -3 party will fulfill tho expectations thai- are centered in it. EDITOBIAIi NOTES. In publishing last week the statistics of the current year's assessment in "Mendocino county, we neglected to mention tho fact that the Board of Supervisors had completed its labors as a Board of Equalization, and that not a single application for a reduction was made, neither did the Board find it necessary to make a raise in any instance, so equitable and just had the work been. done. This is a record of. which, Assessor Smith should foel proud and a record in which onr taxpayers should take no little pride. It takes much experience and more than average ability and judgment to accomplish a work of such magnitude and importance without making any mistake. THE FEDEBAL ELECTION BILL. THE nomination of Judge Hudson for Congress will add much strength to tho State ticket in this district. The United States Senate has under consideration the election bill, recently passed in the House of Representatives, known under tho numerous titles of "Lodge Election Bill," the "Force Bill" and tho "Federal Election Bill." Wo have sufficient faith in the good judgment of the members of the upper house of Congress to believe that they will defea,t it. A more dangerous and mischievous partisan measure never went to the Senate for concurrence. "We have heretofore published the main features of this disreputable measure. In addition to the destruction of that cardinal principle of our government—the local control of elections—it promises to breed trouble and disaster in many other respects. The bill is an insult to the people of the South, and advices from that section indicate a feeling that is cortainly to be lamented. The proposition to boycott northern merchants is spreading over the country and is eliciting the support of leading business men of the South. Protasis from such influential commercial bodies as the Ne* Orleans Chamber of Commerce, are being made against the bill, and altogether tho opposition to this in- faniou'j law portends results that do npt.augur well lev the welfare and happiness of_the l.-ition. Thera is not a fair-minded man in the United States to-day who does not "know and believe that this federal election law was conceivod in iniquity, and railroaded through the House by means of Speaker Reed 's gag rules, which limited tc an extraordinary degree debate upon it. It has for its purpose the perpetuation in power of the Republican party by meann ^hkh have ^n their Application the destruction of, nemo of the bulwarks of our government. Despite tho assertions of its advocates that its provisions are such that its application o *4 bo invoked in any part of the country, it is aimed at tlie South, end the South alone. -ThO' relations between the two sections of tho nation which were at war .ft quarter of a century ago, h*yp become too cordial for those •Utmuneu iu the North who Uave MrifiMd »n(Vretained their reputation b# retjurteotiug the old issues which avfulcost of life and treasure 1j§t§.tar«vn settled. The bloody „ ^ i a power in politic* until ^'"'rj .BJ .boRMt (Md -admirfttto admin" £§S*lto>iatiottal #p^£**f£ THE McKinley bill does not make a market for another bushel of wheat nor another barrel of flour.— James G. Blaine, repentant Republican. . . THE Republicans of Tehama county have instructed their delegates to the State Convention not to favor Congressman DeHaven for anything. C OUNTY politics are very quiet just at present, and will probably remain so until after the State conventions meet. Reportrt from all parts of the county, however, are very assuring, and indicate that the Democrats are in the fight to win from top to bottom this time. JAMUS W. OATES, of Santa Rosa, • has consented to be a candidate for the Democratic nomination for Superior Judge of Sonoma county. Mr. Oates has many friends in Mendocino county who will be pleased to see him nominated and elected to the position to which he aspires. Tun Democratic County Convention did well to endorse Judge Hudson for Congress. It proves his strength in Lake county, and wo think insures his nomination, and when nominated, thero is not a man in the fifteen counties of the district who can carry as many votes by a thousand as ho can, Democrat or Republican.—Lakeport Democrat. "WE sec it frequently that the Harrison Administration is doing nothing, but people making such statements do not know, what they are talking about. The report of the postoffico department for the fiscal year ending June 30th has just been issued and shows that 23,261 postmasters were appointed during the past yoar, an averago of nearly 2000 per month, or 80 per day. About ono-half of those appointments were made on account of removals. CONGRESSMAN DEHAVEN is home from "Washington to look after his interests in the fight for the Republican nomination for Justice of the Supreme Court. DeHaven evidently is not very favorably disposed to Speaker Reed and his gag rules. In a recent interview he said: The rules of the House ate so designed that uo member can get a bill through unless the Speaker fftvon it. Nor can the rules be amended without bit will, for under them all nrr.^nd- zacnta to them hive to be lent to the Committee oil Rules, which may or may not ever report, just at it sees fit. The Speaker is absolute dictator *nd bit far more power than the President. A new member hut very little chance unlet* he has the favor of the Speaker or one of the recognized ic-adera of the majority. Clark will linvo to serve out his sentence of fifteen years in San Quentin for the murder of Garrett Fitzgerald. IN commenting on tho decision of the Superior Court in the ease of Joseph Tongue vs. Mendocino County, the Republican Press makes the following statement: The original dermoid of Tongue was ^155, and he was dually allowed ?'J73.S0 as per above Judemeul. The difference, $12-1, is ivhat the county has lost through Ibi 1 advice of its District Attorney." "We are at; a loss to decide whether the above is a malicious fabrication on the part of our contemporary, or an unexcusable blunder. The original claim iu this case was $241.10, not $155. Will the Republican Press please rise and explain its action in this matter? THE Republicans are losing a a great many of their experienced men. McKinley will not be in the next Congress. Grosvenor, of the samo Stato, will probably not be returned. Morrill and Peters, tho strongest men in tho Kansas delegation, have declined re-election. Bnyne, of Pennsylvania, has been knocked out. Butierworth is going to retire, and Burrows, of "Michigan, will probably be defeated if lie runs. He has been beaten out once or twico, and the Democrats this year will run a candidate against him who will be hard to defeat. through the beautiful Sunlit Clara Valley j 1 made famous iu tho realms, of romance by Jlf-lf-u Hunt Jackson's " Rnniona," ior it was hero that tho scenes of 11) is most beautiful story were laid. The beauty and fertility of this charming valley is marvelous. The principal product is beans. AVe glide fur miles arid miles through these beautiful bean brakes stretching out over the valley, clothed in a robo of green, and relieved here and there by small orange orchards and oozy homes. Out of this valley last year wvrc shipped 1)00 carloads of beans —and it wasn't a good year (ur beans, either. This season the product is expected to reach liiOO carloads. Shades of the Hub, what a sight these bean fields are! It is enough to make a Votstonian's eyes turn green with envy! After an entrancing ride through the bean country we come to Santa Paula, and here the product changes from bear.s to oil. This town is in the center of the petroleum regions, the product of which now forms an important factor in tho exports of this section. Further on a burning gas well, within a few hundred foetof the railroad, reminds us also of. nnothet resource which iB destined to play nn important part in •sc.. The old buildings, massive In NEWS 03'" THIS WEEK. proportions, grey and gloomy, with their quaint tile roofs, aro crumbling, and the stone floors and stairways am worn uneven by the tread of many feet. Some parts of the walls have horn repaired in recent years to keep them from falling, but nn air oi decay envelopes the place. It was just 4 i.'lfl o'clock when we reached the Mission. Wo had made the pilgrimage alone, and on ascendine: tho stone | ing of seven negroes . . The report of the steps to the porch we found a notice to! first Assistant. Posl master-i onera! shows | the etl'ect thai, visitors were only received ; there were <'._', I IHI postotlices in the i till -1 :"0. As we stood gazing at the no- J United Stales on the l.-t oi July. , . Sen- tico. regretting our bail hick, a pleasant ; nlnr Stanford writes from Kun.pe that, he [ old friar approached, and to him we tin- [ is in better hcalih tban he has been for br .i .lcm'd our mission. I'pon giving him j to" years . . .The steamer Teutonic made , our name and residence his face bright- 1 the passage from (jtieonstown to Now! W KIINRMMV , July prominent citizen of murdered and robbed of coal was discovered Sonoma county gives Chicago l,101,L'lv eonlliot between negroes and posse in Mississippi resulted 1f,.—(loo. Hall, a Marysville, was .A good qua!itv near !•'! Vermin. .The ofl'icial count I p'iptilatiui . . .A | a Slirrili"s in the kill- LAST WEEK -OF m-I33 — -AT THE Tin: Republican Press catches tho inspiration from the San Francisco Chronicle, and glorifies the Republican party for its action in silver legislation, while it denounces the Democratic party as " tho betrayers of silver." The reply of the San Francisco Alta to a lot of like senseless chatter in the Chronicle fits our esteemed contemporary so well that we reproduce it: Funny, this free coiuage of silver! The Republicans were in favor of it, of course. They longed for it, and nine-tenthsjof the Democrats in both Houses voted for it, but It was beaten. The Ch<-onie!e ventures to doubt "the sincerity of Democratic demands for frco coinage, because the leaders of the party " voted for free coinage! We are unable to suggest any better way to show slucerity iu such a matter than by voting for it. Of course, the CAruaiVte is able to beiieve the Republicans are sincerely in favor of free coinage—because they voted against It. the enrichment of this community paBH through Saticoy and on to San Unona Ventura, where tho refreshing music of the waves reaches our ears, and then for forty miles our route skirts the seashoro. It is just six o'clock when we reach Santa Barbara and find the whole city in gala dress in honor of its visitors. Making straightway for the Arlington, in n short time we are discussing with brother editors an excellent menu to which we all do ample justice ened up, and he kindly remarked that he was glad lo see us, as he had many friends at Ukiah. He said that his name was Father Fox, and that at one time he had charge of the churches at t T l.iah and Lakeport. Could we see the interior of the Mission? Certainly. And for hall an hour wo roamed through this old pile of architecture. We climbed the stone steps up into the belfry, and there in the oppressive stillness of the evening air we thought of the changes which York in Till KMl.tY, quite a severe lass, 21 hours and ,Vi minutes. We j had been wrought since, 104 years ago, theso hells tirst tolled their sweot but mournful chimes. As wo sit thinking the hell tolls, calling the old friars to j evening worship, and we hasten to our old friend to thank him for his kindness. The convention closed Thursday evening with a ball at the Arlington, and on Friday morning we Ir.de good-bye to many new made friends, and the queen of watering places. Santa liarbara is a July 17.-Red HlulT had lire The Pioneers and Native Sons have patched up their difl'er- ences and will parade together on Admission I'av Napa county's assessment roll foots up to t r irt.n,'M .a00. ..There is a prospect of a match between Sunol, Axtell and Hello Hamlin ; it will be the biggest trotting event the- world has ever seen if it occurs.. . . Wind, rain and lightning cause much damage in Ohio, Illinois, Pennsylvania and New Jc.sey Tho Comte de Paris and Hue d'Orleans will visit the I'nited States in September. . ..A pleasure yacht on the St. Lawrence river was sunk by a steamer and live ] persons drowned A movement is on i foot to remove the remains of tien. Fremont from New York to tiolden Gatej Park, San Francisco. Fiiiiuv, July IS.—It is probable Hint j Great IXL Store. Tlie groat success of llio p our stock. bill wt- throc weeks .still litive ]ins rod lined A FEW CHOICE .BARGAINS LEFT ! Call at onco bf'fore tlip .v fire all gmie. R'Miioiiiboi' is llic last week, and don't forget to call. Ri:ui:\n.:.!:i! TIIK T'LACT::—— pleasant W ITH commendable fairness the Republican Press of last week undertook to enlighten its readers on tho license conhoversy by publishing in full the last report of the Grand Jury on the subject. It neglected, however, to state two facts which would have placed the matter before its readers in the most intelligible manner. First—That the list of delinquent license payers had been entirely disposed of by the Tax Collector, he, in compliance with the law, having turned over all delinquents to the District Attorney. Second—As to those parties whom the Grand Jury found who wore doing business in the county and not on the License Books at all, only were found to be subject to license, and both of these had been turned over to the District Attorney two weeks before the Grand Jury met. In addition to stating these facts, it could also have truthfully said that the license collection business in this county is now (and was at tho time of tho Grand Jury report) in a better condition than ever before. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Notes of a Hurried Trip Throutfh That Sunny Southland. "WE publish on the first page of this issue the full text of the Su- pre 'U« Court decision in the caoo of the People vs. Andrew Clark, affirming the deciNiou of the Superior Court of Mendocino county. Judgo McGarvey is unstained in every contested point. The case was strongly and stubbornly con- l«3t«ir) by the attorneys for the defendant, who left no stone unturned to secure ti reversal of the decision, Jfuoh credit is due District Attorney 'White and J. A. Cooper, Esq., for tho jtblo manner in which they handed the case for the people. The decision being offjrraed,Andrew Accepting with pleasure tho pressing invitation of the Editorial Association of Southern California to attend its semiannual meeting at Santa Barbara, we left San Francisco for that charming seaside resort at 4 )\ >i. Monday, July 7th, having for a companion that prince of good follows, John F. Uhlhorn, business manager of the North and Central California Press Association. Tho first few hours of our trip were spent skimming along the bay shore to Port Costn, and thence through the immense wheat fields of Contra Costa and San Joaquin counties. "Wo avo quite hungry when at 8:30 Lathrnp is reached and twenty-five minutes for supper is announced, Keturn- ing to our car after satisfying tho wants of the inner man, we lind tho shades of night have gathorud nronnd us, and in the soclusion of our Pullman berth wo seek tho sweet solace of that innocent sleep which conies as a benediction to the clear conscience of a newspaper man. Stanislaus, Merced, Fresno and Tulare counties aro passed through during the night, and dawn finds us at Bakersfield. Before the sun is above the distant. hilU we are slowly ascending the Tehacbfpa mountains. Wo have not gone far he- fore the scene becomes too grand to be viewed from the limited scope afforded by a car window, so we take our posttloii on the platform, and there watch with much interest the charming scene about us. Two powerful six-wheel loco motives tug and puff continually for sov era! hours in the herculean task oi hauling the train up this terrib'e and tortur ous grado. Ono moment we are in the gloom of a tunnel, the next hanging to the s|de cf some mountain crag and nil the time our train iB winding and crawling like a huge serpent. Near the summit the famous loop is passed, and in a | short time Mojave Is reached, and break fast is announced. The mountain air has whetted our appetite and we surprise the waiters at our ability to do jimtice to a good square meal. Continuing our journey wo rido for hours through a tract of desolation known as Antelope Vnlloy, which stretches out to the south and west as far as tho eye can reach, and it is one o'clock when wo reach Saugtis, the junction of tho main line of tho Southern J'aeific with its Santa Pnrbarn branch. After a short wait and a change of cars we are on II*) road egain, speeding northwesterly through Veuiunt county— In the evening we attend the recep-! It is handsome and clean, its main tlior- tion at tho Grand Opera Houso, and j onghfare being the best kept, best paved later on Madame Modjeska'sreception at i street in the Stale. It is a delightful the Arlington. place to dream away a month. Its air Wednesday was spent on n trip to Santa ' is soft and balmy, and there linger about Cruz Island, twenty-five miles from the '• it yet charming traits of the old-time civ- niainland. The steamer Kureka is char- j ili/.ation. The few days we spent there terod for the occasion. As a first-class j were crowded with enjoyment, and we "roller" she reminds us very much of j carried away from it many pleasant tho old Yaquina, which for a number of I memories, years transported cargoes of merchandise ! |<w>».v.» "'' «"•! and sick people between San Francisco: — and Mindoeino. About 100 visitors •vailed themselves of the opportunity to sail on tho ocean blue. TSy the time the island was reached ninety per cent of the number would have paid well for the J privilege of walking homo. The sea legs | acquired during many trips between I Mendocino and San Francisco served us j well, and with just, a few others we took possession of tho hurricane dock and j looked compassionately on the scene oi misery below us. Santa Cruz island is ten niiles ! North Pacific, and give wide and twenty-two miles long. It is owned by a Frenchman named Justinian Cairo. Eighty thousand sheep and a large number of horse* and cattle roam over its hills, and the yearly product of wool, mutton and beef is enormous. After doing justice to a bountiful luncheon, and enjoying for a short time the hospitality of the monarch of this island principality, we boarded the Eureka and started ior the mainland. A perfect gale was blowing, and in a short time the ship looked very much liko a hospital. In due (line, however, all wore safely landed on the wharf, none the worse for their sea experience. Wednesday evening was spent in delightful entertainment at the Arlington. Speeches by the leading representatives from all sections of the State were made—the subject of State division being touched upon by all. In respect to the latter subject, wo believe that this meeting of editors will go do\vn in State history as an important one, for here at. the family alt;\r of the newspaper profession of the State were recorded the pledges of unwavering fealty to " California—ono and indivisible." The most rampant divisionists knelt at the penitent's bench and renewed their I There has been perfected in the offices of loyalty and love to our golden common- city of about .".000 inhabitants, j Congress will not, adjourn before Seplem- HAILROAD TALK. , Proposed Line from Butte City, Mont., to Ukinh." The Dounhue Routt. i The S. F. C .i// of the 2:1d inst. says: | Another railroad scheme in the air, and the oracles are discussing its pros, and cons. This time it is the Ureal Northern. ! This (Ireat Northern, it is the rpport, is about to extend its lino from P.utte City ; to Vkiah, absorb the San Francisco and lvni.ii. On,. oi.. ,.„,i w,,„ Francisco a transcontinental lino. Henry 11. Minot. President, of the Eastern Railway of Montana, which is a part of the Great Northern system, arrived here receialv, osten- berlsf Thieves steal £10,000 worth of diamonds from Vice-President Morton's cottage at Saratoga. . . .Tho Indians have signed a treaty by which 4,000,000 acres of land has been thrown open for settlement in Indian Territory. ..A judgo in Paris, Texas, to-day sentenced nine men lo ho hung The Western Fnion telegraph building in New York was destroyed by fire . ..A terrific thunderstorm visited Cheyenne.. . .The St. I/onis hotel waiters are on a strike.. . . A large I'.vitish lleet, has been gathered in the vicinity of Newfoundland Dr. Peters, the fier- man explorer, has arrived at Zanzibar. S \TnwAY, July 10. — Congressman Clunie gave Ihe Appropriation Committee a piece of his mind for failing to incorporate the California wnrclaiiiis in the General lieflciency Bill Harrison's friends now say that he will certainly be a candidate for re-election in 1802. . . .The American ship Analianc, which sailed from New York in NoveinbL>r, IRS9, has arrived at Yokohoma, after sailing over 20,000 miles... . An Atlantic steamer encountered a huge iceberg in mid-ocean land had a narrow rs'.npe from deslruc- NORTH OF COURT HOUSE, UKIAH, CAL. pleasure trip. He had been j tion - • • • in explosion of molten metal in few dnvs when he was fob I n ^' ew Ynrk iron foundry foarinlly burn- sibly on a j here only .' i lowed bv F. C. Crnger, purchasing agent i of tiie same road, who shipped from St. i Louis a car load of otfiee furniture, which | is argued looks as though they mount to do some work on the coast, i It is known that Seligmans arn inter- ; ested in this road, and that they recently j sold Groat Northern bonds in London to I the amount of $10,000,000. It, is also known that they hold. Donahue bonds lo ! the amount of £100.000, and from these ; (acts those high and wise in the "council I of tho mysteries" draw a conclusion— (ho conclusion that the Great Northern will extend its lines from Huttp to San : Francisco. Surveys hi. vo been made as ! <] ftm n"e | far as Pioisis City, from which point the j 'ine will extend in a southwesterly direction to Fort F.idwell, and, crossing t lie Southern Pacific track a few miles north of Bedding, will run south through Mendocino County connecting with the Donahue line at Ukiah. Ni.w YoitK, July Is.—The //"trnWsnys : ,1 wealth. It was it regular love feast, the results of which will bo found in tho loyal tone in the future of southern journals which have in tho past loudly advocated tho dismemberment of this empire State of the Pacific. ' The most notable address of the whole convention was that, of W. H. Mills, of the Southern Pacific Company, delivered this evening. It won a magnificent extemporaneous effort, arid captivated iho wholo convention. Thursday morning a special train was placed at the disposal of the editors, and a trip was taken to Hopp ranch and the famous Ell wood Cooper ranch. Tho former place, four miles from Santa Barbara, is tt beautiful tract of land fronting the sea, and covered with grand old live oaks. It comprises 20 .H.I acres and is owned by the Southern Pacific Company, who propose shortly to transpose it into a Seligman & Co. an arrangement which gives California a finely equipped standard-gauge railway, which, in its present consolidated form, runs from San Francisco 100 miles north through three of the most productive comities of tho Suite. It will avoid falling into tho hands of either of the great Pacific lines. Important negotiations concerning the line have been in progress for months between Peter McGIynn and J. F. Bui- gin of San Francisco and several Western men on the ono side and Seligman & Co. and l.adenburg, Thalnian A: Co. on \ the other. l.adenburg, Thatmr.n &• Co. j had a largo block of tho stock of the San | Francisco & North Pacific road to secure j a loan. The road was originally bonded ; for $4,000,000, of which $3,000.01)0 were j taken by the banking firms above men- j tioncd. The sole negotiator of these bonds at the time of issue was James M. cd sixteen men... A row at a political meeting in Kentucky resulted in the killing of four persons Tho Emperors of Russia and Germany will hold an important meeting August, 10th. Si 'NDAV, July 20.—A party of reprp- j sentative business men from New Mex-1 ico are on a tour of inspection iu the I United States Tho Navy Department i has granted permission for the United ! States soldiers and sailors stationed on j the Pacific Coast to participate in the celebration of Admission Day A severe rain and electric storm visisted Loui isiana, killing two men and doing much A monster mass meeting in Chieaco passed resolutions asking that the World's Fair be closed on Sundays. ... .Affairs in Bulgaria aud Armenia are nearing a crisis, and a revolt is imminent. ... A battle between the armies of San Salvador and Guatemala is reported iu which the former was victorious.. . A famine is reported in Egypt... Chili promises to have a fine exhibit at the World's Fair. LE TRIANON, Blue Lakfcs, Lake County, Cal. PBOPKIETOB. THE FI3ST HOTEL COMING FROM UKIAH, \TE\V AND SPLKXniD SVMMKK HE^ORT ON* THE SHOUK OF BI t'E LAKE8, IN THE CKM- >> tyr of a fmrk of etMitury-nlil trrv<*. L:iwn lijunis nml croquet grouurt? BontiiiK. bathiut,' mm lishhiK. FiiM-cl iss Frcueh oookiu: there is no pluee L-qntU to "Lo Triui-iou.'' Addres 1 l.nke County. On 1 .. wln^:-, hiuiimoekn, etc. Fo enjoy a line Suudav party EMILE VERDIER, Bevtbn 1>. O. ranee Sale! M ONDAY , July 21.—A cloudburst in Arizona causes considerable damage Unusually high prices for dried fruit, are prevailing atVacavillej some lots brought as much as lo cents per pound Clarence Kemsburg, a marble works solicitor, was murdered near Fresno A sawmill, a large quantity of lumber, and oighteon houses wore destroyed by fire near Orovillo . . ..A re-canvass of Denver increased its population 7,000; lL'G.lSti are now given as the official figures The report of an engajjement between Guatemala and San Salvador troops is confirmed... .The sixtieth anniversary oi the independence of Belgium was celebrated with groat, pomp at Brussels Henry M. Stanley ha? recovered from his recent illness. T IT.SIUY , July 22.—There is a strong sentiment in the South to boycott all the products of tho Northern Statos if the Federal Election Bill becomes a law The Best Selected Stock of GENERAL MERCHANDISE Ever Brought to COVELO, Must be Cleared within CAL, Donahue. He died in March last before magnificent seaside resort un something i ne lllu! completed the work of organizing tho same plan as DelMonto, at Monterey, j tho roa(1 in tho manner he contemplated. After an inspection of this placo tho vis- When he died he left all his slock tinin-! 1Iot weather is doing great damage to the itors boarded tho train and procoeded to I cumbered, with the exception of a block j Kansas corn crop A threatening labor the Cooper ranch situated thirteen miles ot 801110 2 °.° 00 "^rc-», which was pledged i demonstration is imminent in Now York from Santa Barbara. Hero wo found ! with New York '"inkers for advances. A short timo after Donahue's death McGIynn and Bergin wcro appointed executors of his will, and Bergin succeeded Donahue as President of the road. Lust June Begin and McGIynn came hero for the purpose of settling all internals which might bo in dispute between ays from July 1st. one of the loveliest spots on earth. The grounds are a veritable botanical gnrdon, almost every plant of every zone flourishing as if iti i's nntivo habitat. "Tho pine spreads its stately branches above the travelers plant of the tropics; the palm luxuriates in tho samo soil that nourishes tho ivy; tho camphor tres and feathery bamboo shade the fuchsia and dahlia; the rubber tree mingles its branches with the magnolia; rare plants from the tropics nod with friendly greeting to distant cousins from the colder north, and nil flourish in this genial soil and climate." The ranch comprises 1700 acres. On it are 200,000 eucalyptus trees of 2"> voriotics. There are 7500 olive trees, 3000 English Walnuts, 4500 Japanese persimmons, 10,000 almonds and 500 orangn and lemon trees. The olive orchard is the largest in the State. Mr. Cooper estimates his olive product this year at 25,000 quart bottle", which will realize $15 per caste of one dozen bottles. After being royally entertained by the genial proprietor of this magnificent place, tho visitors returned to the train and thence to Santa Barbara. Having a couple, of hours to spend before Buppcr we took iidvatitago of tho timo by making a pilgrimage to the old Santa Barbara Mission. The Mission building is situated on the crest of a mesa, and commands a magnificent viow of the picturesque valley bolow, the hria,it- t!fill city of Santa Barbara and th« son, with the Channel Islands in tho distance. Buck of it rises, first in oasv nn- dilations then in nigged peaks and cliffs, the .Santa Yno/. mountains, making a background of impressive grandeur. Tho Mission was established in .. .. A terrilfic storm visited portions of Minnesota aud North Dakota An accident, on tho Bock Island road, near I.i- mon, Col., resulted in the serious injury of fifteen persons Cloudbursts in Colorado do much damage . . .Congress will grant an annual pension of $2,000 to the widow of Gen.McClellan...Costa Rica and Goods Will Be Sold STRICTLY FOR CASH, And at Prices Lower than ever "before Offered. Clifton & Weill. them and tho city hankers. The agree- 1 Nicaragua have joined force* with Guate- ment was drawn up and signed last Sat-] mi,!a againBt San Salvador Silver Wdayby which the executors of the ' reached the unprecedented price of h0}{ Donahue estate will taka up at once 5000 ! pence per ounce in London, shares, and allow the balance of lfest Cough Mwncim.. Keeommended by Physicians. Cures where all else, rails. Pleasant and agreeable !"i the taste. Children f alee it, without objection. By druggists 15.000 shares to stand until thoy have paid $100,000, the balance In full. The Tim/is office had the pleasure of a call yesterday from Mr. C. D. Ambrose, of Pomona, Los Angolos county, who for several weeks past has been engaged iu sub-letting mail contracts through the northern part of the State. Mr. Ambrose knows how mail service in the mountains and spars"ly 'isttled regions ought to he performed, and we should like to see him in a position of authority to correct some of the evils, and shortcomings in the ovorlnnd tnnil transportation. Under his intelligent management such gaps as there are in the mail lines in the southern portion of this county would soon be closed.— IIumhnMl Times. The Humboldt 7Vniiw says: "Dr. V. Callahan, of Rhonerville, passed through this city yesterday on his way lo Hoopit Valley lo assume tho petition of surgeon and physician of Hoopa Valley Indian Resorvalion. His family will re main In Rhonorvillo." Whal him 1 iCiC' Hindi E. H. S. Itool, of Weslport, who went up to Hoopa Vnllev last winter lo iit'sume the position of physician for the above u*ioed reservation? Prohibition Convention. Notice is hereby given that the regular Prohibition County Convention of Mendocino county will be held in Mendocino City, Friday, July 25, 1890, beginning at 10 A . M., for tho purpose of ratifying the action of tho State Prohibit ion Convention, ior the nomination of nn entire county ticket to bo voted for in the coming fall election, and for ihe transaction of other important business. All parties are eligible lo a scat in iho convention who arc opposed to the liquor traffic dominating politics, and believe in the principles of the prohibition party, and will work for its success. The different clubs in tho county, and individual Prohibitionists, whore nu organization exists, will please lake noiii « and SOB that their locality is duly reprc-, sontcd in the convention, ' j Tho privileges oi the convention aro open lo all |irohibilionists, irrespective of sex, mid it is specially desired that a fair proportion of Indies be present as dele-, gates. I Reel gibing tho valun of the organized i women of the land as faithful workers in ; the prohibition cause, a special Invitation is extended to the W.G. T. Unions of the county to bo represented by t!tt>ii delegates in tho convention. By order oi committee, UKIAH NORMAL SCHOOL, fflf -Tiie flt'M tmp.,(.f innr^fliiiliijilii- nionllii, will liciihi in 1IAU.\KH , HAM.,MC).MJ.\Y 1 SKPT 1, Me, nuil close ]ii:<;. in, JSKJ. Tim s .conci tonu wl'.! npon .IAN. ;',, imi, ..nil cumin,,,. Twenty Wi'i'lts, i m.ii n, iion will bo I lit, l'rliiinry unit Cniiiiui Griiinmiir Solinol Coursi'. i n ik- Klvun In unit the TERMS, ;'.ii /,.6i. ruin A uiriui'. iiS PER MONTH, ntnul/ii,/, j„ ,,,l,<uirc. th, lulling- me HI, Siinin Itosti. J. S. AUSTIN, A. Wt. l.'rlm-iiml. Sacred Heart Convent of Mercy i A BOARDING AND BAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNC LADIES. l.'iiniliieti>.| by i|, n sislcis r.f )|,. n .f, I'i.iuli ;',u",Co., Dal. l'-.ii-i'urilierimrili .|iliiM ,,ii. in ti MOTIIKI: SI H?ltUiHI-:.-s, 1 ..™: n I 'kiHi,, cil. WOOL ! Notice of Adminislrator's Sale. I'V (III) 111' .MI or itid n ilc.o I!u:,iM nun- nine at }} per IK'IIII. Inquire uf K, M. HIATT, Vurfcvillu.Cul. TN THE SUPERIOli COUHT OF THE COUN- 1. ty oi Momlncluo, state ol Culliornla. In the niiuier ot tlie estnto of O. It. Arthur, dei'onseil. Notice Is hereby given that In imr- sunnee ol ,111 order of Ihe Superior Court of Memloelnu Couiitv, store of Caliiornln, inude on the 1Mb of April, istlt). In the mailer of the estnla oft:. K. Arthur, deceased, the undersigned, tho Administrator dc bonis nun with the Will annexed, of the said estate, will sell at public aui'iiou, to the blKhest bidder, for ensU, jroUV coin of the United Suites, and subject to coufu- mRllou by sutd Superior Court, on Monday, Hits 21st day of July, 1890V At 13 o'clock M., In front nf thf; door of the Coui't House, in Ukliih Cuy, Meinlocliio couutv, t.'nl. nil the rltthl, tille, Interest and estate of the mild C. 1!. Arthur lit lliu time ot his ileiii.i, and nil the rle.ht. title ami interest thul Ihe said cKlate lius by operation of law or ovher- \i-l>e, ue-jtitjed, other than o:' ir ii.trillion to thai oi'Ihe said C. I!. Arthur nl Ihe time, of his deivilv, In tout to all lhat certain loi, piece or parcel of hind situate, lyhur and being lu the said Couir.y of Mendocino, Statu of California, and bounded mid described as follows, to wit: V. i;, of MV 1 , of .section lti, T l'J S, K 10 iV., U Terms and conditions of Hr .le—cosh, 10 por rem ot ihe purehtiM! price, in gold coin of the IJull'.cl stales, puyablcon day of the sale, bal- nice paveh!'' on cnuilrmiulou of ihe gale, by Uio Court, need expense of pur- .luilKc of this chaser, t'kiah, June liilth, I still. Ailniiiil«ir„ti.riie bonis non, with ll.j Will ui- in-st'il of the csiale of C. It. Arthur, decerned. ^ KM. A: Hf .A IVKI.I ., Ali'ys f,., Adnt. .Notice is hereby given thai. Ihe iihnve sale i. Ibis dsy postponed until Vt KDNKSDAY. JULY Stitii, IsW), nl a o'clock, i: M, •'L.i.i Ukiah, Cal., July.il, Mil). , Q. A. *1VKRMKYER. Administrator do bonis nun, with tho will an. nexed, of ihe estate oi c. K. Ai-Uiur, deuausd N i

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