Evening Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California on January 4, 1899 · Page 1
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Evening Sentinel from Santa Cruz, California · Page 1

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Santa Cruz, California
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Wednesday, January 4, 1899
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: . : Cheapest ! Daily Paper Newsy, Sparkling In the State. t And Bright. f VOLUME III. SANTA CRUZ, CAL., WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 4, 1899. NUMBER 1S0. SUPERVISORS IN EESSILN. HITHER EXClTISfi PROCEEDINGS DURING THE FIRST MEEHUG. Linscott and White Each Demand a Seat at the Table. It was announced days before that when the Supervisors would meet Tuesday that the proceedings would be out of the ordinary, in view of the fact that Supervisor Linscott would insist on claiming a seat as representative of Pa-jaro district, despite the fact of Supervisor White, according to the returns, having received the majority of the votes. As events proved, the prediction of the prophets proved true, for the proceedings were exciting for a time, but, happily, they did not develop into anything that savored of the prize ring. There was no bloodshed nor even a blow struck. Everything was conducted a good-naturedly as the circumstances would permit. The Board met in the forenoon, but only for a short while, as the question came up regarding the time when the term of the old Board expired. The matter was referred to District Attorney Knight, and an .adjournment taken until 2 P. M. At that hour the room was filled with citizens. Watsonville, So-Q'uel, Aptos, Corrnlitos and Boulder Creek were largely represented. Before County Clerk Miller called the meeting to order Ex-County Clerk Martin and ex-District Attorney Lindsay, members of the Old Guard, who had never known defeat, dropped in. The hero of many a battle on the field of politics, Col. Ed Martin, only remained for a few minutes, just long enough for his friends from the lower end of the county to wish him success in his new business venture, but Lindsay lingered. Why he did so was explained during the course of the proceedings. Knight gave it as his opinion that the term of office of the old Board expired at noon Monday, while the term of the new Board began at noon of that day. County Clerk Miller now proceeded with the roll call. He had no sooner called "Supervisor Collins" than Lindsay, who stood against the railing on the outside of the arena, in which he in days gone by had been a conspicuous figure, announced that he appeared as the attorney for Supervisor Linscott and objected to the name of White being called. This was the first gentle murmuring of the storm that was about to brew. Lindsay, continuing, said that Linscott had for four years been the regularly elected, qualified and acting Supervisor for Pajaro district, and was entitled to serve until his successor had been duly elected and qualified. It was also necessary that a bond be filed. Lindsay claimed tlit the bond had not been filed according to law, which required fhat a fifty-cent revenue stamp should be affixed toi it. Without the stamp the bond, according to Congress, could not, be introduced in evidence . therefore it is valueless and the same as though no bond had been filed. The attorney for White contended that as long as the Superior Court had approved the bond it was no business of the Supervisors to pass upon it. The Supervisors were not a Court, and could not determine the legality or illegality of votes. It was claimed that White had received a certificate of elction, therefore he was entitled to a seat. A roll call was demanded. Lindsay again stepped to the front.say-ing that the Supervisors could by their action completely lift themselves above "Congress or go down several degrees beneath it. The law, which he read, was plain regarding the necessity of placing revenue stamps on a bond, he contended. "Where is tha,t bond?" asked the attorney for White in a tone of voice which Portia might have used when demanding the bond which Shylock held. But, then, Shylock did not bother about revenue stamps. All he wanted was his pound of flesh. All that Linscott or White desired was the honor of a seat at the Supervisors' table. The bomd was produced. No revenue stamp was on it. County Clerk Miller now again proceeded to call the roll, after Lindsay had suggested that the former had the authority to preside. The names of Collins, Esty, Rambo and Baldwin were called, and then there was a short pause, the audience wondering whether White or Linscott would be called next, but the Clerk called White, and White answered "present" in a determined tone. Objection was made by Lindsay. Nominations for Chairman were next in order. Baldwin named Rambo, seconded by White. Collins placed Baldwin ia nomination, but the latter declined, Collins wanted to make the contest for Chairman interesting. Baldwin named Collins. On roll call Rambo was elected, Linscott and White both voting for him. Linscott now introduced Rambo as the Chairman, and then' made for the seat Rambo had vacated. White also started for it. They both reached the chair about the same time, but Linscott i was the quickest, as he slid into it first, while White only had the one arm of the coveted chair to sit on. Linscott remarked "I guess not," as he sat in j the chair. This was a moment of peri-1 loas excitement. It was debatable ! whether the Naval Reserves would have to bs called on to rtm ve Linsc:tt. Then .'"iWSUr? torney, would give the order for the I company to remove Linscott, whether , his duty as attorney to his client would 1 give way to his duty as commanding j officer of the Naval Reserves, j White demanded his seat. Lindsay I told the Chairman: "You nor no man living has the right to remove Mr. Lin scott. What difference does it make where Mr. White or Mr. Linscott sits?" Rambo "Each Supervisor has a des- ignated seat at a desk." . The District Attorney said that White is entitled to the seat. but. still Linscott dirt not move. He sat n motionless ns the cupola on the Court-House, with a 10OK or determination in, his face. Senator wanted the Legislature to tell """" " """ " uie -Mini- church of th a citv and. th fll.uiUhin Whiter"! would like to have my him how to vote. He exposed him- J' .mem, vnen t ; of organl l sent. i self as being opposed to expansion, and . ', L , Ki dh , S( 1111 ),i;,. 'ii,,a n u . ' Rambo-"Call the Sheriff, Mr. Al- us the people ot the State are of a Hit- .Tort," 0 th force by way of f; " time he comes to the zina." ferent way of thinking, he asked for in- few on amount of the lack of front in New ork city, where he is This order was a crushing one, for, ' structious by the Legislature. The Sou- itranspfjrt faP,iitie in the einc ; now lecturing, as the sweetheart, in bear in mind. Jim Linscott had been on ta w,,, nnnienareii to Instruct t h : l-ntH these troops rench the Inilip- Ui,o lnmr m. .. the throne for a number of years, and ator as to his duties apparently, for the had presided with firmness and dignity letter, which was veiy long, was ordered and when necessary could rule with an to be printed in the Journal, nobody he-iron heinrt inst tlie snniA os riismnrek ir i.i.in n- n.wl tn cncro-auf i,,,ti.,,. did when in the Reichstag. To have the Sheriff called for one who had been associated so many years with him as . Linscott had been was not a pleasant , auty ror tne Chairman. in the lobby. Linscott remarked that the Sheriff : it had expressed itself on that score be- :nt pdan, calling in her hus- need not be called. fore S,nuiLor Perkins' letter had au.vde its ""L ,,7?, , , , i ! ! ouud, who mauced Mahoou to part Rambo-"! recognize Mr. White. I , appearance. Belshaw intmiuced a . XZS Sy wZlet mih ?5UU0 Ulldw taroatsf expos Lindsay "Mr. Linscott Is acting un-1 The Belshaw reform tow, intended to der my advice according to law. These reduce the expenditures of the Assem-prcfeedings are not being gone through ' Dly and the Senate, seems destined to be with for any sport. We claim we have ,Set aside. Alreaxly a large hole has a right here. I advise Mr. Linscott to been riiade in it. At a caucus of the be present at all of the proceedings of . Republican Senators held yesterday this Board, and insist upon his rights." afternoon the general sentiment was vv nite remairiiea mac ne is opposed to ite renwKOd that he is opposed to .that the law was inoperative-that is 3Z1ng methods and again demand J to say that the Legislature would not 5 seat. The Chairman again naked : be able to perform its work unless the ,e Sheriff, but. the latters nresence nf n bulldozin ed his ror tne bnenn, out tne latter s presence was not necessary, ror linscott, acting on Lindsav'R advicp ,vosa and ex- changed seats with White. The Board now proceeded to other business. . The following committees were ap - pointed: ' Auditing and Finance Collins, White, Baldwin. Roads and Bridges Esty, Baldwin, White. Printing Baldwin, Collins, Esty. Public Building and Grounds White, Baldwin, Collins Hospital Collins, Esty, White. Outside Indigents Esty, White, Collins. Franchises Baldwin, Esty, White. For Hospital Steward Geo. R. Hodg-don was re-elected. For County Physician Dr. B. A. Plant and Dr. F. E. Morgan were named. The vote was: For Morgan, White, Baldwin,, Rambo; for Plant, Collins, Esty. Morgan was declared elected Supervisor Baldwin suggested that $(10 a month is sufficient salary for the Janitor, but a motion o that effect was lost. E. Alzina was re-elected Janitor, On motion of Baldwin J. W. Scott was awarded the privilege of burying the indigent dead. Linscotfs demand that he be allowed to vote, on all nominations or motions was denied by the Clerk. Widow Bedott. i The presentation of "Widow Bedott" 'that has not been seen in this city for i several years was given at Cook's Opera j House lust night with Horace Ewing in : the title role, supported by a capable (company. The play is very funny and abounds I in ludicrous situations, and the widow i is a type, the 'mere appearance of whom .creates amusements. Mr. Ewing's make up was excellent and he brought out the ridiculous in a droll way that was very taking. Many new specialties have been added in the way of popular songs, and the members of the company all have excellent voices. Democrat and Chronicle, Rochester, New York. Will appear at the Opera House this evening. A Tie Vote. The election contest of Snibley vs. Palmtag was tried by Judge Smith in the Superior Court of San Benito county, who declared that each candidate having received the same number of votes there was no election. The Advance says Palmtag will appeal the case to the Supreme Court, which will have the effect of tying the matter up for about eighteen months. In the meantime Palmtag, having received the certificate of election, will continue to act as Supervisor. All salary and emoluments, however, will be retained by the Auditor awaiting the decision of the Supreme Court. Horrible agony is caused by Piles, Burns and Skin Diseases. These are immediately relieved and quickly cured by De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. Beware of worthless imitations. J. G. Tanner and Model Drug Store. DeWltfs Witch Hazel Saive Cures Pile. SxlU. Burma . AT SACRAMENTO. SESS10B 0F THE SEME HOUSE HFIH U1JU1I Senator Perkins Asks the Legislature ,,. ,, iu iribiruui mm now 10 Vote. j SACRAML'N'IO, Jan. 3. Short ses - sion-s ot tue Senate ia.d IL.usj woie heid tins loienoon. 'me upper house was edified lv Hip rereint ot a letter fmm spnntnr iwu-ins i ,eh,tin t th . ui u itLici 11UU1 Philippine question, the tieaiy, etc. Ttie way of disposing of it. But the House has a mind of its own on this question. It wants Senator Perkins no vote for the ratification of the treaty and to support i nurse this course. (act was made more elastic. One of the more conservative members , ,,v,t i. ,i,i i the Speaker responsible for all addi- , tional appointments by a caucus agree- ment that he must nominate all ap- : pointees, the House to vote on his nom- linations. It. was with t.iis understand- ing that the caucus adjourned. This forenoon a, resolution was adopted by j the House authorizing the Speaker to I appoint ten additional attaches, such I as porters, pages, etc. It went through , by a fqur fifths vote, as required by the bill. Alter that tne KepuDlican benators met in caucus to take some such course in relation to its attaches. After a conference between connmit - Itees of both the Republican caucuses ii. r'i..i 1 ... t . i. 1 piumih (1 1 1 o 11 titiii n t: I u vt ILIII1IIV.1I. II- uie ivictvnuey aoiiiiinisLiaiion. in lact. ,..,. , ,." ., " nviaiun Aiauoon to her room and v the Senate cciucus has agreed to amend j remembered by many of our middle-1 "Payne Strahan Moore Then and the Belshaw law so as to provide for japed residents as their first teacher be-! Now. By an Old Sweetheart of Hers the appointment of such other clerks, ft re the dbys of public schools. Mrs. ; The Rev. Edwards Davis M A" The etc., as the Senate may see fit. The j Ord leaves two daughters, Theodora, 'letter begins: "A queen then' a cap-compensation will be allowed to rennrin i wife of W. T. Kearney, and Miss Vic-!tive now Favnn Str-ihnn vr'nsvro n 1 1,8 11A u i ?, flu 1IUS G 1 I..- It.n 1 ..1 ..U ... rr, . unit JiUiiiviiL in itanr i;ulu uutn, Senator Perkins, in his letter, ex - pressed himself as confident that this question is of more importance to the j welfare of the country than is any prob - i iem that nas arisen during tne present j generation, ite stated inui in rue au- sence of instructions from the Legisla ture of California that he will vote to aimend section seven of the treaty which provides for the payment of $20,000,000 for the relinquishment of Spain's sover- ignity over her interests in the Philip pine Islands. He is of the opinion that the United States requires only a mili- tary station, naval and coaling station in the islands. Further, it seems to him, j "I went down to Washington." said' 'ayne Strahan's, now Mrs. William A. that to acquire territory on the Asiatic j the Admiral, "and caught a cold. The Moor0'8- for one wee hour we looked coast is contrary to the spirit of the doctors told me it was grip so I went and we understood, and heard the lan-Constitution. The cost of maintaining I to bed. I feel now in first-class condi-' lK1Ke which the seraphs speak. After a standing army in the Philippines i tion, though I still have a little cold, my ('loml laml nK,lt 1 stumbled back and the expense of civil government i The renorts that my condition wa, sen' i into the world, safe, though bruised for the islands is also given as another reason why the United States should not acquire them. The exports from the islands to all the world are pointed outiness in the family." to be but $30,000,000 annually. The fact Admiral Sampson will not go on leave that the islands ae densely populated is given as a reason why they are incapable of development as was the Ixniis- lana purchase, Lalitornia ana Alaska, j command over the North Atlantic The unhealthiness of this climate is i squadron, and he will indefinitely post-urged as another argument against ao-jposie taking the rest which his friends quiring them. The influence upon Amer- j think he needs so much. In the course ican industry, notably that of the raising of sugar beets, and upon American tabor by the acquiring of the islands, is pointed out in the letter as not tor the best interests of the country. TO REENFORCE OTIS. Six Regiments to be Sent to Manila at Once. WASHINGTON. Jan. 3. General Otis at Manila has been notified by cable of the arrangements that have been completed to speedily re-enforce his com mand by the dispatch of six regiments ul reBUdirmiauiry. ine i uiietu, now ., at I-ort Leavenworth, will sail from odu riuuuiswuu me ii ctusiAii i otauuia on January 7th, and is timed to reach Manila bv the end of the month. Maior General Lawton has been put'in com- man of the Fourth Regiment, now at Fort Sherridair, 111., the Twelfth at Jefferson Barracks, and the Seventeenth at Columbus Barracks, Ohio, and is directed to sail with them on January 12th from New York City on the transports Mohawk and Massachusetts, proceeding by way of the Suez Canal. This I force under General Lawton is expected to reach the Philippines the second week in February. The other two regiments selected for 1 garrison duty in the Philippines the SSWSSttefifeWw mmm 0F m' ed- Neb will depart from San Francisco, wit) no nunc as soon as transports are available. The iKAflllo UAlllj. army steamer Senator, which left Ma-, nua December lath with the Astor But- tery aiKl oter troops bound for San : Francisco, is due there early next week and will be ready to return with either the Third or the Twenty-second Regi-i men't five days later. ' While everything Is being done bv the i lWar Department authorities to expedite ! the departure of these troops in compli- am'e with repeated intimations from General Utis that he is anxious to ex- , .. . . . . - mange nis volunteers tor regulars, it has leen found impossible to start them ties that General Otis will undertake r,ny aggressive operations for the exten- sion of American sovereignity over the -n0U8f P'ovmces now held by the in - :!,l"p'tfral . . l 1 d:'cre - ,"i, f V pines it is not oeueveci bv tne nuthori- . " ' serve his forces for use in emergencies, in v, 1 u r , ,.u..i.i i - 'iiested in New iork citv tor en cms I hausted Bloodless Duel In Hungary. BUDA PEST, Jan. 3 The duel arranged between M. lloranszky, a me'in- ber of the Lower House of the Hun- . j ,pt , ; li.nffv the , E mt f 'f ' f "h' m 12' iini I? 1' fk P'JJ'r, " " Sfv,,!'!?15 weie the weapons used, but the due was bloodless ai- noranszhy, in a recent deoate in t r . ... i . i L.) "Zl , L V V ,V " v Z ' f - . ' Z " r-T " jJTrr S : ' YJ' l:"i.X"islcltGa- lt was written by the Rev. i :J " A 1 " ' s to the lanbilitv of the seerwls tn nrvee upon conditions. The seconds thereupon ,.7. Vm. , , quarreled and a series of chiels between them followed. Death of Mrs. A. E. Ord. Mrs. Anne Ellicott Ord Massed owavinf ti, nw- 1 1 1 , ' ... . A" A" I ; at 2:30 this morning. The dec 'eiused j lady was born .in Brampton, England, 1 dJ years ago, and came with her par- ents to California in 1852. She will be n t,.A 7 1,... ,.lt.n. Al,:.. 1 ,tl v" ""' ' " , , , i tn in i cioun n, m i s. iiiaurLii !f'1K'e '1 Mrs. Captain Hanna, and her i ''-others, William and Robert Liddell. w;' one of the first members of ; Calvai) LpiMopal Church. Sampson Still Fit For Sea. NEW YORK Jan 3 Admiral Slum sol- entertained his daiurhter wiui. marriage takes phice tomorrow and her friends aboard the cruiser New York at luncheon to-d.iv. The Admiral has recovered from his recent indisno - ! sition, ous were exaggerated, and my daugh- i f "'ewnat irom my iamiing. i remem-ter's wedding will not be postponed-on ! b?r tlle applause and music and out-account of my own health or anv sick- stretched hands. I spoke but not; of absence, as has been eenerallv sun- nosed' The Kavv I)pnnitmon ia onv. ions for him to assume direct and active ' of a few weeks Admiral Sampson isj1? lMtt wa? uro?PI uniritention likely to be at sea again on-the New j ally ar'(1 dispassionately as the ocean , York, probably in Cuban waters ,.i not yet decided upon. The annual souadron exercise in evolutions and tar, get ; so : nui Kn .eoniige navaf that Sampson's retention on sea service in,iit .i,n iv,v.,rtmt iii,Q that there is still more hard work to be don hv te raw in the West Tndies Ram rGnc intimnto If tiowIpH n? nil questions affcting CVd)a and his tact in jng with the inhabitants of that island, have made his services almost indispensable. Tommy "What's an heirloom, untie?" His old-maid aunt "Oh, that's a jewel or something that's been in the family years and years," Tommy "Auntie, is your engagement-ring an heirloom ?" Jewelers' Weekly. Subscribe for the "Sentinel". practice will be held, of feasible, but V'V J'T1L'- aimi( t? 1S . cu many shins are-now in dock-yards or i Luu:m , , , , . IOe 1,1 -a11- ? visited iking repairs and overhauling, t haf "IT..",1 a" n,s 'atent sympathies were e sqiuulron. after losing its European f VV;o "e orra ONCE LOVED HER. ' onnc,4in,, D . benSat,onal "readier Once More Before the Public of New York. OAKLAND The Rev. Edwards Davis, whose notoriety gained through his actions at San Quentin just before the tl ... i. . , ... : i ueuuui e imrrunt cost Him , the pastorate of the Central Christian j luuoie- tue notorious "badger game" : w.ouian, whose husband was recently sentenced to nineteen years' imnrisoii- , nient for hiiJ. sh ! cost AiarUu Mahc are of the game that Mahoou SoOOU. .1 i... iL.',.. .... t .... 1. .. M . I dys ago to serve a prison sentence of nineteen, years. Owing to the striking beauty ot the woman the case has attracted great interest throughout the East, and all that seemed necessary to make it national was an early, love affair. Edwards Davis, always up to date, has supplied the missing link, as it were. To the Eastern press the Rev. Edwards has written a letter of his early love affair with the badger game woman,. It was published in New York (with the following introductory apology I 'or its Publication by the editor: I 11113 article in relation to Mrs. Fayne !strahan Mowe came to this office un- "7 ' i. " ' , .UUM" ",UM.lu n;u wards Davi 'luunsier 01 me unristian or uampuell ite Church, formerly of Oakland. Cal. He is twenty-five years old and entered the ministery. before he was graduated from Washington College and the Kentucky University. He has a wide reputation on the Pacific Coast as an orator land lecturer and is called "The Talmage ' on a le cture tour and is s aving wuh : s w-ife 2 "So 82 Irving ! plac The fSS lowintr hpartine is ns Mr nvio wmio it ... ... . ..-ww.., u : ueue a brUle- a beautiful woman be- i UlUU DiM'S. 1 IlJlVG SOCIl th 13 Child flctTGSS 'play her part in various scenes oflife's sensational drama. Then and now as far apart as the earth and Mars, or as the here and hereafter. Four yekrs ago or more I was presumably the orator of the day, a concourse of G000 people from the country round about the town hn!em. had gathered to attend the State Fair of that land where rolls the Oregon. His eyes for her alone. ! "In the motly multitude of beaming Iaces 1 MW one face two pale blue eves Peering into mine, with a power I : can nover forget, end those eyes as stars in a cerulean sky were hers, then looked- into the edding crowd for one ' fae but she is gone. That night :Hle nsnt 01 venus stl0ne uPm my way. 6 met. "Engaged but thrown aside." The letter then tells of the engagement by a tacit tie that bound them together. Then, without assigning a cause, it states: A Twelvemonth later iv tiiit iius in in niraix, julu me great tlll- i 1lie e'ergyman and Miss Strahan ' tU U "" l.u'r 1,1,1 partners, ana tne fawn the hunt's pack howls- '. w.;se pas10ns on Pur'ty, paying yoiir penalty, have ! Zl 'J fl:btTsha'1 nf ttbe i dl ""til another day. Is he better who would wreck a woman's life than she whose lite is wrecked. News From Otis. WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-A cablegram! from, General Otis at Manila was road: at to-day's Ca.binet meeting. It is said to have stated that the news from Iliolo was reassuring, but the details were not made public. No other matters of importance were brought forward, and the meeting adjourned at an unusuhily early hour.

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