LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 17.
GEO. S. MARYGOLD
That has stood the test over
forty years, and is known to
be made of first-class material
that will stand the climate.
The Emerson Piano Suits
GEO. S. TaRYGOLD,
221 S, Broadway.
LKAVB ORDERS HKHK FOR
Piano Toner and Maker
Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
Weber, and Decker Bros.
Fine work in Lincruita-Walton, Pressed Goods, Tinting, Etc.
Complete line of Room Mouldings.
J. WHOMES AND 0. M. FAIRBANKS,
The well known Artistic Decorators, are oonnected with this Establishment.
New York WTeill Peiper Co.
303 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
10211 m F. J. QILLMORE, PROPRIETOR.
\ BIGHEiT HONORS, DIPLOMAS AND FIRST PREMIUMS AWARDED
Ft v V for the best photo
— VHOTQ. berg) 1892( and at
all previous exhibits wherever work was entered in competition.
Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California.
AU the latest styles and designs used. Pi.atinotypjs, Sepia, Crayon and Wat*
Coi*>R Portraits. Come early and secure a sitting before the holiday rush.
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
grai mat WEST.
we begin the most liberal advertisement
ever offered by any clothing firm in California.
We offer to our patrons in our Men's Clothing De
partment, also Hat and Furnishing Departments, an
A KENTUCKY-BRED SADDLE HORSE
Valued at $500. This horse is the finest single-footer
in the State, also drives to harness. Was imported
from Kentucky by E. Wilcut & Son of 542 South
Pearl street. Every customer making a purchase of
$5.00 has an opportunity to become the owner of this
elegant animal. For every additional sum of $5.00
purchased you increase your chances.
FOR THE BOYS' DEPARTMENT
We offer every purchaser of a child's or boy's suit an
opportunity to become the owner of
An Elegant Scotch Shetland Pony and Cart
This is the finest outfit of the kind in the State,
and worth $250.
The drawing will take place on the evening of
December 31st. next, in our window, in full view of
the public. No proprietor or clerk will have any
chance to win—the prizes will go to our customers.
You will buy your clothing at the regular prices, and
have a grand opportunity to win a Valuable prize.
The plan of guessing is as follows: Every pur
chaser will select a number from a book kept for the
purpose. Your name and address will be recorded
opposite your number, also your purchase tag will be
given the same number.
For this week we offer you 10 per
cent discount on all the above.
1 hese goods are just what you need
for fancy work for Xraas. You have
only 60 days left to do this work, and
we offer you this special sale on just
what you need.
A Beautiful Chinese Silk at 45c a Yard.
KAN - KOO,
110 South Spring St.
(Opp. Nadean Hotel.)
FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1892.
THEY FIGHT MIT GROVER.
in Cleveland's Army.
The Ex-President Addresses a
Meeting; of Teutons.
Carl Schurz Preaches Democracy to
Senator Hill Performing Yeoman Service
on the Stump - Stevenson in
the Land of Steady
By the Associated Frees.
New York, Oct. 27.—The Gerruan-
American Cleveland union held a great
mass meeting tonight at Cooper Union,
the large hall being packed with people
and nearly aa many more being unable
to gain admittance. Enthusiasm was
at a white heat throughout the proceed
ings, tumultuous applause greeting
Grover Cleveland, Carl Schurz, Oswald
Ottendorfer and others. William Stein
way was introduced as chairman, and
spoke at some length in denunciation of
the McKinley law. He then introduced
Cleveland as "a gentleman known, hon
ored, revered and beloved, not alone in
America, but the wide world over."
Again the audience broke looee and
shouted itself hoirse in greeting the ex
After dwelling upon the duties of for
eign-born citizens, Cleveland said: "If
we are to be fellows in our citizenship,
this citizenship is only realized when we
enjoy in an equal and just manner the
advantages of our citizenship. At tbe
present time we find a political party
soliciting the suffrages of our people in
support of the doctrine that his fellow
ship in our citizenship is seemed when
the prosperity of certain especial inter
ests is favored in the making and execu
tion of our laws, and is made a direct
charge upon the industry of thoee not
within the circle of the governmental
partiality. As the result of the success
ful assertion of this doctrine, we find
enormous unearned fortunes in the
hands of a few individuals, while those
wbo in the unequal race patiently rely
upon personal thrift and sturdy individ
ual effort are far in the rear.
"I interpret the organization and ac
tivity of the German-American union as
protesting against the violation of the
rights of its members in this fellowship,
and I conceive this demonstration to be
a revolt against tbe mockery of calling
those our fellow-citizens who are de
prived of equal participation in the ad
vantages promised under free American
i "The remedy for unfair lueqtutf > tes in
the distribution of the benefits of our
! American citizenship is in the hands of
tbe voters of the land, and if there has
been a departure from the lights which
should guide the operations of our gov
ernment, it is for the people to demand
a return to safe channels.
"Let me warn you, in closing, that the
struggle to secure a justification of false
methods and a dislodgment of selfish
advantages, is not an easy one. The at
tempts to cajole our voters, successful
in the past, are still continued, and
bribery and corruotion are still in vogue.
It is only by intelligent argument, con
stant endeavor and unremitting vigil
ance that we shall recover tbe just and
equal share of benefits which belongs to
us as American fellow-citizens."
Cleveland was repeatedly and loudly
applauded at frequent intervals during
Carl Schurz followed Cleveland, He
was greeted with great applause and
spoke in German, on the issues
of the campaign. He said in part that
never before in tbe history of American
politics has so immense a corruption
fund appeared as tbe Republican party
is now using, and never has its purpose
been so nakedly revealed. It is ridicu
lous for the Republicans to raise tbe cry
that the Democrats do the same thing.
The Democratic campaign management
is highly rejoiced when it raises
money enough to pay office rent, clerk
hire, printing bills and other necessary
Other speeches by local orators con
cluded the great demonstration. Mean
while speakers on two stands in front of
the building addressed several thousand
German citizens who were unable to
gain entrance to tbe hall.
WALL STREET DEMOCRATS.
New York Business Men Enthusiastic for
Cleve and Steve.
New Yobe, Oct. 27.—At the foot of
the Washington statue, at the entrance
r the sub-treasury building, Wall street,
number of New York business men
enunciated the principles of the Demo
cratic party thiß afternoon to a throng
that blockaded the streets for half a block
around. It was a meeting of the Cleve
land and Stevenson Business Men's club,
and from the vociferous cheering and
energetic swinging of hats and hand
kerchiefs, it embodied a vast amount of
real enthusiasm. The crowd was largely
made up from men who traffic in grain,
produce and stocks in Wall Btreet, and
their employes. Congressman Harter.
ex-Congressman Russell, ex-Governor
Waller and others spoke.
Adlai Doing Good Work ln New York
New Yore, Oct. 27.—Adlai E. Steven
son made a brief address to the Dry
Goods Democratic club this afternoon.
Afterwards he took part in general
handshaking. His speech was devoted
to the force bill. He said he was much
encouraged at the outlook, as he ob
served it, in the south.
Stamford, Conn., Oct. 27.—Adlai E.
Stevenson arrived here from New York
this evening and addressed a great
crowd at the town hall.
Republican Tariff Thunder.
Nbw York, Oct. 27—The American
Protective Tariff league recently sent
letters to persons in central industries
which, it is claimed, have been estab
lißhed or increased by tbe McKinley
tariff, asking information about the
number of persons employed, the char
acter of tbe products, etc. The Ameri
can Economist will tomorrow print
many replies. Taken together tbey
show that 37,386 persons found employ
ment in the industries referred to,
while the increased capital employed
amounts to $40,499,050. The reports, it
is said, are incomplete, and tbe Ameri
can Economist claims that about 75,000
persons are now employed in industries
actually established or increased by the
HUGHES OUT ON BAIL.
An Attempt to Make Political Capital
of Labor Trouble!.
Rochester, N. V., Oct. 27.—Master
Workman James Hughes of the Clothing
Cutters' union, who has deter
mined' to take his case to the
court of appeals and who has been re
leased from custody on $5000 bail, today
made a statement explaining his change
of front. He says he was willing to lie
in jail even until after the election, be
lieving Governor Flower would respect
the wishes of the organized wage work
ers of New York and extend executive
clemency to him, as he deserved. Night
before last, however, Sheriff Davey came
to him and told him that the Monroe
county Democrats had raised so much
opposition, that he would not be al
lowed to let Hughes see any more of his
friends, and should have to treat bim as
an ordinary malefactor. Hughes says
this incensed bim, and he ordered his
counsel to make an application for ap
peal and bail, which was done.
He is sorry to think the Democratic
managers in Monroe county forced
him into this extreme position,
but in taking it be iB satisfied
he took tbe only course left him, to
justly rebel against any oppression or
contemptible means being used by any
body, be they Democrats or Republicans.
Sheriff Davey told bim, be asserts, that
tbe Democratic managers would com
plain to Governor Flower and attempt
to have bis commission as sheriff re
voked because he was courteous enough
to show Hugheß the consideration he
HILL WHOOPING IT UP.
The Senator Addreaaes Large Crowd* at
Lynchburg, Va., Oct. 27.—Senator
David B. Hill of New York talked
Democracy and reform to an admiring
multitude in thia city, thia afternoon
and thia evening. He waa at the In
duatrial Society fair in the afternoon,
and talked to an immenae gathering of
workingmen and farmers. Thia evening
he was. the center of attraction at a
In hia speech tonight, Sen
ator Hill, after dealing at
length with tbe tariff and other
questions, made a plea for tbe return
of the third party men to the Democratic
party. They agreed with the Demo
crats, he said, in opposition to high
tariff, to Ihti centralization oi power la
the general government, and in main
upon the great questions of currency.
He bad no word of censure for those who
went honestly into that party, but the
currency question cannot be cettled sat
isfactorily until the Democratic party
shall be restored to power. Votes for
the third party, aaid he, are thrown
A SAN FRANCISCO SENSATION.
The Committee of Safety to Stand Guard
Over the Elections.
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—The people
of this city were startled tonight by
reading the following advertisement in
an evening paper:
ATTENTION !—THE EXECUTIVE COM
mlttee of the committee of safety will
meet Saturday evening at S o'clock. Punctual
and prompt attention Is requested. By order.
This is the same committee of safety
which subdued tbe Kearney sand-lot
riots in 1877. It is thought the meeting
has been called to tike action in regard
to election frauds which, it is thought,
may be attempted on election day. The
members of the committee are sworn to
secrecy and nothing definite can be
learned as to the cause of the meeting.
Prohibitionists Not in It.
Pierre, 8. D., Oct. 27.—Before the su
preme court today, a case was argued
wherein the Prohibition party leaders
asked a writ of mandamus to compel
the secretary of state to place the names
of their candidates on the official bal
lots, the secretary having refused, be
cause the certificates of nomination
were irregularly filed. An opinion was
rendered this evening, sustaining the
secretary. The present indications are
that in about 30 out of about 50 coun
ties in South Dakota, tbe Democrats
and Populists will fuse.
Possible Fusion in Nebraska.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 27.—Van Wyck,
Populist candidate for governor, and
Chairman Blake and Secretary Ptrtb, of
tbe Btate committee of tbe People's
party, bad a conference with the Demo
cratic state committee today, which
lasted until midnight. Several propo
sitions looking to fusion were discussed
and rejected. The Democrats decided
not to pull off the Cleveland electors,
but left it to tbe local committeemen to
instruct the Democrats to vote for the
A Republican Canard.
Rochester, N. Y.,Oct. 27.—The Dem
ocrat and Chronicle asserts that an at
tempt has been made to bribe a printer
in the office where the official ballots
are printed, to mark .the Republican
ballots so they will be thrown out when
the time comes to count them.
A Democratic Rally at Monrovia.
Monrovia, Oct. 27. —An enthusiastic
Democratic meeting here this evening
was addressed by Hon. W. A. Ryan and
Hon. Charles F. Harris. Washington
L. Godman, candidate for justice of tbe
peace of this township, presided, and
made a stirring address.
The Talk of the Town.
Tbe collection of paintings now on ex
hibition si Y. M. 0. A. hall, 206 8.
Broadway, from 10 a. m. until 10 p. m.
admiesion free. Sale tonight and tomor-'
row night at 8 o'clock. Go and see
Ophelia, Tbe Battle of tbe Centaurs,
The Dream of Love; in fact every pic
ture is a finished work of art, well worth
a visit. Sale by order of probate court
of San Francisco. John W. Flinn,
Exexcutor of estate of D. Lojetti.
JOURNEYING TO THE TOMB.
Mrs. Harrison's Remains En
Route to Indianapolis.
Simple Funeral Services in the
Many Distinguished People Attend
Magnificent Floral Among
Them a Wreath from Queen
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 27.—Funeral ser
vices over the remains of Mrs. Harrison
occurred in the east room of tho White
House thiß morning at 10 o'clock, in the
presence of the family, immediate
friends and many notable persons.
Revs. Hamlin and Bartlett officiated at
tbe services, which lasted three-quarters
of an hour. The remains were then
conveyed to tbe Pennsylvania depot and
left for Indianapolis at 11:30 o'clock.
The services were very simple, but
beautiful and impressive. The casket
was set in the middle of the east room,
and chairs were ranged about it in a
semi-circle. At the head and foot stood
large palms, reaching almost to the
ceiling. Other palms stood in embras
ures, windows and other points about
tbe room, being about the only change
from the ordinary appearance oi the
THE FLORAL OFFERINGS.
These were very numerous and beau
tiful. They were grouped about tbe
casket, and there were so many of them
as to give the appearance of the casket
resting lightly on them as a pedestal.
Among tbe many who sent flowers were
the members of the cabinet, the diplo
matic corps, Mrs. Morton, Mrs. White
law Reid, the wives of the cabinet min
isters, Mrs. George Gould, the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution, tbe
Ladies' Mount Vernon association, the
ladies of the treasury department, and
tbe Republican state Central committee
Mr. Herbert, charge d'affaires of the
British legation, on behalf of Queen
Victoria, presented a large wreath of
roses, orchids and chrysanthemums.
Seats were reserved near the casket
for the members of the family, the
members of the cabinet and members of
the supreme court. Among the early
arrivals were ex-Secretary Blame, wile
and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. White
.'.aw Reid. The members of the diplo
matic corps were also early in their
seats. At 10 o'clock the seats were all
occupied and the room completely filled,
many standing along the walls and in
the adjacent rooms and corridors.
A TOUCHING INCIDENT.
In the Green room, adjoining the East
room, the boys of St. John's Episcopal
chnrch were stationed. Tbe reason for
adding this Episcopal feature to tbe
Presbyterian service was touching. At
the funeral of Mrs. Secretary Tracy, two
yeais ago, Mrs. Harrison was so much
struck by the singing by tbe Episcopal
choir of the hymn, Lead, Kindly Light,
that she caused it to be sung in the
White Houae nearly every Sunday.
Since it had become so dear to her it
was decided to have it sung at the ser
At 10 o'clock the vice-president and
members of the cabinet, as honorary
pall-bearers, entered the room, followed
by tbe members of the afflicted family.
Tbe audience were awaiting their en
trance with bowed heads.
When tbe family were seated, Rev.
Dr. Hamlin, the president's pastor,
opened the service by reading a selec
tion from the psalms and other scrip
ture. Then Rev. Dr. Bartlett, formerly
Mrs. Harrison's pastor in Indianapolie
took up the service, reading a number
of passages from the Old and New
The choir then chanted I Heard the
Voice of Jesus Say, A prayer by Dr.
Hamlin followed, then the choir sang
Lead, Kindly Light. This closed the
THE JOURNEY BEGUN.
The undertaker entered and removed
the flowers from around the casket. The
body-bearers, selected from among the
houae servants, took their places and,
preceded by tbe clergymen and honora
ry pall bearers, bore the body to the
hearae standing under the porte-cochere
with two black horses attached. Then,
followed by carriages conveying the
members of the party to accompany tbe
remains to Indianapolis, the cortege
moved out and passed slowly to the
Pennsylvania depot, where the casket
was transferred to a car, together with
the floral tributes accompanying it. The
party took seats in the train, and at
11:40 the train pulled out on its sorrow
CROWDS ALONG THE ROUTE.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 27.—Mrs. Harri
son's funeral train arrived here at 10:40
tonight. On the run from Washington,
today, large crowds gathered at all the
stopping pointa, who silently viewed
the train aa it stopped at the station.
At thia city aeveral hundred people
gathered at tbe depot and admired tbe
beautiful flowers in the funeral car.
ARRANGEMENTS AT INDIANAPOLIS.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 27.—The ar
rangementa for Mra. Harrison'a funeral
have been completed. Distinguished
visitors are already pouring into the
city to be present at the last sad rites.
The Grand Army veterans of this vicin
ity have secured permission to form in
line adjacent to the church and stand
with uncovered heads aB the funeral
procession passes. The survivors of
General Harrison's eld regiment will
have seats in the church.
Your fall suit should be made by Gets.
Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock.
»112 West Third street.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE COAST LINK.
Contractors Begin Work on the Bis
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Camps have
been established and work actually been
commenced on the connecting link of
the Coaßt road, which is to complete the
second transcontinental line into this
city, via Los Angeles and Saugus, con
troled by the Southern Pacific company.
The contract was let to George Btone &
Co. of this city for tbe first 16 miles from
Santa Margarita south to San Luis Obis
po, on October 18th. This is the very
heaviest work, and involves the outlay
of $1,500,000. The entire distance from
Santa Margarita to the southern extrem
ity of tbe Coast division, down to El
wood on the Ventura division, via San
Luis Obispo, is 128 miles, and from
Santa Margarita to San Luis Obispo, is
16 miles. Iv the latter Bhort section
there are no lees than seven
tunnels, aggregating 8000 feet in
length, which must be cut through
solid rock. The largest tunnel
at the summit of the coast range will be
3700 feet long, and commences three
miles south of Santa Margarita. It ia
for thiß heavy tunneling that the largest
outlay will be required. When once the
tunnelß are finished the remaining 112
miles will be easily and rapidly finished,
so that nothing will be done on that part
of the work until the drilling of the
mountains is nearly lompleted. It is
estimated that about 15 months will be
required to carry out tbe contract. In
the whole 16 miles there are no bridges,
and the culverts have all been put in by
the Southern Pacific comDany. As the
road is to be used for overland travel it
will be constructed as strongly as possi
ble, and 70 pound steel rails will be used.
SHOT IN THE NECK.
A Young Lady Wounded by an Indian-
Near Santa Barbara.
Santa Barrara, Oct. 27.—A yeung
lady named Miss Havens, living at Ca
thedral Oaks, was shot last night
through the neck by an Indian named
Martinez, a brother of an Indian who
committed suicide several days ago.
Martinez claimed that Miss Havens
wae instrumental in bia brother's death.
During a row that followed, Martinez
drew a rifle on Havens, and Miss
yens stepped between, receiving the ball
in the muscle of the neck. The wound
is not considered dangerous. A deputy
sheriff end a posse started in pursuit of
Martinez, who fled immediately after
Nearly 100 armed men have been
scouring the hills since daylight in
search of Martinez or Orzeras, which is
his proper name. The latest report is
that they had succeeded in tracing him
to Mission canon. He is armed with a
rifle and has plenty of ammunition.
Once secure in the mountaine, it will be
almost impossible to capture him until
starved out. Lynching ie openly threat
ened if he is found.
Orzeras is of a mean disposition. He
started out yesterday on a tear. Before
the Havens shooting ho met another
young.L»d*.ft«,%^ ( and accused her
of having caiisecThis brother's death,
drawing a knife at the same time. The
appearance of the girl's brother and a
farm hand frightened him away. After
ward he stole a gold watch and rifle
from a Spaniard, then proceeded to the
Havens place where the shooting oc
curred. The girl is • more dangerously
hurt than at first reported, and blood
poisoning may set in.
THE SONTAO TRIAL.
Nearly All the Testimony for the Prose
Fresno, Oct. 27.—Sheriff Hensley and
a number of witnesses were examined
in the Sontag case today, but nothing of
importance was brought out.
Detectives Hickey and Hume testified
in the afternoon. Hickey testified about
finding Sontag's trunk, which contained
clothing identified as being similar to
that worn by one of the robbers.
Detective Thomas Burg testified that
on July 16th he saw Sontag talking with
a man with a sandy beard, at the depot
in this city. Sontag boarded a south
bound train. A coat found in Sontag'a
trunk waa shown witness, who said it
looked like that worn by the bearded
The prosecution may finish tomorrow.
AN AILING ACTRESS.
Margaret Mather Unable to Appear ln
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Sensational
reports have been sent out concerning
the condition of Margaret Mather, the
well known actress, who is playing an
engagement here. Tuesday night she
fainted on the stage, and since then has
been unable to appear. Her manager
states that her condition is not serious,
and that she ia suffering from overwork.
She will resume playing Saturday night,
as she is rapidly recovering, and her
phyeician saye she will be in a condition
to resume then.
The Wisconsin Apportionment.
Madison, Wia., Oct. 27.—The appor
tionment bill, as adopted by the Demo
cratic caucus, passed both houses of the
legislature last night. It gives the
Democrats a majority of 12 or 14 on
The governor signed the apportion
ment act this morning, and the special
session of tbe legialature adjourned.
A Collision on the Columbia.
Portland, Ore , Oct. 27.—A collision
occurred on the Columbia river, about
20 miles below this city, this morning,
between the steamboats Iralda and lone,
which ply on the lower river. Otto
Peters, a passenger, jumped overboard
and was drowned. It is reported two
other persons were injured.
McKinley in Indiana.
Peru, Ind., Oct. 27.—Governor Mc-
Kinley addressed great crowds of people
here today, it being estimated that
30,000 came in from the surrounding
districts. A meeting was held again
A Republican Victory.
Newport, R. 1., Oct. 27.—1n the mu
nicipal election here, Homer (Republi
can) was elected mayor over Honey
(Democrat) and incumbent, by a ma
jority of 46 in a total vote of 3730.
Carpenters, and other mechanics, who are so
apt to fall from scaff.xds aud dUlucate a limb,
will please reuv ruber that there is nothing so
good for Inflammation aa Halvatlon Oil, the
greatest core for sprains and. bruises.
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