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title: 'Los Angeles daily herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 05, 1888, Page 5, Image 5',
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Preparations for Receiving
ASSOCIATED PRESS ENTERPRISE
Things Quiet Politically—The Lull
Before the Storm—Foreign
I Associated Press Dispatches to the Herald. 1
New York, November 4.—Elaborate
preparations have been made for collect
ing the Presidential vote, election night.
In New York, New Jersey and Pennsyl
vania. The returns will be collected by
the Associated Press alone. In all other
States the work will be done by the As
sociated Press and Western Union Tele
graph Company acting together. In all
the States except Ohio the vote will be
c impared with the Presidential vote of
1884. In Ohio the comparison will bo
made with the vote for Governor in 1887,
the complete redistricting of the State
making comparison with the vote of 1884
impracticable. The returns of New
York City will be collected byO'Rourke's
City Press Association. No comparison
can be made in general bulletins as
many polling districts have been sub
divided since 1884, but comparison with
the vote of 1884 will be made by Assem
bly districts as fast as they are fully re
Indifferent Playing by Spauldluar's
San Francisco, November 4 —The All-
Americas and Chicagos played a poor
and uninteresting game of ball to-day at
the Haight-street grounds, resulting in
favor of the All-Americas by a score of
14 to 4.
HAVERLY'S VS. G. A M.S.
Sacramento, November 4.—The game
of baseball this afternoon between the
Haverlys, of San Francisco, and Green
hood and Mcrans, of Oakland, was won
by the former. Score, Bto 2.
San Jose, November 4.—The second
and deciding game of baseball between
the Dolphins, of Santa Cruz, and T. W.
Spring's nine, of this city, was played
this afternoon. The pennant was "for
$1,000 and the amateur championship of
California, and was won by the Springs.
Score: 13 to 3. #
PIONJIERS VS. STOCKTONS.
Stockton, Cal., November 4. —The
Pioneers took the game from the Stock
tons to-day. Bothclub3 put up fine ball,
and until the eighth inning it looked as
though it was a victory for the Stocktons,
who had scored two runs to the visitors'
one. In the eighth inning the visitors
got in some heavy batting and scored
two runs. In the ninth inning J. Smith
was placed under arrest for striking
Stockwell. Score: Pioneers, 3; Stock
London, November 4, —Cardinal New
man is out of danger.
A "blue book"~on the Sackville affair
is being prepared for Parliament.
On the meeting of Parliament to-mor
row a statement will be made in both
Houses relating to the Sackville affair.
A dispatch to the Times from Zanzibar
says: The Germans have burned all the
dhows and boats in Wind Harbor.
Lieutenant Fitzherbert, of the Algerine,
in the face of a heavy Arab fire, chased
a dhow with 200 slaves off the north
coast of Madagascar until the dhow
grounded. Twenty-seven of the Slaves
were captured with the dhow.
The Times in a long editorial on the
Parnell contest, and Sackville matters
says there is not the slightest reason to
retaliate on Minister Phelps, and advises
the Government to show deliberation in
choosing a successor to Lord Sackville. It
adds that the election may involve a
change in government; that the matter
is one of perfect indifference to English
men, but that March next will be fully
time enough to appoint a successor to
The Standard continues to cry for
something to indicate England's dis
Boldness of the Herman Liberal
London, November 4.—A Times Berlin
dispatch says: The replies of the Liberal
press to the recent address of the Emperor
to the municipal delegation, are conceived
in a spirit of freedom, and boldness which
probably never before, or at least not for
a long time, has been displayed in criti
cism of the act of the King of Prussia or
the German Emperor. The Tagblatt
heads an article with the words attributed
to Frederick the' Great, "Qazellen sollen
nieht geniret werden," and argues: "The
Emperor cannot find time himself, and
must employ middlemen to follow the
journals. These men are liable to error.
We shall continue to render, unto the
Emperor the things that are the Emper
or's, and unto the -Free Constitution
what belong to it.
Claimed for Cleveland.
Portland, Ore.. November 4.—Oregon
has been very thoroughly canvassed by
both parties and a large quantity of cam
paign documents have been sent out by
both State central committee's. From
the latest and most authentic Republican
sources the indications are that the State
will give Harrison from 5,000 to 6,000
majority. Sanguine Democrats claim
the State for Cleveland.
Boston, November 4.—A table com
piled from dispatches to the Poet from
the managers of the leading clearing
houses of the United States, shows that
the total gross "exchanges for the week
ending November 3, 1888, were $1,079,
--355,128, a decrease of one-seventh per
cent, as compared with the correspond
ing week of 1887.
The American Favorite*.
London, November 4.—Woodcock and
Hendrick, the American favorites of the
King of Wurtemburg, left Nice suddenly
on Saturday. Woodcock, who was seen
by a reporter before his departure, re
fused to deny the charges against him.
The Wurtemburg court officials are silent
in regard to the matter.
Whence this Coolness.
London, November 4. —The Chronicle
jS rrespondent at, Rome says the Pope
eiusod to comply with Count Herbert
iiamarck's request to use his influence
n behalf of the Government candidates
h the election for the Landtag; hence
he coolness between Germany and the
First Lady C Ice-Holder.
j San Diego, Cal., . November 4.—Mrs.
L D. Butler was yesterday afternoon
bpointed Deputy School Superintendent
I San Diego county. She is the first
loman who ever held any office here.
THE LOS AHGEUES DAILY HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5. 1888f
A Pair of Accidents.
San Francisco, November 4.— Carl
Bygum, 8 years of age, residing with his
parents at West Berkeley, was struck
and instantly killed to-day by the Sacra
mento local train.
Captain J. G. Baker, of the whaling
ship Reindeer, was thrown from a buggy
this afternoon and had three ribs broken.
Virginia City, November 4. —Six
inches of snow was welcomed by every
body here. It means the starting up ol
the Carson river mills, the employment
of several hundred idle miners and re
newed activity in the stock market.
A Coicboian Hurt.
Virginia City, Nev., November 4.—
Frank Redding, a coachman for St.
Mary's Hospital, was thrown from a
carriage this afternoon. The side of hie
head was crushed. He is not expected
Bishop Foley Consecrated.
Balmjmore, November 4 —Rev. Jno. S
Foley was this morning consecrated at
Bishop of Detroit, Mich , at the cathedral
here with most impressive ceromonies,
Cardinal Gibbons celebrated high mass.
Wholesale Arrests In Moscow.
Belin, Novembes 4. —Fifty persons
have been arrested in Moscow, including
Prof. Holzoff, editor of tbe Pan-Slavisl
paper, Rimki-Mysol. Other arrests have
been made at Charkoff.
Not Uulllble Alike West.
Ottawa , November 4.—Hon .Macken zk
Howell, will not make public the lettej
sent him, asking his advice how to vote
in the Presidential election, until after
An Arkansas Failure.
Memphis, Term,. November 4.—Bucli
& Taylor, general merchants of Craw
fordsville, Ark., have failed. Liabilities
$100,000; assets, $90,000.
The Czar Welcomed Home.
St. Petersburg. November 4.—The
Czar and Czarina arrived here to-day and
were accorded an enthusiastic reception
by the populace.
Will He Sling- Northern Pacific
Portland, Ore., November 4.—Sena
tor J. H.Mitchell arrived from Washing
Republicans Abandon New York
and New Jersey to Buy Connecti
cut and Indiana.
Wealthy Republicans of Minneapolis
were summoned to the club room of the
West Hotel the other evening, says a
Minneapolis dispatch to the Chicago
Times, in response to the following in
vitation, signed by ex-Congressman W.
D. Washburn, ex-Governor John S. Pills
bury and Dorilus Morrison, the well
You are cordially invited and earnestly re
quested to meet some personal friends ol Gen
eral Ben Harrison at 8 o'clock this evening, for
consultation on matters of importance to the
The meeting was called to order by
Mr. Washburn, who stated that money
was wanted to save Indiana.
A Mr. Terrell, of Indianapolis, ap
peared as the representative of Indiana
Republicans, and said that the Sate was
lost already unless a large amount of
money could be sent there. The meet
ing decided to appeal personally to every
wealthy man in the city who desires the
election of Harrison. The intimation
was thrown out that no further efforts
would be made in New York and New
Jersey, but the floating vote of Connecti
cut and Indiana would be purchased if
possible; that Matt Quay was making a
big bluff in New York, but is sending his
ammunition to Indiana and Connecticut.
The relaxation of party ties which
marked the campaign of 1884 is still
more generally apparent in the present
canvass. The namber of voters in the
country who aim to be patriots before
they are partisans is constantly increas
ing, and that element is bound to exert
a very important influence on the result
of the approaching election. There are
many voters in all parts of the country
who have so far emancipated themselves
from the thraldom of party as to be
governed in casting their ballots simply
by considerations for the security
of the Government and the prosperity of
the Nation. This class of voters are
well satisfied with the administration of
President Cleveland. Under his rule
they have seen the business interests of
the country prosper, and the spirit of
sectionalism which prevailed when he
came to the executive chair decline.
His administration of the affairs of the
Government have completely discredited
the prophecies of the Republicans, who
saw in the accession of the Democracy
to power the destruction of the
nation, and the people who desire to see
in this country the freest exercise of con
stitutional rights are willing to trust the
man who has labored so faithfully to
compass that end. The success of the
Cleveland administration is an argument
in favor of its continuance which cannot
be successfully met by the party which is
clamoring for a change. The American
people are notably conservative in their
spirit, and to assume that they are willing
to reverse the conditions under which
they have been happy and prosperous is
to falsify the national character.— [Kansas
Dr. J. H. De Puy, one of the wealth
iest citizens of Wabash county, Indiana,
has endeavored ever since the nomina
tion of Harrison and Morton to secure
takers for a wager of $1,000 to $10,000
that President Cleveland would be re
elected. None of his offers has been
accepted in this part of the country,
although Dr. De Puy, as an inducement,
has been offering to pay the traveling
expenses and hotel bills of any enthus
iastic Republicans in adjoining counties
who will' come to Wabash to post their
money.- [N. Y. World.
Up to October Ist Mr. Cleveland's ad
ministration has applied $290,924,518 to
the extinction of the National debt.
From April to October $81,923,249 of 4
and 4}£ per cents, were purchased at a
■premium of $14,810,778. Because the
premium was not raised above 30, and
the bonus to the bondholders greatly en
larged. Gen. Harrison accuses Mr. Cleve
land of "nursing the surplus." The peo
ple should have no difficulty in deter
mining which parly is the nursing
mother of excessive taxation. —[St. Louis
A Tough Horse.
One of the horses of the Second-street
car line got away yesterday, and gave
Officer Mackle a- hard tussle before he
was led back to the stable. Officer
Mackle caught the animal on Fort
street near Second, and fastened a rope
around its nose and mouth and started
to lead it down Second street. The ani
mal, however, refused to go, and started
off down Fort street, dragging Mackle
and his horse behind, by the toughness
of his mouth. At Eighth street he broke
loose, but was recaptured on Ninth
street and finally led home. This ani
mal killed a man not long ago.
7 OAKS positively cares eatarrfc.
NATIVITY OF OUR CITIZENS.
Where the Voter,* of Fresno County
The Great Register has been gone
through by a gentleman, curious on such
matters, who has furnishdd pa the foi
lowing list as to the nativity of the per
sons whose names appear therein. The
number of voters in Fresno District No.
ils 695, and in No. 2, 881; making a
total of 1,576 in Fresno city vote. The
total number of names is 6 817 :
New Brunswick 12
Isle of Man 1
Hawaiian island 3
At Sea 2
Austria , 43
Azores Islands 4
Saxony • 1
Central America 1
West Indies 2
East Indies 2
Novia Scotia 23
Peru ~ 1
P. E. Island 2
New Hampshire 55
New York 502
Indiana . 275
South Carolina 22
West Virginia 30
Nevada T 17
New Jersey 45
District of Columbia 3
North Carolina 63
Rhode Island 14
Washington Territory -.. 1
Arzona • 3
New Mexico 2
Some Recent History.
A so-called "Irish-Republican" meet
ing was held in New York a few days
ago with especial reference to the spring
ing of the Sackville-Murchison corres
pondence. Patrick Ford presided and
James G. Blame was the speaker of the
evening. Ue made a characteristically
theatrical address, abounding in mock
heroicß about Irish wrongs, falsified his
tory and hyperbole about "British Free
Trade." He commented in his usual
reckless fashion about President Cleve
land's alleged friendliness for England.
This recalls Blame's proclamation when
he was Secretary of State, at the time
the Yorktown Centennial was held:
In recognition of the friendly relation
so long and co happily existing between
Great Britain and the I'nitod States, in
the trust and confidence of peace and
good will between the two countries for
all centuries to come, and especially as a
mark of the profound respect entertained
by the American people for the illustri
ous sovereign and generous lady who sits
upon the British throne, it is hereby or
dered that at the close of these services
in commemoration of the valor and sue
cess of our forefathers in their patriotic
struggle for independence, the British
flag shall be s.tluted by the forces of the
army and navy of the United States now
at Yorktown. The Secretary of War and
the Secretary of the Navy will give orders
accordingly. James G. Blame,
Secretary of State.
Commenting on it, Patrick Ford, in the
Irish World, December 10, 1881, wrote:
Broken in health and threatened with
blindness, Mr. Boyton has at length been
released from Kilmainham. He passes
from the prison to the hospital, there
perhaps to end his life, the latest victim
of British tyranny. There is no more
shameful chapter in the history of our
international relations than the one
which records how this Union soldier has
been allowed to pine away in his prison
cell week after week without the Govern
ment, for which he risked his life, inter
fering to secure for him even so much as
a trial by jury. The Boyton case will
ever remain a blot on our hielcry.
The man who has been guilty of allow
ing this Union soldier to bb imprisoned
without trial in a foreign country on a
vague suspicion ought to be driven from
public life. In his flunkyism to the
English government James G.Blaine has
refused to protect American citizens
whom he was bound by every principle
of law to extend protection to. Such a
man has no conception of what is due to
the honorof the United States, and should
never again be placed in a position where
he can disgrace our Government.
Boyton was a veteran soldier and an
American citizen, who was arrested in
England as a suspect, and appealed to
Mr. Blame in vain to aid him even to the
extent of procuring him a trial.—[Alta.
How WI.OOO of the Republican
Managers "Beauty Fund" Has
4»one In New York.
The hunt for the colonists goes bravely
on*, says the New York Herald, and the
efforts of the police to put a stop to the
game of the Philadelphia gang promises
to be crowned with complete success.
Three more colonists were added to the
list yesterday, and it happens that two
of them were Republicans, too.
Here is the list, and it gives the names
of the colonists, their politics, how they
were disposed of, and what each of them
costs the Republican managers' "Hon
George Gordon, Republican, in Bins
Thomas Couzzens, Republican, held for
William Dixon, Republican, held for
Hex kiah Barrett, Republican, held for
Michael McCann, a "bum" Democrat,
locked «p 250
The "Honesty Fund" that the Repub
lican managers established —not as a
"bluff,"of course—was 125,000, and it was
announced that $2,000 would be paid for
the arrest and conviction of the first re
peater, $1,000 for the arrest and convic
tion of the Second repeater, $500 for the
third and $250 for the fourth and every
succeeding arrest until the $25,000 was
There's $4,000 gone already and a
number of counties to hear from yet.
1 ■ — " —
o_ , ; i
c — 1 c
WHITE SHIRTS, OVER SHIRTS,
NIGHT KHIRTB, HANDKERCHIEFS,
| , c
IN GREAT VARIETY OF STYLES. -
TESTS AND TENT FL3ES.
c 1— o
PAINTERS' JUMPERS AND OVERALLS, j
WE HEREBY NOTIFY THE LARGE
MEN, YOU CAN FIND ALL THE
LARGEST SIZES IN ALL MEN'S
c ' r- 1
I LATEST NOVELTIES,
| L_ :
! . o
| LARGEST SELECTIONS. |
WE STUPY TO PLEASE ALL.
s r 6
Dry Goods House
101,103, 105 South Spring- street,
Corner Second Street.
The California Fireworks Co.
218 and 220 Front St.. 8. F.
Sole Agency in Los Angeles—
E. S. M. JUDSON,
253 and 255 South Spring- Street.
Special Equipments and Prices for Cam
, paign Clubs. . 02017t
Foreign and Domestic Woolens.
An immense selection of the very latest designs
for Fall and Winter, now on exhibition at
Nos. 49 & 51 S. Spring St.,
Near Second, Bryson-Bonebrake Building,
263 N. MAIN ST.
Fine Tailoring Ilone at Reduced
Perfect Fit Guaranteed or No Sale.
JOE POHEIMTThe Tailor,
BRANCH OF SAN FRANCISCO
P. S. We have also on hand a selec
tion of uncalled for Suits and elegant
Overcoats which we will offer for sale at
half price, from the following stores:
203 Montgomery St., )
724 Market st., f San Francisco.
1110andlll2 Market st.,)
105,107 and 109 Santa Clara St., San Jose.
1021 and 1023 Fourth St., San Diego, Cal.
oIC lm ______
Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
S. M. PERRY,
—DEALER IN —
Plumbing fsoods, Rubber Base,
-Water Pipe, sewer Pipe, etc.
Tin Roofing and General Jobbing on short
30 South Main St., Los Angeles.
BAKER lEON WORKS.
542-561 Buena Vista St.,
A 1 joining Southern Pacific Grounds
mifIRELL Art EOI7B.
$2(570 O O
To any house that will beat the Prices on
Clothing displayed in the windows of the
White House Clothing Company.
It is for your own benefit to look at our Goods
and earn the above Reward.
WHITE USE HOTIC mm.
Corner Spring and Franklin Sts. m „
Loolc 1 tfc'.-ili, you Nig, C/_
QLet go dot dust, *
Be prize ia mine,
I eeed it fust.
"We Recommend Fairbanks
GOLD DOST WASHING POWDER
As the Best Washing Compound in the market for Laundry and all
ft does not hurt the hands. Use no soap, UOI.D DUST and Water
l« only needed to make things clean.
GOLD DUST WASHING POWDEE
Is purely vegetable, dissolves instantly in hot or cold, hard or soft water; will not
injure the garments; is soft and soothing to the skin, and for bath, iaundrv washing
or cleaning of any kind, iri the greatest, discovery ever offered the American people.
MADE BY N. g. FAIRBANKS & 00,, ST. LOUIS, g
ROUSE & CURTIS,
General Commission Merchants,
AND DEALERS IN
POTATOES, ONIONS, BEANS, BUTTER,
CHEESE, EGGS, POULTRY, ETC.
.POTATOES IK OAR LOTS A SPECIALTY.
110 Upper Main Street and 539 North Main Street,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. TELEPHONE NO. 88L
Boston Wall Paper House.
House Painting, Paper Hanging, Sign Writing,
Picture Moulding, Window Shades.
Finest Line of Wall Paper and Decorations in the City,
WE ARE NOW LOCATED IN OUR ELEGANT DOUBLE STORE
No. 322 and 324 South Main St.
SWAETZ & WHOMES, Los Angeles, Cal
09-lm TELEPHONE 849.
—j I have for several months contemplated re
k It- I tiri Q g fr° m business. 1 have just closed out
% \v \ 000 worth of old stock to Mr. Bedwell, of
Vl*\ •* \ Washington Territory. I shall continue to sell
\ ©» \ at low rates until I have closed out.
N. Come early and get suited.
Yours for business,
r^^.^ a. s. Mcdonald,
liiLJ~~~' 46 N. Spring St.
BOOT : AND : SHOE : STORE.
One of the finest assortments in the city. You will not lose anything by
buying of me.
j. w. BRowismsra,
3SB EAST FIRST STREET, BOYLE HEIGHTS.
Bartlett's Jewelry House
18 WEST FIRST STREET.
Cheapest Place in tlie City to Boy Watches 1