Newspaper Page Text
Unite* States Sternal Service.
Report 01 observations taken at Los Angeles,
California, November 4, 1888, by the War De
_*»«• 1 BST. I tM, |a,R|W«fla te£
5:07 a. m.29 91: 59 155 X 1 I Cloudy
18:07 p. M. 29 94 09 I 54 SW 1 iFair.
s*>7p. m. 29.97! 60 154 I W 4 Icioudy
Maximum temperature, 72: minimum tem
perature. 57. Rainfall past 24 hours, 05.
Mr. Geo. A. Phinney of Sacramento is
at the Nadeau.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Badger of San Fran
cisco are at the Nadeau.
City Attorney Daly returned yesterday
from a short trip to Fresno.
Dr. Stephen Bowers of Ventura is in
the city and is at tbe Nadeau.
Mr. B. H. Magill, of San Francisco, is
visiting the city and is at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. L. S. Joseph, one ot Philadel
phia's leading citizens, is at the Hollen
Mrs. F. E. Bellina, a well known resi
dent of San Diego, who is en route to
Visalia, is stopping in the city for a day
Mr. Tom Lellis, # a prominent Sin
Bernardino merchant, is in the city on
business. Mr. Lellis brings encouraging
political news in favor of Clveland and
Thurman from his section of the country.
The City Council will meet this morn
ing at 10 o'clock. Several important
measures are to come up for determina
There were eleven disturbers of the
peace brought to the County Jail late
Saturday night, after the Republican
procession was over. They were well
filled with enthusiasm and free whisky.
The tunneling of the hill at Third
street will be considered to-day and the
Board of Public Works will recommend
that it be done, providing the property
owners pay the money necessary to carry
the work through.
The grading of the First-street hill will
be considered to-day in the City Council.
The property owners have petitioned for
the work to be done and the Board of
Public Works will recommend that the
petition be granted.
The agreement between the contractors
for paving First street will probably be
signed to-day, and the work will then be
pushed ahead. People who walk down
First street are anxious that steps be
taken to have sidewalks built before the
i. Ryan and John Collins got into a
lively discussion over the respective
merits of Cleveland and Harrison yester
day afternoon. Believing it to be too
near the end of the campaign for argu
ments to be any longer of force they fell
back on the ultima ratio of blows. They
subsequently decided to pair their votes
owing to the fact that they are likely to
remain in durance vile at the police sta
tion until after the election is over.
Pat Givens, a laboring man, was
brought to the County Jail early yester
day morning and booked as insane. He
had rushed out and attacked a policeman
with a broken shovel handle. No cause
could possibly be assigned for his con
duct, and the man who occupied a small
tent in common with him declared that
he was often taken this way, especially
at night. He was on this occasion out
searching for spooks, and bad mistaken
the officer for a well-developed specimen
of the article.
The Ladies' Auxiliary will meet this
afternoon at 3 o'clock in Trinity M. E.
Church to plan for the annual Thanks
giving dinner to be given by them to
members of the association whose homes
are in distant cities. All ladies who
would like to help provide a home-like
dinner for these young men are invited
to be present. Dr. J. 8. Kennard deliv
ered his second inspiring address at the
Association Gospel meeting to a crowded
audience of young men yesterday after
noon at Opera House Hall. The sub
ject was: "Sowing and Reaping," and
tho address made a profound impression
upon those assembled. The music by
the orchestra and male quartette was an
Hallen and Hart at the Urand
To-night Hallen and Hart will open at
the Grand Opera House in Later On, of
which an exchange says:
Later On, with which the season at the
Bijou opened last night, is an extremely
clever little musical farce. The fun in
the piece is light and sparkling and in
finitely more delicate than in Donnelly's
Natural Gas, which just preceded Later
On. Messrs. Ballen and Hart as "Jack
Plunger" and "Jolly Todd" were even
funnier than usual. "Nothing more grace
ful and pleasing than the light musical
novelties, dainty dances and marches in
which the piece abounds, could well be
imagined. The costumes were beautiful
and the whole effect of the play was
good. The support was throughout ex
cellent, and the crowded house which
listened to it went away well pleased.
I ke Dime Museum.
The Dime Museum continues as popu
lar as ever and the many new attractions
that have been obtained by the manage
ment thoroughly satisfy the patrons of
Miss Ida Williams, "the
fashion plate," appears again
of two weeks and holds
Albino, thll- tne Circassian beauty, the
other novelttes> lie German midget, the
nounces that bdlew ami
tion returns will be ~f v a >» Ea 8 em ce i »t an
as quickly as at any otSSI! 8 6 elec "
city. OlS *»e museum
"After Dark" attracted a good audiena
to the Opera House last night, and the
efforts of the Webster-Brady company
were enthusiastically received. The con
cert scene was the hit of the evening the
Putnam twin sisters appearing in this in
a a s P ec ]» 1 I t y Performance. They sane
•nd danced charmingly and were accorded
such an ovation that in spite of the fact
that they replied to two encores the au
dience was not satisfied. Mile. Rene in
her lightning change act.did very well
and the rest of the company acted up to
their usual standard.
See that you vote the straight Ameri
can ticket. The candidates "have been
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5 1888.
PROTECTION FOR CARNEGIE.
(.anger Honrs an* Lower Wage*
la Brad*ock I dan Elsewhere.
, ISPECIAI. TOTHK WORLD. ;
. Pittsburg, October 28. — Andrew
Carnegie was last night proclaimed by
the Knights of Labor the employer of
unfair workmen, and his steel works at
Braddock "non-union." Late last year
he ordered a reduction in wages and an
increase in the hours of labor from eight
to twelve a day, and 2,000 men were
thrown into the streets. Carnegie, to
subjugate the unfortunate men, resort"!
to the methods which he had found so
successful in his coke works in the Con
nellsville region, and Pinkerton guards
were hired to protect foreign "black
sheep" who were conveyed in trains into
Before surrendering unconditionally the
officers of District Assembly No.;!, of this
city, tried to compromise with Manager
Jones; but every man who returned to
work had to sign the cast-iron agree
Every man locked out was not, how
ever, allowed to return to work—over a
hundred were black-listed. Some of
these men have left Braddock, perhaps
forever, but thirty of them remain and
hold Local Assembly 1,967 together, the
only Assembly now in the place.
Not content with refusing them work
in Braddock or any of his other mills.
Carnegie, through bis agents, has had
some of the blacklisted men discharged
from other employment which tbey had
In stamping out the labor organization
in Braddock, Carnegie has also obliter
ated the loyalty to their employers which
the men once had. This is observable
in the men's political course this year,
as compared with 1884. In the latter
year the employees were enthusiastic
Republicans. They formed a battalion
of Carnegie Guards, 250 strong; the \V.
R. Jones Guards (named after the gen
eral superintendent), 175 men ; the Laps
ley Guards (named after a paymaster in
the works), andßbinard Guards (named
after a superintendent of the converting
mill). There is now not one Republican
association. In the place of the uni
formed guards of 1884 there is a Demo
cratic club of 450 members. In 1884
Braddock gave >74 majority for Blame;
this year a large majority is expected for
Cleveland.—fN. Y. World.
A HEAVY BET ON CLEVELAND.
880,000 to S 10,000 on the General
Result—Some Smaller Wagers.
The largest election bet yet recorded
was completed last Saturday night at the
Hoffman Club, adjoining the Hoffman
House, on Twenty-fifth street. John J.
Mahoney, the bookmaker, bet $20,000 to
$10,000 with Frank J. Huntoon on the
general result. Mahoney has the Cleve
land end of the bet. The agreement for
this bet was made some time ago, and
$2,500 was put up, with the understand
ing that the money was all to be posted
with L. A. App'eby, the bookmaker, on
the 27th inst.
At the Hoffman House George A.
Dalton bet $1,000 to $900 on Cleveland
with a gentleman whose name is not
made public. Billy Edwards was the
temporary stakeholder and the money
now reposes in the safe of the Hoffman
Louis Brennan, Commissioner Thomas
Brennan's brother, offered to bet $250 to
$75 recently that Edward F. Reilly
wouldn't be elected County Clerk. He
found no takers.
Saturday evening ex-Congressman
Henry G. Burleigh, of Whitehall, and
Bradley B. Smalley, of Vermont, bet
$500 even, the Vermonter backing Cleve
land. Burleigh says he hae made a
number of bets of this character and he
is willing to make more. All the Re
publicans, however, want large odds to
bet on Miller.—[N. V, World.
COLONEL BRICE SAYS 20,000.
That Is the majority Cleveland
Will Have in This State.
There was a conference yesterday be
tween Colonel Brice, chairman of the
Democratic National Campaign Com
mittee, and a number of the Democratic
leaders, both in and out of the city.
After it was over Colonel Brice said:
"Our*present information, b sed upon
carefully made reports representing every
part of the State and every part of the
city, is that Mr. Cleveland will carry
New York by at least $20,000. If the
election were to-morrow, I should be
willing to bet on that. The only thing
now is to hold this majority, and I be
lieve we will do that."—[N. Y. News.
Why a Hepubltcan Manufacturer
Will Support Cleveland and Tar
The following is significant, thinks the
New York Times :
New York, October 10, 1888.
To the President of the Protective Tariff
Dear Sir—Having been a member cf
the above League for the last eightee
months, I wish hereby to tender my re
signation as such member, and also as
President of the above League of the
Ninth Congressional District, New York
City, for the following reasons.
As I am now and have been for the
last ten year 3 a manufacturer of fancy
leather in this and other cities, I can see
ao benefit to be derived by me or my
jmplqft-ees by high tariff or protection.
I sincerely believe that the best inter
ests of the manufacturer and workiugman
will be surely benefited by a reduction
jf the tariff, and more so by the entry of
raw material free of duty, together with
he necessaries of life so important to tie
American workingman and his family.
In conclusion, 1 would say that I have
riven this matter serious thought and
;an come to no other conclusion than
hat a tariff or revenue only is for the
oest interests of all American working
men. Very respectfully yours,
President American Protective Tariff
League, Ninth Congressional District,
New York City.
Mr. Fehr has for many years been a
ftorkingman and has always been a
itaunch Republican. He was born in
his city, on the east side, is about 45
rears old, and has been for many years
dentified with politics.
Wits Always Win.
Sharp Fortune Teller—Want yer money
Female Customer—Yes, I do. You
<aye me a card with the outline of a
tfre-an figure on it and told me to mark
tell u>ss where I had moles and you'd
$10 for ltHnne from them. I paid you
t -ue. * 4he fortune hasn't come
"If it has not n>v
not mark the exact: because you did
moles were." where the
"I did, and I'll have my\
nave to sue you for it. " *'ey if 1
"I still hold to my opinion, and I ,„
When they see the moles they"
Journal? yonrmone y-"-[Nebraska Stat,
The to fbft
win without their candidate beinl
elected.-tOmaha World, °Dem.) *
What Tbey Arc Dolus; Down In
The Republicans abcut Santa Ana
who k- ow him are out with a big toma
iiawk for Stafford, nominee for Surveyor.
They are sending out the following cir
cular broadcast. It speaks for itself and
needs no comment:
attention: fellow republicans.
A POKER CA¥E RAIDED.
The officials got wind ol a poker game last
Saturday Light, aud accordingly discharge.)
their duty as "arms of the law" by invalid
the rear room of Filipe Zarala s"saloon, the
scene of the'sambling, and taking iuto onstodt
the participants of the g-mo, who were — ■
, Harry F. Stafford, , .
Tney put up $10 for their appearance In Ko
carder Freeman's com tthiß afternoon at half
past four, when the ease wIU be called-ISauta
Aua Blade (Rep ), October 15, IBSB.
Mr. Stafford is the Republican candidate for
County He is a candidate for an ex
ecutive county office, in which he will have to
enforce laws. His infraction of the law against
gambllug shows his contempt for law, asit also
shows his disregard for decency and public
opinion.—|L A. Porcupine, Octobtr2o,lßßß.
Mr. 8. 11. Finley, the Democratic candidate
for County Surveyor, is a young man of marked
ability in his profession, of good character and
standing, and is in every way fitted for the im
portant office to which he aspires. His oppo
nent on the Republican ticket, H. E. Stafford, is
a gambler aud has been arrested more than
once for violating the law In this regard. Even
his home paper, the Santa Ana BlatU (Rep.),
cannot stand by him and reluctantly prints the
account of his arrest for gambling.—[Critic. Oc
Our choice for County Surveyor is Mr Fin'ev,
who is now a nractlcal surveyor and engineer,
with offices in Santa Ana, which place is his
home. He is a young man of good
moral habits, quite in contrast with his
opponent on the Republican ticket, who was
' burned up" in the Wade, a Republican paper
of Santa Ana (also Mr. Stafford's home) re
cently for moral delir rjuenciei. If you want a
competent, moral and upright surveyor vote for
Finley —(Cactus, October 27, 1888.
Mr. Finley's nomination is an element of
strength in a ticket which will need strength
very badly this fall, a competent surveyor, a
man who is honorable and respected, true to
his friends, knowing no treason—such is 3.11.
Finley.—[Santa Ana Blade, (Rep ), August 23,
It can be said to the credit of the Republican
Central Committee that an effort was made to
remove Mr. Stafford fiom their ticket, after his
arrest. But tbey did notpossess the necessary
authority to do it without his consent, which,
not being forthcoming, they left the matter
with the voters of the county, who have
Monthly IHetcroloarlcal Summary.
Los Angeles, October, ISSS.
TEMPER AT C RE.
Notes—Barometer reduced to sea level. 'In
dicates trace of precipitation.
Mean barometer. 29.920.
Highest barometer, 30.06, date, 23 i and 29th
Lowest barometer, 29.78, date, 17th.
Monthly range of barometer, .28. .
Mean temperature, 01.9.
Highest temperature, 98.0, date, 10th.
Lowest temperature, 41.0, date, 24th.
Monthly range of temperature, 54.0.
Greatest daily range of temperature, 39.2.
Least daily range of temperature, 6.0.
Mean daily range of temperature, 22.4.
Meau temperature for this month in 1877,
63 4; 1878, 03.1; 1879,64.3; 1880, 62.0; 1881,
61 0; 1882, 63.0; 1883, 61 0; 1884, 62.3; 1885,
64 8; 1886, 59.3; 1887, 65.8; 1888, 61.9.
Mean daily dew poiut, 56.0.
Mean daily relative humidity, 82.3.
Prevailing direction of wind, W.
Total movement of wind, 3,407 miles.
Mlgheßt velocity of wind aud direction, IS
Total precipitation, .40.
■IS'umber of days on which .01 inch or more
of rain fell, 3.
Total precipitation (in inchesand hundredths)
for this month in 1877, .86; 1878, .14; 1879,
.93; 1880, .14: 1881 .82; 1882, .05; 1883, 1.42;
1884, 39; 1885, .30; 1886, 02; 1887, .17; 1888,
Number of foggy dnys, 0.
Number of clear days, 16.
Number of fair days, 10.
Number of cloudy days, 5.
Dates of auroras, 0.
Dates of solar halos, 15th.
Dates of lunar halos, 15th.
Dates of thunderstorm, 0.
Dr. Bobbins'- Case.
Editors Herald—l should like to
trespass upon your valuable space to
correct any erroneous impression which
may have been formed of me as regards
statements made in last Monday's Times,
to-wit, that I and my daughter occupied
the same room while staying at the
Fifth Avenue Hotel, New York. I tele
graphed to the manager of said hotel to
state how I was accommodated, and
append hi i reply:
Fifth Avencb Hotel,
New York, November 4, 1888.
To Dr. E. Robbins, Los Angeles, Cal.
Yourself and daughter occupied separ
ate rooms while at this hotel.
When Baby was sick, we gave h,;r Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
Editors Herald — Notwithstanding
my plain and explicit declaration upon
the subject, I understand that persons,
whose private interests lead them to op
pose my election, are daily asserting that
Ido not intend to deposit the county
funds, in the event of my election, among
the various banks mentioned in my
former published communication. I
respectfully refer your readers to mv let
ter dated September 7th, addressed to
Mr. F. H. Barclay, replying to a com
munication addressed by him to me. In
that letter I stated, and I again state,
that, if elected, I will keep
all moneys belonging to the State
or county as required by law;
and that, as the county has
provided that no vault, or any other safe
repository, I will deposit such moneys in
the First National Bank, Farmers & Mer
chants' Bank, Los Angeles County Bank.
Southern California National Bank, Chil
dress Safe Deposit Bank, University
Bank, Los Angeles National Bank, and
such other banking establishments of
the county as may be found desirable
secure. I call attention to the spe
tentri laracter of my P l6 * l^6 ' and call at
cation'a^l/ B^^' lhere . is no equ . ivc "
able tn .h2"'L no one has ever been
grvT a In , * 00d faith, or have ever
been accused of , he violation of mv
Dated Novembers 1888. E ' m *'
The powder never varies. A model of pnrity
and wholsomenes*. More economical than the
ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in compe
tition with the multitudes of low test, short
weight, slum of phosphate powders. Hold only
in cans. Royal Bakino.Powdkr Co., 106 Wall
st.N. Y. THE JOHNSON LOCKE MEROAN
TILE CO., San Francisco, Agents. 04-lm
BEESON & RHOADES
On Tuesday, November 6th,
AT 10 A. M , 2 P. M ,
An Elegant Line of
New % Secood-Baad Goods
Fine Bed-room Seta in Black Walnut,
Antique Oak and Mahogany finish.
Extension Tables, Chairs,. &c.
Also a Sue line of
In Parlor Sets, Easy Rockers, Bed and Single
Of all kiuds iv Body Brussels, Ingrains, both
New and Second-Hand.
Also a fine line of Curtains in] lace aud fine
Bed Clothes in Sheets, Quilts, Comforters and
We are receiving all kinds of New and
Second-Hand Goods from day to day from the
best families in the city, and our sales are per
emptory and without reserve.
Ladies are especially Invited to attend as we
have a fine and commodious salesroom aud
take especial pains to make everybody com
fortable. Don t fail to atttend.
UEJi O. RHOADES. Aurtloneer.
EDWIN A. RICE 6 00.,
Important peremptory aucion sale of high
cost and most eleßaut furniture, removed from
a private residence on Grand aye , to our sales
room, 150 South Spring street, for convenience
ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7th,
At 10 o'clock a. h. The furniture is almost uew,
RICH PAR LOU SUITS, in Walnut and Plush
(8ilk); WALNUT MA KBLE TOP CHAMBER
SETS, MARBLE TOP SIDEBOARDS, MA
HOGANY DINING ROOM FURNITURE,
RICH ANTIQUE FURNITURE, Etc., Etc.
At the same time and place we shall sell a
Kentucky dapple brown mare, 15' , hands
higb, 7 years old, a very fast trotter, round and
fat, perfectly safe for lady to drive. Owner
warrants her perfectly sound. Also, a doctor's
phaeton and harness. There is uo reserve.
• EDAVUST A. RICE.
o5 3m tucllnnecr.
Have You ?
Traded at the GENTS' BAZAR? If not we cor
dially invite you to call on ns. We started sev
eral months ago with a full stock of GENTa'
FURNISHING GOODS AND HAT 3; and selling
at bottom figures, and treating our customers
courteously, have already gained quite a trade.
Our windows are always replete with the new
est and latest styles.
Shlr.s, from a 50c. white to the finest pique
dress shirt. Underwear in all grades, qualities,
makes; ties in all shades, patterns, shapes. Of
hats an immense assortment. In short, every
thing pertaining to our line will be found on
our counters, and everthing marked in plain
CALL OX IS.
THE GENT'S BAZA.AIt,
J. NEUFEf.D, Prop.
153 South Spring- Street,
Between Second and Third. 07-3
Headquarters for Election
LATEST ODDS ON ELECTION!
Parties desiring to Lay Wagers on the Coming
Election cau be accommodated st
RODMAN & OCX'S
Corner Spring and Temple Streets.
See our blackboard for latest Information.
Auction Pools each evening at 7:30.
Dl ot . '
11 ACRES on PICO ST., about }■£ mile
west of Electric R R. terminus 85,000
PEARL ST., bet. Eleventh and Twelfth
sts.—2-story house, 11 rooms, tar
nished, lawn, etc , lot 49x155 to2o-ft.
GRAND AYE., bet. Seventh and Eighth
St.—Cottage, 6 rooms, small barn,lawn,
etc., lot 40x140 86,500
RODNEY AYE , 150 feet from Main st„
125 feet from Adams—House, 4 rooms,
lot 50x125 81,050
JENKINS AYE., clean side, bet. Main
st and Grand aye,—House, 4 rooms,
street graded, water piped to lot. or
ange, peach aud pear trees in bearing,
lot 50x172 82,100
UPPER MAIN ST., west side, near Al
pine st —25x165 8160 per It
BROOKLYN ST., clean side. U block
from Main—2 lots, 50x125 each $1,250 each
CLOWER ST., clean side, % block from
Fi.OWER ST., oor. Pico—lso feet on
Flower. 851 per ft
For these and many other BARGAINS see
POMEKOY & GATES,
10 COURT STREET.
Ladies and Gentlemen.
SOMETHING SEW in the SHOE W\
J9»frwith every Pair of Shoes I sell I will GIVE
YOU a beautiful Pair of Combined Slippers!
g)kW When you buy goods of me, remember, you
not only buy them cheaper than you can get them
anywhere else, but you help CHARITABLE INSTITU
TIONS, as I give 2 per cent, of my sales for that purpose.
tfW I will, with every Pair of Children's Shoes,
GIVE A PAIR OF RUBBERS!
CsF" While down East, I bought a job lot of
Rubbers, more than I will sell in five years. These
Goods were bought at 3 Cents per pair, and are first
class goods. See what cash will do down East.
C. L. FISHER,
The Wonder of Shoe Dealers,
54 NORTH SPRING STREET. oBllm
NICOLL, the TAILOR,
From $5 to $15 From $20 to $65
68 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
Carpet and Wall Paper House.
In order to reduce our stock to make room lor new goods, we will offer
Two-ply lugralu Carpets From 35c. per yard up.
Hand-loom " From 65c. " ™
Three-ply " From 90c.
Tapestry Brussels " From 65c. " "
Body „ " '* From 90c. " "
Moquette " 81.35 to $1.50"
Linoleums, Matting, Draperies, etc., at proportionately low prices.
In WALL PAPER we will give yon
White Blanks From Sc. per roll up.
Gilts From 10c. "
Embossed Gilts From 18c. " "
Borders and Decorations at equally low figures.
BEN COHEN, 240 S. Spring St, Los Angeles.
012 3 m
The Finest Cigar Store on the Coast.
116 NORTH MAIN ST.,
Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,
DEALER IN PIPES, SMOKER'S ARTICLES.
Look Out for Elegant Christmas Goods. n3lm
Summer Specialties I
Full stock of the following goods now on hand and for sale by
HARPER & REYNOLDS CO.
Ice Cream Freezers, Agate-lined Water Coolers,
Gate City Stone Filters, Gasoline Cooking Stoves,
10,000 feet 2-in. Wrought Pipe at Be. per foot.
HARPER 4 REYNOLDS CO., 48 and 50 NORTH MAIN ST.
o 10 6m
"THE BEST OF BEVERAGES."
_:gßy «yi_ \^jf\ yycure ro^
eves. soreness of ttetfiroat. rtaajng otfaring;
°'. th . c ?e«ln&. loss of smell, memory impafrel, dnimew or head,
?3%?h* n<s « mel j. removes bad taste and unpleasant breath, resulting from
catarrh. Easy and pleasant to use. Follow directions and a cure Is warranted by -Ol druggists.
»na C n^^JS^^Lh.J >T 'i (^ r '• £' New York cltT - formerly special agent of the Phoenix
StaSwJj n Sls?s e £,™ pan . 7 . at . Bft 2? rancllco - c « J -»»ys: "I h " 080,1 toonbled with ChroSlo
I For Sale by C. H. Dance, 77 and 79 Si. Spring: St.; F. TIT. Braun * Ca..
Wholesale Agents, Los Angeles, Cal.