Newspaper Page Text
Unite* states Signal Service.
Report ol observatloas taken at Los Angeles,
California, November 5.1888, by the War De
part meat :
Time. j Bar. ™gjE£_
5*7 A. M.j3o.of>' 54 50 X 1 Cloudy
12:07 r. M. 30.05 70 45 SW 1 Clear
sro7r. m. 130.03 62 |59 W 6 Clear..
Maximum tempera tare, 73; minimum tem
Mr. H. Bodenheimer, of New York, is
at the Nadeau.
Mr. W. H. Gilbert, of New Yo.k, is at
Mrs. E. H. Redman will go to San
Francisco this morning.
Mr. J. L. Cherry will return to-day
from a short visit to Elsinore.
Mr. G. W. Conaway, of Sacramento, is
visiting the city for a fIW days. •
Hon. and Mrs. W. N. Monroe, of Mon
rovia were in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Judge Bicknell will leave for San
Francisco on this evening's train.
Mr. J. H. Droste, of St. Louis, is try
ing Los Angeles climate and is at the
Mr. J. W. Sawyers, of San Francisco,
is visiting Los Angeles and is at the Hol
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Smith, of Wiscon
sin, are visiting the city and are at the
Mrs. Captain L. G. Loomis left the
city yesterday to spend five or six weeks
at Reno, Nevada.
Mr. Robert E. McGregor has gone to
Santa Monica to spend a month for the
benefit of his health.
Mr. H. R. Warner, Manager of the
Palomares Hotel, Pomona, is in the city
and is at the Hollenbeck.
Mrs. E. Muir, mother of Assistant
Superintendent J. A. Muir, of the S. P.,
arrived in the city yesterday from Nova
Stafford Ward of Elsinore, who has
been working for Judge R. A. Ling the
last month, went home yesterday to vote
Colonel John Riggin is home again
from a long visit to his old home in St.
Louis. He is looking well and is wel
comed home by a large circle of warm
Mrs. E. W. Pratt, wife of the able in
surance agent of Main street is expected
back to-day from the East where she has
been passing the last four months with
her relations and friends.
Mr. L. Montgomery Mather has re
turned from Santa Barbara where he
has been managing the Seifert-Kohler
Concert Company. He says that the
entertainments given were very suc
Mr. C. B. Alexander, the New York
lawyer who married Miss Hattie Crocker,
arrived in the city in a special car on
No. 19 last night, accompanied by his
wife and Mrs. Charles Crocker. The
party is making a pleasure tour in South
The public schools will not be in ses
sion to-day, it being a holiday under the
The regular meeting of the Chamber
of Commerce will take place to-morrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock at the rooms of the
Board of Trade.
A resident of North Ontario wants
Sheriff Kays to pay for a $10 pair of pants
which he tore in assisting in the capture
of a Chinaman.
The polls will open at 6 o'clock this
morning and will remain open until 7
o'clock this evening. A list of the polling
places will be found in another column.
There will be a meeting of the ladies
of Los Angeles who are interested in the
social reform movement this afternoon
at the Fort-street M. E. Church at 3
Messrs. Burdette, Chandler and Chas.
W. Davis, who are the owners of a large
tract of oil land near Whittier, have
struck oil at 90 feet. They are still
Fred Cronick, a carpenter, fell from
the scaffolding of a house on which he
was at work yesterday at the corner of
Soto and First streets, and cut his head
Transfers of real estate yesterday
amounted to $138,047, and were 86 in
number. Of these 31 were for more
than $1,000 each and 19 were for
The revival meetings at the First Bap
tist Church continue to manifest much
interest, and to-night an interesting bap
tismal service will take place in connec
tion with the evening service.
To-morrow Miss Jennie Bell and Mr.
Frank E. Walsh will embark upon the
sea of matrimony together. The cere
mony will be private.only a few intimate
friends of the family being present.
There will be a special meeting of the
Associated Charities held at the office of
the Society, No. 128)6 West First street,
on Wednesday, at 1:30 P. m. The meet
ing is an important one, and all the
members and all interested are urged to
The police received a letter from R. P.
Hall, of Albuquerque, inquiring as to the
whereabouts of E. V. Cicatte, 35 to 40
years of age, who formerly served as
traveling auditor of the Atlantic and
Pacific road. He is supposed to be in
The ladies of the Stanton Relief Corps
will close the polls for the vote on the
crazy quilt now being voted for by the
respective friends of the candidates for
Sheriff, at 6 r. m. sharp to-day. The
voting is close, and those wishing to vote
will govern themselves accordingly.
Mr. A. Vansull, clerk for Messrs. Horn
& Abel, druggists, states that he did not
nee Mr. Balfour drink the carbolic acid,
as was reported. He was in the front of
the store st the time and Mr. Balfour
took the poison in the back room, and
there was a partition between the rooms.
I ndellvered Telegrams.
The following undelivered telegrams
remaining in the Western Union Tele
graph Office up to 10 P. m. last night are:
Rose M. White, Corles Kamires, E. S.
Brasilia, S. H. Robert, F. P. Burcb, S.
McKialey, Louis E. Maidhoff.
THE LOS ANGELES DAILF HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1888.
HOW THEY VOTED.
Tbe Popular and Electoral Vatee
For the convenience of those who
desire to know the following tables are
printed showing how the States voted in
1884, and other valuable information ol
the same sort:
The Popular Vote of 1881.
The popular vote for President in 1884
was as follows, Cleveland's plurality be
Electoral Votes of '80 and '84.
The electoral votes of 1880 and 1884
: i 2i 2
' SI £.
I West Virginia
10 -: 10
6 —' 7
5 8: —
— 3 -
— — 6
8 -I 3
11 - 12
— 22 —
— - 15
— 13 -
— 9| —
y> - 13
81 —I 8
-; 6; -
8j —; 8
-! 14| -
— % t
t\ —I 9
U — 16
— 6 -
8 3! —
— 4! —
1 — 11
— 28| —
— 3 —
— 30; —
— 4 —
7 - *
12 — j 12
8 — 18
lt -! 12
— Ill —
Electoral Votes of the States.
The various States are entitled to
electoral votes as follows:
i Carolina 11
le Island 4
l Carolina 9
Electoral Votes Since ITB9.
The following table gives the electoral
votes of the successful candidates for the
Presidency since 1789 and the whole
number of electoral votes represented:
Presidents. Vote. Total.
Washington, 1789 69 73
Washington, 1792 132 135
J.Adams, 1796 71 138
Jefferson, 1800 73 138
Jefferson, 1804 162 176
Madison, 1808 122 176
Madison, 1812 128 218
Monroe, 1816, 183 221
Monroe, 1720 231 235
J. Q. Adams, 1824 184 261
Jackson, 1828 178 261
Jackson, 1832 219 288
Van Bnren, 1836 170 294
Harrison, 1840 234 294
Polk, 1844 170 275
Taylor, 1848 163 290
Pierce, 1852 254 296
Buchanan, 1856 174 296
Lincoln, 1860 180 303
Lincoln, 1864 212 314
Grant, 1808. 214 317
Grant, 1872 285 369
Hayes, 1876 184 369
Garfield, 1880 214 396
Cleveland, 1884 219 401
California In 1884.
The following table shows the vote of
each county of California in the Presi
dential election of 1884:
■a Costa .
Sant> Barbara. ..
Sixth Congressional District.
Following is the vote in the Congress
sional election in the Sixth District in
58 26 i
1391 1825 I 117
349 | 297
570 803 1
5597 I 5314 678
430 I 274 9
1473 1437 95
531 734 202
1507 1105 I 321
1428 1123 ! 245
1275 1215 88
1192 1137 194
1639 : 1985 185
819 L 573 i 23
18259 18204 i 2159
San Luis Obispo
A Forecast ol tbe Vote of the State.
Our contemporaries, both Democratic
and Republican, have made very wild
estimates of the vote of California. We
have not taken stock in either of these
crazy figurers, nor do we believe that
either party is benefited by a kind of ex
aggeration which imposes on the calm
good-sense of no man who has made a
study of the political situation. After a
careful review of all the facts bearing
upon the campaign and the probable
changes that have been effected by the
new issue 3 injected into it, we have
drawn up the following table of majorities
as one which we believe will not be
found materially altered by the returns
when they come in:
Counties Dem. Ren.
luuucics. Pluralities. Pluralities.
Alameda 2 500
Alpine ' 30
Contra Costa 250
Del Norte 50
El Dorado 30
M«» Q 100
San Benito 150
San Bernardino 500
San Diego UOO
San Francisco 5,000
8«n Joaquin 100
San Luis Obispo 100
San Mateo 200
Santa Barbara 100
Santa Clara ... 500
Santa Cruz 300
Yolo .. .300
Totals 9,880 7^900
In the above table we have left Cala
veras, Sonoma, Sutter and Trinity coun
ties as ties. The majorities wilfbe very
little either way. We have left Los An
geles blank. In order to overcome the
Democratic majority, as shown above,
the Republicans will have to carry this
county by 1,921 votes. Can they poll
this plurality above Cleveland, that is
the question. We do not believe it.
Whilst we have made the Democratic
majorities in the above estimates very
conservative, we have been very liberal
on the other side. We do not believe
that Sacramento will give the Republi
cans over 500 plurality, nor do we believe
that they will carry San Diego and San
Bernardino by 1,100. Our most relia
ble advices from San Francisco as
sure us that that city will go rather
over than under 5,000 plurality. Indeed,
it is believed at Democratic headquarters
there that anywhere from 6,000 to 10,000
may be looked for. We have allowed
the Republicans 2,500 plurality in Ala
meda, and that is certainly over-liberal,
whilst Santa Clara has more than she
will probably get in the 500 plurality we
have given her. Whatever modifications
may be made in our figures, as set forth
above, will be, in our judgment, favor
able to the Democratic side.
The year 1870 will ever be remembered
as the dark year in the history of South
ern California. The Bank of California,
San Francisco,was the great moneyed in
stitution of the Pacific Coast. The de
falcation of its cashier, Ralston, com
pelled it to close its doors, and the act
shook the other banks more or less.
Temple & Workman's Bank, of Los An
geles, managed by Republican political
aspirants,went down under the pressure,
owing depositors large amounts. Among
the heaviest losers was the City of Los
Angeles, for the sum of about $22,
--000! The debtors to the bank, among
whom were many men of large posses
sions, refused payment, and in several
instances it was found they had trans
ferred their properties. The Republican
campaign fund was a large debtor, ditto
a club association patronized largely by
leading Republicans. A list of their
names appears in the advertised assets
of the bank, published in the daily Ex
press, September 17th, 1878. It is good
reading. Mr. Workman, unable to bear
the mortification of the failure, caused
largely by robberies, committed suicide
in his own house at Puente! Mr. Tem
ple, reduced from a millionaire to a beg
gar, lingered along a few months, and
finally in borrowed blankets, in a sheep
"Alone, alone, alj, all alone,"
And the men who would not repay him
their borrowed money are now of the
party that by cartoons and infamous
methods of procedure are trying to cry
down the bank that carried the people
through the crisis, and saved all that was
saved of the wreck. Had the people's
money been in the vaults of the Farm
ers' and Merchants' Bank, there would
have been no loss, and the blood of
Temple and Workman would not have
stained the hands of some of these people.
A Last Straw
Hon. C. Harvey Dummer, of Jack
sonville, 111., and former City Attorney
of that city, elected by the Republican
party and well known to many residents
of this city and vicinity, writes to Hon.
Jas. M. Epler, of this city, as follows:
"After a great deal of hesitation and
some misgivings, I have concluded to
vote for Cleveland and Palmer. The
Republican party has become the tool of
of the capitalistic classes.''
7 OAKS positively cures catarrh.
NOTICES ONE DOLLAR.
MElNE—Freidrich Maine, Sr., aged 68 years 8
months and 15 days. Born in Hanover, Ger
Friends and acquaintances are invited to
attend the funeral, Wednesday, 2 r. st, froS
the residence of Ferd Meine, Alabama street,
to the Rosedale Cemetery,
The following persons were yesterday
licensed to wed I
Bernhardt Levi and Sidonia Marx of
Martin Eechadame and Vicente Belsa,
of I .os Angeles.
P. J. Anderson and Philles Thomas, of
A. Curtis and Jennie Smith, of Lob
Ben Kohlmeier, of Wilmington, and
(Jarre Rommel, of Los Angeles.
Marcus C. Bettinger, of Los Angeles,
and Mrs. Laura A. Gaige, of Norwalk.
Charles L. White and Ada Uanselman,
of Los Angeles.
W. B. Stradley and Ella Morgan, of
Francis S. Jackson and Elizabeth
McVicker, of Los Angeles.
Edgar Leaman, of Wilmington, and
Martha Alexander, of Ixjs Angeles.
A Private match. ■
A private game of ball ia to be played
at the Prospect Park grounds to-day be
tween picked nines of the East and
West Sides. It promises to be a pleasant
affair and quite a number of ladies will
be present, as each gentleman connected
with players has promised to bring a
lady with him.
A Fortunate x'ruffg-fsf.
Mr. Edwin W. Joy for many years and now a
prosperous druggist on the cortier of Stockton and
Market streets in Sin Francisco, probably never
dreamed of rivaling in wealth tho medicine kisgs
of tho country. But various rumors having been
floating around to the effect that ho hss struck it
big, an Examiner reporter waH detailed to unearth
the cause, and after much difficulty unravelled
the following story:
It seems that about seven years ago an English
physician, a great student of botany, locatedfor a
brief season in this city. His practice was not ex
tensive, and yet the few cases of a general nature
thatcamotobimattracteduo littlo atteutiun. His
tirentcat Bueeess seemed to bo in the treatment of
liver and kidney disorders, and vitiated blood. In
fact his ability to copo with these common com
plaints was littlo short of the marvelous. He
seemed almost infallible, and his quiet, modest
methods and his well kept secret was as much a
mystery as himself, Aflor his departure about a
year later Mr. Joy determined to fathom the secret,
and copying all tho picscriptinus ho had filled for
tho erratic doctor, ho began a systematic analysis.
In bis examination he discovered running all
through the prescriptions for liver and kidney
troubles, vitiated blood aud stomach disorders a
coupleof vegetable extracts indigenous to Califor
nia, so simple and so well known uudor homely
every day names to every school boy as to entirely
dissipate tho suspielon that they were the active
principles involved. So certain, however, v/as
Mr. Joy that ho had discovered the secret that he
embodied the new elements fn a preparation of
Sarsaparilla to d iaguise i lie taste, and put i t before
his customers under tho modest name of Joy's
Vegetable Sarsapaj.illa. Immediately the same
marvelous stories came back of its astonishing
effects, and the mystery was solved, and the talk
it has created has already caused it to step into
prominence, and orderß pour in dally from all
over tho coast. People, seem to be taking It and
writing and talking about it throughout the State.
And thus another California industry leaps into
existence.—.V. F, Examiner.
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
I do not intend to deposit the county
funds, in the event of my election, among
the varfjrtisi banks mentioned in my
former published communication. I
respectfully refer your readers to my 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 1 again state,
that, if elected, I will keep
all moneys belonging to the State
or county as reqnired 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
and secure. I call attention to the spe
titit- character of my pledge, and call at
tention to the fact that there is no equivo
cation about it, and no one has ever been
able to show that I have ever acted
otherwise than in good faith, or have ever
been accused of the violation of my
pledge. E. E. Hewitt.
Dated November 2, 1888.
See that you vote the straight Ameri
can ticket. * The candidates have been
carefully selected. •
Private entrance for ladies to the Vienna
Bufiet, on Requena street
TENTS at Foy's harness Shop, 217LosAngeles
The powder never varies. A model of purity
and wholsomeness. More economical than the
ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold ln compe
tition with the multitudes of low test, short
weight, slum of phosphate powders. Sold only
in cans, Royal Baking Powder Co., 106 Wall
St., N. Y. THE JOHNSON LOCKE MERCAN
TILE CO., San Francisco, Agents. 04-lm
Have You ?
Traded at the GENTS' BAZAR? If not we cor
dially Invite you to call on us. We started sev
eral months ago with a full stock of GENTS'
FURNISHING GOODS AND HATS; 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.
Bhir:s, from a SOc. white to the finest pique
dress shirt. Underwear in all grades, qualities,
makes; ties in all shades, patterns, shapes. Of
bats an Immense assortment. In short, every
thing pertaining to our line will he fonnd on
our counters, and everthing marked ln plain
CAM, ON I S.
THE GENT'S BAZAAR,
J. NEUFXLD, Prop.
153 South Spring- Street,
Between Second and Third. 07-3
BIISCKI.L A N KOtlN.
Ladies and Gentlemen.
SOMETHINIj NEW io ie SHOE LINE!
gJtT With every Pair of Shoes I sell I will GIVE
YOU a beautiful Pair of Combined Slippers!
JEBT" 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.
uWt" I will, with every Pair of Children's Shoes,
GIVE A PAIR OF RUBBERS!
Emf 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 All Shoe Dealers,
54 NORTH SPRING STREET. o2llm
NICOLL, the TAILOR,
From $5 to $15 Froms2oto $65
68 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
Carpet and Wall Paper House.
In order to rednce our stock to make room for new goods, we will offer
Two-ply Ingrain Carpets From 35c. peryardfrp.
Hand-loom From 65c. "
Three-ply From 90c. "
sjapestry Brussels " From 65c.
BW " '' FromOOe. "
Moquctto " $1.35t051.50" •■
Linoleums, Matting, Draperies, etc., at proportionately low prices.
In WALL, PAPER wo will give you
White Blanks From sc. per roll up.
-. From lOC. "
Embossed Gilts From 18c. " "
Borders and Decorations at equally low figures.
BEN COHEN, 240 Spring St, Los Angeles.
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
HAEPEE & 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 & REYNOLDS CO., 48 and 50 NORTH MAIN ST.
o 106 m _
W6J.j 1 —\ TtltONLl
-I'S BY C^AVVcuVe
H A }l£h^?H. A COLD II L T ? E HEAD whioh does not get better? Hare you an excessive le -
a, a °.°, 0 ' ma ' : . at mattor ln passage.? Are yon troubled by hawking, spitting weak
f£^Jl^?^?lv^^ re S u,nt . ,orene " of tnethroat, ringing or roaring'in toeiarS.moreorless
JfiSS*i2?lf n i of the hearlnK, loaa of smell, memory Impaired, dullness or dlsalness of the head
KZSESSg toMt *
Sf*%J? n, S 0 ? taBte *■* smell, removes bad taste and unpleasant breath, resaltlna from
caurrh. Easy and pleasant to use. follow directions and a cure Is warranted by all druglists.
CAPTAIN CHARLES L. DIMON, of New York City, formerly special agont of the Phrenl.
Hcrae Insurance Company at San Francisco, CaL, says: "I had beeT troSbled wtth ChronlS
CfUrrh for twenty yean. A frlead in Woodland, Cal., recommended :™i California
CURE. I procured ajar, having but little faith In Its curaUve properti ci- but I bMSav lift,
using three jars. lam cured of that disgusting disease. Inclosed fludl|J S» Ana If.
California CAT-R-CURE for some frlendsTwho are snffßrers." " JOOU una *°. w whloti ,<m<l me
Far Sale by C. H. Ranee, it ana TO N. Spring st.; F. W. rarann a- f .«
Wholesale Agents, Los An/eles, Cal. W *W * «>••,