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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 24, 1890, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD.
PUBLISHED
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS.
[Katorea at the poetofflce at Los Augeles as
second-class matter. J
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At »Oc. Per Week, or 80c. Per Month.
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE!
Daily Herald, one year 18.00
Daily Herald, six months 4.25
Daily Herald, three months 2.25
Wiiklt Herald, one year 2.00
Werkly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Hkrald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Notice to Mail Subscribers.
The papers ol all delinquent mail subscribers
10 the Los Angeles Daily Herald will ba
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
■ante have been paid for in advance. This rule
U Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Dally Herald"
May be fonnd in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at tbe Postoffice
wws-stasd, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Lawrence streets.
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street Telephone 156.
Democratic State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
FOR GOVERNOR,
EDWARD B. POND, San Francisco.
FOB LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR,
B. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE.
W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
WALKER A. GRAVES San Francisco.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL,
S.C.BOONE Humboldt.
FOR STATE COMPTROLLER,
JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent.
FOR TREASURER,
ADAM HEROLD Incumbent,
FOR CHIEF JUSTICE,
JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda.
FOR ASSOCIATE .H'STICES,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
P. J. HATCH, (short term) San Jose.
CLERK OF SUPREME COURT,
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
District Nominations.
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT.
W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino
RAILROAD COMMISS lONER—THIRD DISTRICT,
LEONARD ARCHER Santa Clara.
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION—FOURTH DISTRICT.
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. 1890.
ENTHUSIASTIC FOR POND.
No roorback is too ridiculous for Re
publican papers when it conies to treat
ing of Mayor Pond. One of the silliest
of these journalistic ventures is that
which represents that there is a serious
defection to the head of the Democratic
ticket on the part of the Germans in
San Francisco. This is based on the ac
tion of a small "piece" club, headed by
one Henry Hasbach, who has worked
hie little game for the past ten years.
He and a few other worthies assemble in
the back room of some corner grocery
and organize raids on the several candi
dates. They are represented as having
endorsed the re3t of the Democratic
ticket, but to have scratched the name
of Mayor Pond. This little maneuver
would be liable to deceive persons who
are not informed as to the status of the
personages used by the Republicans as
stool - pigeons. Intelligent German s
simply laugh at the antics of these mer
cenaries, who in numbers can
be counted on the fingers of
one hand, and whose collective influence
could not be discovered by the aid of a
"ninety-million magnifying glass, of dou
ble hextra power." The Germans of
California are enthusiastic in their advo
cacy of the Democratic candidate for
Governor, and he will miss very few of
their votes. This is not only a true
statement of the German sentiment in
San Francisco but all over the common
wealth. Mr. Eggers, the famous vine*
yardist of Fresno county, was in Los
Angeles, the other day, and in conversa
tion with a friend he was enthusiastic in
his account of the German preference for
Pond. As Mr. Eggers is one of the rep
resentative Germans of California, and
a member of the German Savings and
Loan Society, he can probably be relied
upon to express the real feelings of his
fellow citizens of German birth. In this
connection it is well to remark that there
is a German Pond club in San Francisco
that already embraces a membership
of over three hundred and which is
ncreasing in numbers daily.
Thk exact sum tliat Dan Burns is
known to have stolen from the state
during the three years that fie filled tlie
office of secretary of state is $81,739.50.
State Comptroller Dunn in his report to
the convention of these defalcations said
that "the stealings perpetrated during
his (Burns,) administration began almost
at the hour he took office and ended only
when he left." The comptroller was
only enabled to trace up many of the
thefts through \Yells, Fargo & Co.'s de
livery books, for Burns had made way
with the books in which were entered
the daily transactions of his office, and
the fee and cash books left behind had
been so carefully doctored that they
were of but little use in getting at the
facts. But through some inconceivable
oversight on the part of Burns some
thousands of letters had been left on file
by him. These and Weils, Fargo's re
ceipts did the business of showing up
the rottenness. Dan Burns is now the
chief manager of Markhain's campaign.
Hia word is law with the party. He
manipulated the convention at Sacra
mento for Markham's nomination, and
if the latter should be elected Dan will
be a greater power with Markham than
Boruck was with Waterman.
Mb. Blame's views on the murder of
General Barrundia were by no means
euch as Daniel Webster or William B.
Marry would have held. But then
those great statesmen were not profes
sional jingoists. asked for
more than their country's rights and
never consented to accept less.
TIIE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1890.
RICHARD CHUTE, ESQ., PAYS US A VISIT.
Los Angeles is honored by a profes
sional visit from Dick Chute, one of the
most astute bosses of tbe Republican
party, and Stow's most trusted lieuten
ant, lie came here quietly, but yester
day was a busy day with him. He had
interviews with the leading Republicans
during the day, and last night the local
bosses were got together to receive in
structions from the master manipulator
of the machine. The main object of his
visit is to designate the right men to
nominate for the Legislature. Of course
the first qualification is that they must
be sound on tbe Stanford proposition
for the United States Senate. No man
of independence who may wander after
strange idols will be trusted. There is
no room on the ticket for such men as
Hazard. Relying upon the presumed
large majority of tbe party here, Chute
will advise the nomination of very
mediocre men, if they are of the kind
that can be properly manipulated. It
is very probable that the legislative
slate was pretty definitely outlined last
night.
But Dick Chute never does things be
halves. So as to make the point
he and Stow are bent on carry
ing, be will_ not confine himself
alone to directing the legislative
nominations of the Republican party.
His peculiar blandishments will be car
ried into tbe Democratic party if he can
find an element that will be influenced
by his peculiar reasons. If among these
he can marshal a force tbat can be oper
ated upon successfully, he will endeavor
to steer it in the direction of trying to
nominate weak candidates upon the
Democratic ticket. But this is a came
that cannot be played with any degree
of success this campaign. The great
body of the party is too earnest and too
deeply interested in the election to stand
any foolishness. The convention will
put up the best and strongest men it can
find.
The greatest danger to the Democracy
of this county just now is in the re
registration. We understand that out
of the hundreddeputies'appointed by the
County Clerk to go through the county
to take registrations, there are only
three Democrats. If this is so, it is
ominous of the shenanigan that is to be
played. Of course the Republican
deputies are instructed to give Demo
crats as wide a berth as possible; but to
see tbat all the Republicans get on the
registration list. The County Central
committee should look into this matter
at once. There were thirty-five thous
and on the great register at the last elec
tion. Four thousand are in Orange
county. The number of names re
registered up to last night was only
fifteen thousand. That leaves sixteen
thousand to register before the time for
handing the list in to the printer. The
County Committee ought to have a copy
of the names registered as they are
taken, so that they could be carefully
compared with the old list. The non
re-registered names would show the
political complexion of the men who are
lagging behind, and steps could be taken
to have them placed on the roll of
voters.
When Dick Chute makes his appear
ance here at a time like this, look out
for surprises. He is as fertile in re
sources as poor Dad was, and far more
unscrupulous. He will give the local
bosses pointers on this registration
business, and tbe Democratic county
committee cannot be too wary of the
moves that will be made under his able
instruction. Dick admits that his busi
ness here is to make thing! smooth for
Stanford. Some of our local Republi
cans profess not to want to see the road
made easy for the great railroader; but
they will rind that he is their only man,
and that Mr. White was right when he
said that unless a Democratic Legis
lature is elected, Stanford will succeed
himself. There is no other man
thought of or talked of in the party for
that position. Indeed, there is not a
prominent man in the party who has the
sand to announce himself for it.
Chute is the avant courrier of the
sack, aud that in some degree accounts
for the empressement with which he is
received here by local Republican
bosses.
Recounts just had of the census in
wards in New York have shown an
increase of thirty per cent, over the first
enumeration. Even higher percentages
have been developed in other places
where recounts have been had. Los
Angeles ought to be recounted. Every
body is convinced that we have at least
thirty per cent, more population than
Porter's enumerators found. If the cen
sus were taken now, it would show that
Los Angeles has at the lowest possible
figure 65,000 people. We have frequently
urged our people to insist upon a
recount, but there seems to be no
response. The chamber of commerce
ought to take an interest in the matter.
We hear every day of recounts being had
in other dissatisfied cities, and surely a
city like Los Angeles, which has so
much depending upon a fair official
report of the extent of her population,
ought to be able to secure a recount in
the face of one that is manifestly erron
eous.
The managers of the Los Angeles
Terminal Railway have perfected the
title to their property on Rattlesnake
Island, tlie few impediments having
been removed. The company will
advertise for bids on Thursday for the
piling on the east side of the river, and
work will go on on a large scale.
The well-known Dick Chute is in Los
Angeles, presumably to organize the
Republican legislative ticket in ther
interest of Senator Stanford. Having
helped to nominate Markham at Sacra
mento he is now equipped for even a
more congenial work.
It is generally admitted that Mark
ham will run greatly behind his ticket
in the northern counties, and with his
home boom failing to materialize, his
case is forlorn indeed.
Claiming the Benefits.
The Gold and Silver Beaterß' unions
through6ut the country struck simul
taneously on Monday for a 20 per cent
increase in wages and got it. They based
their demand upon the proposed in
crease of ovl per cent, in the tat ill'on
gold and silver leaf —claiming,quite reas
onably, that inasmuch as the duty had
been increased in the alleged interest of
American workingmen, they sought to
have the benefit to star; with.
This is a precedent that is not likely
to be lost upon other workmen in the
protected industries. The duties bave
been raised in all the schedules save
one, and the burden of the defense for
such action in each case is the consum
ing desire of the manufacturers to pay
higher wages.
In order to make it certain that tin'
increased bounty should result in higher
wages a Democratic senator ottered an
! amendment to constrain protected man
ufacturers to add to the pay of their
! men the difference between the price of
■ the imported and the domestic article,
i under the penalty of losing their bounty.
; This was voted down. If the working
men are to get the benefit of the in
creased duties, laid ostensibly in their
interest, they will have to do it without
any help from the law.—N. Y. World.
Pointed "World" Paragraphs.
The congress of the United States, so
far as tariff legislation is concerned, will
be composed of seven men for the rest of
this season. What the Republican
members of the conference committee
agree upon will go. it is the axe-grind
ers' opportunity—the trusts' harvest
time.
Tbe Vjtroh'V of partisanship can go no
further Tnan Senator Ingalls' avowal, in
his Pittsburg speech, that "the worst
Republican is preferable to the best
Democrat." It is no wonder that this
senator thinks "the decalogue has no
place in politics."
Tlie treasury comes to tlie relief of
men who gamble in stocks and bet on
crops, while congress heaps more taxes
on the men who pay for the transporta
tion and those who raise and consume
the crops.
The moral of the Barrundia incident
—don't trust too far to the saving power
of the American flag when second-rate
politicians are made ministers and con
suls;
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE
McLjLIN & Lehman, Malingers.
Four nights and Saturday Matinee only,
beginning
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER Ist, 1890, \
EVENT OF THE SEASON.
Special engagement of America's favorite i
Comedian, Mr. Henry E.
: : DIXEY : :
And his big comp my of merry players, under i
the direction ol Barclay H. Warhurton,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday Matinee,
: -:- ADONIS. -:- ;
The greatest success of the Century. Over :;,000
performances.
Friday and Saturday nights,
Mr. Dixey.s latest and greatest success, a
kaleidi scope entertainment, in two acts and
eight tableaux, entitled,
-:- SEVEN AGES. -;-
A humorous elaboration of Shakspeare's sub
lime soliloquy, by Messrs. Gill it
Dixey. Most complete
scenic production ever seen on the
Pacific slope! Company of fifty-five players.
New Costumes. Brilliant Music. ;
Seats and boxes on sale Thursday, Sept. 25th,
at 10 a. m. Telephone 511.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
McLain & Lehman, Managers.
Two nights only.
MONDAY AND TUESDAY,
Sept. 29—30.
The peerless, emotional actress,
T Maude granger.
Aided by a competent company of players in
Mrs. Lucy Hoopers' great play,
"INHERITED."
Box office open Thursday, Sept. 24th. Tele
phone 511.
gCHOOL FOR DANCING.
Academy at 313 and 815W South Main
street. Class for ladies and gentlemen Monday
and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10 p. m',
commencing Monday evening. October 6, 1890,
class for advanced pupils Tuesday evenings
only, from 8 to 10 p. m., commencing Tuesday
evening, October 7th. Classes for ladies,
misses and masters, Saturday afternoons only,
from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m , commencing Saturday
Oct. llth. Juvenile class, ages, 4 to 7 years, Sat
urdays only, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m., commencing
October llth. Send for circular.
A satisfactory reference required from all
strangers.
HENRY j. KRAMER,
Instructor.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
* **
FREE CONCERTS!
# 3k
BY THB
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
jeB-lm
AURORA,
N. E. Cor. N. Main & Akcadia Sts.
ELEGANTLY FITTED. POPULAR RESORT.
CONCERTS
Every Saturday by a superb orchestra.
Finest of wines, liquors and cigars.
9-23 FRED SAUMER, Prop.
rpilE SISTERS OF THK HOLY NAMES,
X a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; thecourscof i
instruction is of the highest grade. For terms I
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist, 1890. f25-llm
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS.
~
Candidate for
CONSTABLE,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
Couuty Convention,
E. EDGAR GALBRETH
Is a candidate for
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Of Los Angeles City Township
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
W. R. LEWIS
Is a candidate Jor
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to nomination by the Democratic
County Convention.
R. E. LEE,
Is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the nomination by the Democratic
County Convention.
POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS.
CONVKRS howl,
Of Pomona, candidate for
COUNTY AUDITOR,
Subject to decision of Republican County Con
rention.
L. M. GRIDER,
Of Downey, will lie a candidate for
COUNTY RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
County t'onTention.
F. E. GRAY
Of Alhambra, is a candidate for
COUNTY ASSESSOR
Subject to the decision of the Republican Con
vention.
T. W. TEMPLE,
Is a candidate for
COUNTY RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
LOUIS SIEWEKE
Present Deputy Constable under Fred Smith,
is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE
Subject to the decision of the Democratic Con
vention.
N. B. WALKER,
Is a candidate for
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
FRED. C. SMITH,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
JESSE HARDESTY
Announces that he is a candidate for
DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
H. S. CLEMENT,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the .decision of the Republican
County Convention,
R. WERNIGK, M. D.,
Candidate lor
CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
M. F. TARBLE
Is a candidate for the office of,
COUNTY CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention.
D. W. FIELD
Is a candidate for
PUBLIC [ADMINISTRATOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention.
ROBERT S. PLAIT,
(Present County Tax Collector), is a candidate
for
COUNTY ASSESSOR.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Con vein ion.
MARTIN AGUIRRE,
(Present incumbent), is a candidate for
SHERIFF.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
J. A. KELLY
(With the Abstract and Title Insurance Co.)
Is a candidate for
RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention
W. A. WELDON, M. D.,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican Coun
Convention.
8. A. GARRETT,
Is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP JUSTICE,
3ubject to the action of the Republican County
Convention.
DANIEL PICKIT
Is a candidate for
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Of Los Angeles City Township,
Subject to the action of the Democratic County
Convention.
THOMAS A. LEWIS
Oi the City of Los Angelesis a candidate for
COUNTY ASSESSOR,
Subject to the decision of Republican County
Convention.
S. M. PERRY
[Present Chairman Hoard of Supervisors) is a
candidate for
COUNTY ASSESSOR
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
J. W. MYERS
Is a candidate for
COUNTY ASSESSOR
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
S. NICOLETTI
Announces himself as a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE
Subject to action of the Democratic Convention.
C. C. McCOMAS,
iPresent assistant District Attorney) is a candi
date for
DISTRICT ATTRONEY,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
county convention.
W. F. HEATHMAN,
Announces himself as a candidate for
DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
county convention.
B. BALLERINO, [
Of Los Angeles, isa candidate for
COUNTY TREASURER
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
A. B. CONRAD.
For
COUNTY AUDITOR.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
REFUGIO BILDERRAIN
Announces himself as a candidate for
COUNTY ASSESSOR,
Subject to the decision of the Democratic
Convention.
FRANK M. KELSEY.
(01 Bryan & Kelsey, 117 N. Spring St.) Isa
candidate for
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
L. STANTON.
(Formerly Police Judge of Los Angeles) an
nounces himself as a cannidate for
TOWNSHIP JUSTICE.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
Couuty Convention.
E. D. GIBSON,
Announces that he is a candidate for
SHERIFF
of Los Angeles County, subject'to the action of
the Democratic County Convention.
COL. T. S. HALL,
Of la Canada, is a candidate for
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
Couuty Convention.
Fall and Winter-1890
*£* DREBS GOODS
mm mM on sale: now.
The Choicest Novelties in
Fancy and Plain Dress Goods
For Fall and Winter wear ever shown in tha city, at prices lower than the
lowest.
CITY OF PARIS,
203 to 209 North Spring Street.
BARTLETT'S
JEWELRY» MIC HOUSE
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING ST.
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
ASPHALT
SIDEWALKS-PAVEMENTS
POINTERS to property owners :
Look into the merits and price of Asphalt before signing petitions for other
material.
ASPHALT lias stood the test of use for years without failure in this city.
CEMENT emphatically has not.
ASPHALT is laid on its merits by the undersigned, who have honor and reputa
tion at stake.
ASPHALT SIDEWALKS of ours never have protests against their inspection.
PRICE PER FOOT, 11 to 14 cents per square foot, according to thickness re
quired.
CALL AT for further particulars or write us, and we will call on
you.
Asphalt Paving Company,
505 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
J. J. SCH ALLKRT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. 11. BURKS, Secy. A Treas.
Cor. 3d and spring.
ICE CO.
CAPITAL, — — $100,000.
DIRECTORS: J. J. Scliallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W. Brothertou.
This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish tlie citizens of Los An
geles solid ice, manufactured from waiter, free from all impurities. The ice fur
nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will use
it instead of the distilled water of commerce.
The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly,
and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not
contract with any other company. 9-13-tf
gWT SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON Jg§
-9;SE\_ECTED LUMPK
WHOLESALE _V RETAIL
The Beit Domestic Coal in the Market.
Oak, Pine and Juniper wood sawed and split to Order.
HANCOCK BANNING,
Importer ol S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. Main St. Telephone 1047. m29-4m OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone 36
S.HJUTTEHFED, :
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLEM
CABIN ETS, $3 PER DOZEN.
THE CHICAGO EXHIBIT.
Persons having articles that they wish
to place in the exhibit rooms in Chicago
will please notify the undersigned, de
scribing the articles and stating what
space they will occupy.
J). Freeman.
Chairman.
Los Angeles. i)-13-d&w-lm
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds ol Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day .Week or Month
Telephone 255.
No. 952 Flower street, Lob Angeles, Cal .
jyl4-tf
A Whip to Lais Mi
For married bliss, and single blessedness.
By mail 11. We send no circulars. Address W.
J. HARRISON & CO., L. Box 1«40, Spokane
Falls, Washington. au2S-lmo
J. C. CUNNINGHAM,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Trunks and Traveling Bags
132 8. MAINKT., Opp. Mott Market.
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunka
taken in exchange. Orders called for ana
delivered to all parts ol the- city. au2o-3mj

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