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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 29, 1891, Image 1

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VOL. 37.—N0. 40.
IN THE FATHERLAND
Lively Debate on the Budget
in the Richstag.
Herr Babel Savagely Attacks
the Government.
The Emperor Cornea in for a Fair
Share of Criticism.
German Financiers Again Coquetting
with the Russian Treasury—A New
Demand for Ameri
can Corn.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Bbblin, Nov. 28.—[Copyrighted by the
New York Associated Press.]— The de
bate in the reichstag on the budget to
day was unwontedly lively. After Herr
Bush(National Liberal) Bpoke in defense
of the policy pursued by Bismarck as
chancellor and commented adversely
upon the course adopted by Caprivi,
Herr Babel, the Socialist leader, criti
cised the rapid increase of the imperial
debt and the army and navy appropria
tions. He contended that it was inevit
able in the event of war that a number
of German states should become bank
rupt. How, he asked, could such im
mense masses of troops be long moved
and fed ? Expressions had recently been
used which conveyed to these masses of
soldiers the idea that they might be em
ployed not only against foreign foe, but
also against an enemy within the em
pire.
Agitated murmurs from every part of
the house followed this allusion to the re
cent utterance of the emperor. Herr
Babel, continuing, said, with every
thousand new recruits the social de
mocracy was being more and more
strongly infused in the army. As
Chancellor Yon Caprivi had pictured
journalists as only propagators of un
rest, he felt bound to say that many
orators were engaged in the work of agi
tation, and cited as an instance a speech
recently delivered at Erfurt by a high
personage.
At this point Uie vice-president, Count
Ballehtrom, interrupted the speaker,
refusing to allow the emperor's speech
to be subjected to criticism.
Herr Babel said he would leave his
comparison in the hands of the public,
who well knew it was not the journalists
that spread thefeelingof unrest through
the country.
Touching the protectionist policy, he
said the heavy tariffs imposed by the
government, coupled with the military
expenditures, created enormous eco
nomic difficulties. A slight re
duction in the corn duties in
the treaty of commerce with
Austria was not sufficient to offset
the want of proper nourishment from
which millions suffer, the result being
an enormous increase of disease, mor
tality and crime.
The structure of tbe middle class of
society, Babel continued, was built in a
swamp in which is was slowly sinking,
probably to make room for another and
better social organization. The coun
try had got rid of one enemy of social
reform when Bismarck was driven from
power.
Here Count Ballestrom again called
Babel to order, declaring that the ex
pressions used in connection with the
ex-chancellor's name could not be per
mitted, being directed against an ab
sent member of the house.
Babel replied that Bismarck had not
yet taken his seat in the house and
proceeded with a denunciation of the
government, which ho asserted was fol
lowing aa far as it dared in Bismarck's
footsteps, while assuming the role of
protector of the working classes.
Chancellor Yon Caprivi said he be
lieved the country appreciated the
efforts made by the government for the
amelioration of the lot of the working
classes.
The assurances of peace given by De
i tiers, the Ruseian foreign minister,
during his stay in this city, had close
connection with the negotiations of the
Russian government with Berlin finan
ciers. Despite the recent declarations
of the government against German cap
ital propping up Russian finances, sev
eral big firms here and at Frankfort
sent agents to hold a secret con
ference with Vishnegradski, Russian
minister of finance, when he passed
through Frankfort on his way to Paris.
The reports of financiers coquetting
with the Russian treasury becoming
known, caused a revival of tbe attacks
by the press upon Russian finance.
These attacks are partly inspired by the
government.
It is announced that the emperor will
supervise the formation of a commission
for a course of reform.
Minister Phelps, in a speech at a
Thanksgiving bauquet. appeared to an
ticipate a reduction of the corn tariff.
He said: "The American pig has en
tered Brandenburg gate, but is still
hungry. By Christmas, however, it will
have all it wants, cheap and enough."
A dispatch from Rio de Janeiro today,
states that tbe German minister to Bra
zil had a conference with the Brazilian
minister of foreign affairs, regarding the
negotiations of a commercial treaty be
tween the countries. The conference,
the dispatch adds, resulted favorably.
American corn premises to assume an
important place in the manufacture of
soap in Germany. Hitherto manufac
turers used linseed oil piocured in Rus
sia, but owing to the failure of the crop
there they were compelled to look in
other directions for a supply of oil.
East Indian linseed oil was tried, but
the experiment was unsuccessful. An
eminent chemist, after many experi
ments, decided that the oil obtained
from corn was best suited for the uses of
manufacturers. The latter are now ob
taining their supplies from Chicago, and
the chances are that the trade will equal
thirty or forty million bushels yearly.
D. C. Bell, agent ol the United States
treasury, is of the opinion that the in
dustry once started will assume immense
proportions.
It is highly probable that the action
taken by the coal mine owners in South
Wales and Monmouthshire, in abolish
i ing the sliding scale, will tend to pre
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
cipitate a strike of miners in those sec
tions. The announcement affects 70,
--000 men in the coal districts mentioned.
A TERRIBLE. CATASTROPHE.
Twentjr-one Men Burled Under a Macs
ot Rooks.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 28.—Thomas
Murphy, Alexander Gilchrist and
Benjamin Flattery, laborers on the
Northern Pacific railroad, make affidavit
that twenty-five men or more were killed
in the land slide on the Northern Pacific
at Canton station last Wednesday. Two
men were reported killed at the time.
Murphy makes affidavit, corroborated
by others, in part as follows: "Instead of
two men being killed, to my knowledge as
an eye-witness, or as near as I could under
oath testify to, there are no less than
twenty-five men still buried under the
rocks and earth in the bed of the river.
There ■ were sixty-two men working di
rectly in front of tbe bank at the time
it gave way. They had no way of es
caping ; some turned to run along the
track, others jumped down the
slope of tbe roadbed and tried
to reach the river, but the slide came
with such force and rapidity that it
swept the track, men and tools, and
buried them under as it swept down the
slope and into the river. Last Thurs
day night we made search for all the
evidence we could find to try and ascer
tain how many were buried. The re
sult was twenty," and there must be sev
eral more whose names were not
known."
Abortionists Sentenced.
Paris, Nov. 28.—The sensational trial
at Batignolles of Mme. Thomas, the
abortionist, is concluded. She has been
sentenced to twelve years' imprisonment
at hard labor, and Floary , her male ac
complice, to ten years' imprisonment.
Of fifty-three female victims tried with
her, two were sentenced to a year's im
prisonment each.
THE CHILEAN MASSACRE.
A NEW VERSION OF THE VALPA
RAISO OUTRAGE.
A Graphic Account of the Assault on the
Baltimore's Men-Police Aided in and
Abetted the Whole Affair—The Blue-
Jaokets Brutally Murdered.
Chicago, Nov. 28.—Probably the most
intelligent account yet received in this
country regarding the Chilean massacre
of the United States steamer Baltimore's
men, reached here today in a letter from
one of her officers, B. W. Wells, to his
father. Writing under date of October
20th from Valparaiso, he told of excit
ing occurrences; he said the men had
no liberty since the middle of Augnst
until the day of the massacre, and were
only granted it then after the captain
requested the police to protect the men
incase of any trouble on shore. The
men went ashore and strolled about
quietly and orderly. About 6 o'clock
the boatswain's mate, Riggin, one of the
best men in the crew, had words with a
Chilean sailor. Another of the Balti
more.! men came up and said some
thing, when the Chilean spat in his face
and was promptly knocked down. This
started a row, and soon the two
men were surrounded by a crowd
of Chilean sailors, ronghs and boatmen,
outnumbering them forty to one. Rig
gin was stabbed in the neck and sunk
to the ground. The other man, fearing
a like fate, started to run, but was pur
sued and stabbed in the back seven
times. Another man came along and
picked Riggin up to carry him away,
when a squad of police fired. A bullet
passed through the shirt of the man
holding Riggin,and piercing the latter's
neck, lodged under the shoulder blade.
The other man, seeing the brutes load
ing agoin, dropped Riggin and ran.
The next heard, Riggiu was seen in a
cart dying, while a crowd of Chileans
applied epithets to him. He died in a
short time. The Baltimore's officers
found people who could identify the
policemen who did the shooting.
About 7 p. m. another man was
brought off, stabbed twice in the back,
one wound penetrating the lung. All
night a howling mob was after the Bal
timore's sailors, caught them singly and
brutally beat and stabbed them. There
were a number in the hospital badly
wounded, when the letter was written,
and the number who escaped with cuts
and bruises was large. In fact, as the
young officer says, the sick list the day
after the affair was bad enough for a
regular battle. He expresses the ut
most indignation, saying the affair was
brutal and cowardly. He is sure our
boys were set upon without warning,and
says: "Don't lose sight of the fact that
Riggin was shot by a policeman while
dying from a stab wound."
Several other men, while running to
save their lives, were cut at by officers
with swords. Men were held up and
robbed in broad daylight in the streets
of Valparaiso, and one of the Baltimore's
officers walking down to the landing
was spit at. Besides all these there
were a dozen other things, such as spit
ting at the flags of the Baltimore's boat
while at the landing, kicking the men
in the boats, etc. Tho night of the
fight one man was so hard pressed that
he jumped oil the landing, and stones
were thrown at- him while he was in tbe
water. A boat from an American mer
chant ship tried to pick him up, but
was driven back.
The young officer adds that from all
reports the police abetted the whole
affair.
Kidnapers Spirited Away.
Kansas City, Nov. 28.—Public indig
nation over the kidnaping of Baby Beals
has all alone been at a high pitch. A
mob this evening began to gather around
the jail where the prisoners were con
fined, and the temper was manifestly so
ugly that the police considered it pru
dent to remove the kidnapers out of
town; accordingly they were spirited to
Independence.
Fell SOO Feet.
San Jose, Nov. 28.—Augustine Mag
gin, a wood chopper at a chopping place,
five miles above Saratoga, fell over a
precipice, Friday evening, a distance of
600 feet, and was killed. He was aged
66 years. He leaves a widow in Switzer
land.
SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 21), 1891—TWELVE PAGES.
THE GRAND OLD MAN
Gladstone Answers Salis
bury's Recent Speech.
He Likens the Premier to a
Silly Nurse Girl.
Why Home Rule Is Placed in the Van
of the Liberal Policy.
The Labor Problem Must Be Solved by
Respect for mutual Rights—An
Eloquent Appeal for
the Tollers.
Associated Press Dispatches.
London, Nov. 28.—Gladstone was to
day a participant in the exercises at
tending the formal opening of a hall at
Port (sunlight, near Birkenhead. He
made an addreas of considerable length,
devoting much attention to
Salisbury's argument in his Binning-?,
ham speech, and declared that Salisr
bury seemed ignorant of what was going
on in the British empire. Salisbury
had called home rule a "cap
suled medicine." Doubtless he
was an authority on physic, as
he had had to take several nasty doses
in recent years like that at the Moulton
election. Salisbury had talked of com
ing massacres and cruelty in Ireland if a
hame rule bill was passed. The premier
was like a silly nursemaid who, when
unable to pacify a child by rational
means, tried to frighten it with stories
of hobgoblins. Let the people dismiss
such imaginations. They must be
patient until Lord Salisbury gave them
an opportunity of deciding the question,
then t nev would see such bubbles blown:
into air, and the reign of justice and
good sense restored in politics. Two
reasons for placing home rule in the van
of the Liberal policy were justice to Ire
land and the necessity of clearing the
road for other legislation.
Speaking on the labor question, Glad
stone said tbe problem could be solved!
only by sound, civil, secular and
Christian feeling and respect for mutual
rights. Profit-sharing was attractive,!
bnt there was a question what to do!
when there was a loss instead of profit.'
Strikes were only adapted to what he)
might call the rude atate of industry.)
Much might be hoped from co-operative;
distribution and production towards the
solution of the problem, because this;
would give the laborers the same posi
tion and feeling as the capitalist.
In an eloquent peroration, Gladstone;
appealed to his hearers to give the
workers besides increase of wages and
decrease oT"hotfrs, a sense of common/;
feeling with their employers; to estab
lish a brotherhood of man and man ; to
look to the heart and conscience, as
well as to appetite and ambition for a
solution of tbe difficulties, and above
all to look to the Providence that shapes
our ends, and recollect the sacred words:
"Behold how good and pleasant a thing
it is for brethren to dwell together in
unity."
LYTTON'S OBSEQUIES.
Great Respect Shown for the Dead Au
thor and Diplomat.
Paris, Nov. 28.—The obsequies of the
Right Hon. Edward Bulwer Lytton, earl
of Lytton, British ambassador at Paris,
who died suddenly in this city Tuesday,
were held today in the English church.
The ceremonies, which were very im
pressive, were attended by an immense
number of people. Among those pres
ent, besides the family of the dead
statesman and author, were many of his
personal friends: men who have won
high positions in the literary world;
all the members of the diplomatic corps
at present in Paris, and a laige
number of members of the French sen
ate. The church was crowded, and
hundreds were unable to gain admis
sion. The celebrated French painter
Bonnat had just finished a portrait of
the earl, and this was placed on an easel
which stood at the head of the casket as
it lay in the church.
After the services in the church the
body wus conveyed to the railway sta
tion, en route for England, where it will
be interred. The route taken
by the cortege from the church
to the railway station was lined
by 3600 troops, who had been detailed
for duty by the French government.
Five thousand persons have called at
the British embassy and inscribed their
names as a mark of respect to the dead
ambassador.
Reid, American minister to France,
sent a beautiful wreath which was
placed upon the bier. Reid was present
at the funeral services. All the minis
ters of state were also present. Presi
dent Carnot was represented by General
Brugere. Prominent among the mourn
ing assemblage was Princess Matilda
and Prince Monaca. The services were
fully choral, and the scene was a most
impressive one.
BRAZILIAN AFFAIRS.
Pelzotto Reinstates the Deposed oUlcers
of Rio Grande do Sul.
Buenos Ayres, Nov. 28.—A Rio de
Janeiro special announces that the gov
ernment has issued a decree reinstating
Sefior Castilho as governor of Rio
Grande do Sul. The decree has created
a ferment throughout the province.
New York, Nov. 28.—The Herald's
Rio de Janeiro cable says: President
Peixotto has ordered the chiefß of the
Brazilian army to return to Rio Grande.
He has also issued a manifesto demand
ing that the revolution in that state be
stopped at once. The insurgents in Rio
Grande are not inclined to comply with
Peixotto's demand. If the revolt is
continued Peixotto will use all the
power in his command to put it down.
The Brazilian officials deposed by the
insurgents in Rio Grande have been
ordered to return, to their posts. The
governors in the states of Sergipe,
Alagoas, BahiaandMaranhan have been
deposed. ______
A Suit fits well and proves Fine Tail
oring when selected from the large New
Stock of H, A. Getz, 125 West Third
street.
RUSSIAN HORRORS.
The Czar Petitioned by Hit Starving
Subjects for Bread
St. Petbrsuckg, Nov. 28. —The impe
rial family has started from the Crimea
on their return journey to this city.
Crowds of ragged and starving peasants
wait at the stations along the route to
present petitions to the czar imploring
help.
Stories of distress by famine con
tinue with painful monotony. The
pestilence caused by the character of
the food to which the people are com
pelled to resort in their efforts to pro
long life results in the mortality daily
increasing.
Odeska, Nov. 28.—The latest news
from Daratoffand Kiw.au is to the effect
that famine and typhus are increasing.
Five thousand horses and 8000 cattle
were slaughtered in Veronesh in one
month, on account of lack of fodder.
NO HOPE FOR ERIN.
Balfour Declares That Ireland Will
Never Obtain Home Rule.
Glasgow, Nov. 28. —Balfour, first lord
of the treasury, who visited this city for
the purpose of being the principal
speaker at a Conservative meeting held
here, declared positively that Ireland
will never attain her desire to
have a parliament sit in Dublin.
'In the course of his remarks,
Balfour said whatever the success of the
government policy in Ireland, it at any
rate has been a sincere policy. The
first duty ol the government was to see
the laws obeyed, and by wise adminis
tration and expendituie of money to en
deavor to increase the happiness of the
people in every part of her majesty's
dominions. In conclusion, Balfour de
clared that no matter what the future
might bring forth, it would never bring
home rule for Irelrnd.
THE CHINESE UPRISING.
ANTI FOREIGN FEELING ONLY PART
OF THE TROUBLE.
The Real Cause of Unrest is Discontent
With the Tartar Dynasty—The Re
bellion Assuming Alarming Propor
tions.
London, Nov. 28.—The Times this
morning publishes a dispatch ftom its
correspondent at Shanghai which con
firms the reports that the troubles in
China are not alone based on the anti
foreign feeling entertained by tbe na
tives. Thiß is but one phase of the sit
uation. The underlying reason for the
discontent which pervades many dis
tricts of China is the fact that the
natives of the country believe the
time is ripe to overthrow the
Manchu dynasty and to establish
again the native dynasty which was
. overthrown in 1644. The movement haa
in view the driving of the present em- !
peror from power and placing a native
Chinese ruler upon the.throne.
The Times' correspondent says the
rebels have already captured Chayoang,
in the province of Leaotong, or Shing
king, in Manchooria. They are rapidly
gaining accessions to their ranks, and
have quite a formidable army. They
are marching on to the capital, Pekin.
The imperial forces are preparing to
meet them, and it is believed a desper
ate battle will soon be fought. Intelli
gence that the rebels are marching to
the attack of Pekin has caused the
greatest excitement iD that city.
AN ALDKRMASIC ROW.
Omaha City Coancilmen Severely Pom
mel Each Other.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 28.—A special
meeting of the council tonight wound up
in* a big row, iv which three councilinen
severely pounded each other, and the
spectators present had to separate them.
There had been bad blood for some time
between Councilmen Specht, Moriarty
and Blumer, on account of charges of
boodling. Afterwords, Blumer grasped
Specht by the throat, and the latter re
taliated with a sledgehammer-like blow,
which drew blood fromßlumer's mouth.
The men grappled and feli, when Mori
arity rushed up and began kicking
Specht. One of the spectators objected
to his kicking the man when down, and
when Moriarity did not desist an ob
jector laid the belligerent kicker low
with a blow which cut an ugly gash in
Moriarty's chin. By this time other
councilmen and spectators rushed in.
separated the men, and the meeting ad
journed.
MILLS FOR SPEAKER.
Congressman Breckenridge Backs Car
lisle In His Assertions.
Lexington, Nov. 28.—Congressman
Breckenridge, speaking on the Carlisle-
Warner letter, said: "I agree with
Carlisle on both points in the letter. On
tariff reform we can elect a president
and a majority in both bouses of con
gress, and only on tbat issue. lama
sincere bimetallist, anxious to avoid
division in the Democratic party, as, if
we divide, we not only lose tariff reform
but the silver question. The election of
Mills will be a declaration that the tariff
issue is the question upon which the
presidential canvass will be fought. His
defeat will be taken as a declaration
that we are not willing to make that the
issue."
CABLE FLASHES.
Influenza is spreading rapidly in Den
mark.
President Montt, of Chile, has refused
a reward for his services in the late con
flict.
A dispatch from Sebastopol says the
Russian government is preparing to
mobilize troops in "J2.
Three customs officers were killed at
London by the propeller of a steamer
they were about to board.
The French senate has adopted all
articles embraced in the new customs
tariff relating to animal products.
The Graves Jury.
Denver, Nov. 28.—The Graves jury
was not completed today, and a new
venire was ordered for Monday.
If you want anything read our classified
ads.
The Union League club has endorsed
the Agnes Booth c*4__^^^^^^|
OFFICE Ot
NEW GOLDEN EAGLE CLOTHING HOUSE,
A oleic & Frank, Proprietors,
Cor. Main and Requena Sts., under U. S. Hotel.
En. B. Webster, Manager.
Los Angeles, Cal., November 28,
iiO mm. past 3 a.m. y
Mr. and Mies. Public,
No. Ump 100 and Ump, Ump Street, City:
I take my Pen (scuse me; Pencil) in hand to inform you that I
am well, and hope these few lines will find you all the Same, we were
very Busy at our house today aud yesterday. Some of our friends from
the country came in & Stayed all day; So I am feeling a little tired,
when our friends from San Bernardino & Redlands come in they Buy Big
Bills of Goods and it just makes a person hump to wait on urn all. But
we did it, Our Prices Suit urn So well you See, that whan they get
started to buying they dont like to quit; Several People were in from
the City too & So we had lots of work, its a pleasure for us to Work,
though. All of us work ; Mr. Adler, Mr. Marx & myself, we all work, just
as hard as we can to wait on all who call, show Each article with care
& attention; explain every kind of goods, and have our customers try on
each garment, So it will fit perfect, a great many people took a fit in
the store yesterday; that makes us work harder. I most forgot to tell
you about our Boys Clothing, Such a nice stock and our customers Say,
SO CHEAP', and they must think So, By the way they purchase them,
Bovb from 15 to 25 years old are perfectly Safe with out their Parents for
we will look after them and their interests: we want you all to call today
& through the coming Week, for we are going to give you all a treat, we
are going to treat every man, woman, & child of you. not one will Be .
left out in the Cold.
we want you all to Come, you will like what we have in store for
you. Such a treat; its like was never Seen in this city, tell Johnie and
Charlie to Bring Jimmie & Sammy, & have Robert & Willie tell Henry &
Ralph to go over to Smiths & get Paul & Reuben and have the Rest of the
Smith family Come along, must close now. So good Bye. dont forget
to answer soon, if you cant write, call yourself,
Good Bye, I am yours as ever,
for cheap clothing,
ED. B. WEBSTER,
Mgr New Golden Eagle.
P. S.—Oh yes. I most forgot, were going to treat you to a lot of
resh new Bargains.
SOME PEOPLE
shop all over the city to find furniture at low prices, and then
learn that many days have been wasted by not coming* direct
to us. where from the largest assortment can be selected the
most durable furniture at prices that many retailers pay for
their small supplies. *
We are now showing an exceedingly fine line of
furniture:
curtains
portieres
as well as a charming selection of
CARPETS
MATTINGS
and, in fact, all kinds of floor coverings. Do you need any*
rugs? We have a large line of exquisite
DAG H EST A N \ TiTTr\H
SMYRNA I ( II I V
ustakhr J mm ■ •
aud we will be glad to have you inspect onr stock.
BAILEY & BARKER BROS.,
326-330 South Main Street.
SOME OF THE REASONS WHY
The Mutual Li Insurance tapy
OF NEW YORK
IS THE BEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD:
Because it is the OLDEST active Life Insurance Company in the UNITED
STATES and has done the most good.
It is the LARGEST, STRONGEST and BEST company in THE WORLD. Ita
assets exceeding one hundred and fifty millions of dollars.
It has paid in dividends alone over eighty-five millions of dollars; an amount
greater than the total dividends of the next two largest companies in the world.
It has paid more Cash surrender values to its retiring members than any other
company.
Its total payments to policy holders exceed the combined payments of the next
two largest companies in the world.
It has more Insurance in force in the United Stateß than any other company, and
has more policies in force in the State of California than the next two largest
companies.
It has shown actual results of profits on policies already paid and on contracts
now in force that have never been equalled by any other company in the world.
From organization to January 1,1891, it has paid back in cash to its members and
now holds securely invested for future payment $451,370,159, OVER SIXTY
TWO MILLIONS OF DOLLARS MORE than ever received from them, besides
paying all taxes and expenses for the past forty-eight years. A record not even
remotely approached by any other company.
It issues every legitimate contract connected with human life and its policies are
the most liberal aud profitable known to underwriting.
For rates or description of the company's bonds, consols, and investment secur
ities, or life and endowment policies, address, giving date of birth,
Southern Department, Pacific Coast Agency, Los Angeles, Oald?.,
214 South Broadway. Telephone 28.
ALBERT D THOMAS, Manage*. DOBLNBON & VETTEtt, Local AawTe,
FIVE CENT

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