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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
PAGES 1 TO 8. VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 153. STEINWAY PIANOS! THE ONLY RECOGNIZED STANDARD PIANO! In All Parts of the World. THE STEINWAY PIANO HAB NO EQUAL. GEO. S. MARYGOLD, SOLE AGENT. »21 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. AUCTION ! Wednesday, September 13 At IO O'clock a.m The entire contents of the Wood, Coal, Hay and Grain Yard at SOS & 504 WEST SIXTH STREET, Comprising 3-room dwelling, with lase.or can be moved; also sheds, 2 horses, 1 double wagon, 1 single wagon, harness, platform scales, heating stoves, etc, etc. Will be offered as a whole or ln part, to suit purchaser. MATLOCK & REED, AUCTIONEERS. RAMONA CONVENT, LO3 ANGELES COUNTY,;C4L., - A branch of the C>nven* of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, CaL This Institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most pic turesque sites in the Sin Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of study embraces tho various branches of a solid, jseful and ejkiamental education, For particu lar, app y to the LADY SUPERIOR. 8-4 2m If you admire a fine display Of the Latest Novelties in endless array, We invite you to call and make an inspection When you begin this season's selection, And, if with our styles you are impressed, Make your purchase and be well dressed. COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS. TWELVE PAGES. STOP AX HOTEL NADEAU WHEN IN LOB ANGELES. Elegant rooms $1.00 per day and upwards. Sixty suits with bath. All modern Improve ments. European plan. 7 3 3m ft. W. CHASE. Proprietor. HARDWARE "Dealers," come and make big money for your selves and save on many lines at least 25 per cent. Tho public should know that the Breakey stock is being slaughtered. "Wlss"pruningfhei-rs, fl 25, usual price $2 50 "Southern" pruning knives, 750. usual price 1 25 Door bells, witn levers, 50c, usual price . 1 25 Dog collar*, half usual price Bronze in n letter box, $1, usual price 2 50 Two crrpenter pencils lor 5 Catch 'em alive mouje trap 10 Knives aud forks: per set 40 Three tined hsy fork 25 Four lined manure fork 40 Heavy pick 50 1 oiig-hatidii d shovels 50 Handled axes — 60 Cross' ut sn we, per foot 30 2«-inch hand Saws 60 8-lnih sweep bit sock 35 8-lnch ratchet bit stock 75 No 7, 26-ii.c h Diston sow 1 30 Socket framing chisels, per set 3 50 Butchers would smile and get fat by buying the cheapest aud best tools for the money thsy ever saw. Meat cutters 81 00 Family grin n tones 1 00 W. W. DOUGLASS, 113 North Main Btreet. "antelope valley. Antelope Valley lands are commanding the attentio < of all shrewd land seekers on ac count of its rich soil, fine climate, good water, and its adaptability for raiting the finest •wheat and barley in the country without irrigation, and is especially adapted for rais ing almonds and all Vnds of deciduous fruits. Fruits exu be dried to perfection: no fogs or dews to disco or them. We can sell you lands 1 n the best part of the valley from $2 per acre and upwards, and have the relinquishments on sbinn very choice plects at low figures. If you want a cheap ana good home or want to make a profitable Investment, call and see us. ANTELOPE VALLEY LAND AND WATER, CO., lv <M South Spring street, room 1. 7-31 lyr KINGSLEY & BARNES, ART:-: PRINTERS, COPPER-PLATE PRINTING, WEDDING INVITATION 3, VISITING CARD 3, ETC. 2ii New High St, Fulton Bl'k, Near Franklin St., ground floor. Tel. 417. 6 -10-6 m IMMENSE INVOICE JUST ARRIVED OF CHEAP - Dinnep, Tea sToilet Services STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO., 8-27 417 Sooth Spring Btreet 6mo MANICURING, ~ I CRIMPING, SHAMPOOING, SINGEING, "Ttm 8 WONDER HAIR PARLORS MRS. M. CODIE, 21S Soulh Spring Btreet. SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1892. CLASHING OVER CHOLERA. The Old Trouble Revived at New York. Federal and State Authorities Fall Out. Complications That Threaten Serious Consequences. The Situation at Quarantine Shows Little Improvement—Fire Island to Be Purchased as a Camp of Refuge. By the Associated Press.] New York, Bept. 10.—The apparent unanimity and co operation between the state and federal authorities, which ex isted Friday, has been broken off, and in the face of a dreaded epidemic there is a clash of authority and a sudden ces sation of friendliness between Dr. Jenk ins and Secretary Foster. Secretary Foster said tonight that Dr. Jenkins visited Sandy Hook in company with himself, Dr. Hamilton, Dr. Bach and other officials, and agreed that it was admirably fitted for the purpose of a quarantine camp. He bad now, however, changed front and evinced a sudden hostility to all tbat the government offered. Secretary Foster Bays Dr. Jenkins refused the medical assistance the marine service tendered him, and refuses any federal aid, saying be is amply able to cope with the emergency, without any as sistance from the general government. In the meantime the government is go ing ahead with the work at Sandy AT LOWER QUARANTINE. At preeent the situation at Lower Quarantine ia aa follows: Scandia —Thirt"-four dead, (two aince arrival) eleven sick and twelve suspects. Moravia—No caaee for five days, and cholera practically stamped out. All tbe passengers on board. Rugia—No cases and all tbe paaaen gera on board. Normannia—No paseengers on board and no cases at preeent. The Stonington—Tbe cabin passengers of tbe Normannia on board, all in good health. At Hoffman ieland —The ateerage pas sengers of tbe Normannia in good health. At Swinburne island—Twenty-five sick persona and sixty-three suspects. On Monday, it is expected, the cabin passengers of the Normannia will be transferred from the Stonington to Fire island. Tbe cabin passengers of the Rugia will be put on board the New Hampshire. The steerage inn migrants of tbe Normannia will be taken from Hoffman island to Sandy Hook, and the Rugia's steerage passengers will take their place. In addition to the deaths already re ported on board the Scandia, two oc curred today; eleven are reported sick, and two as euspects. VESSELS RELEASED. After a thorough course of fumigation and disinfection, and after every person on board was put in such condition that it waa practically impossible for tbem to convey contagion to the city, three steamers were released from quarantine this afternoon. They were the Britan nic, from Liverpool; the Joseph John, from Hamburg, and tbe Zaandam, from Antwerp. The immigration agente of thia city, whose business it is to forward new ar rivals at this port to their various deati nationß, are much dieturbed over tbe announcement made by tbe Illinois board of health, refusing admission to all immigrants into the state unless they bear certificates from the health and immigration officials of New York, that they are free- from diaease, and that their baggage and belongings bave been thoroughly disinfected. GOTHAM'S GOOD HEALTH. The board of health iseued the follow ing bulletin thia afternoon: "There are no cases of cholera in the city today. The number of deaths for the week end ing at noon today, was 731, againat 747 in the corresponding week of last year. The deaths from diarrheal diseaaea numbered 92, which ia less than in any corresponding week since 1870, although the population of the city baa nearly doubled since. There were no deaths during the week from typhus or small pox. The health of the city ia unusu ally good in every particular." The steamship's which left for Europe today all Bailed with very small lists of cabin and steerage passengers. It has been ascertained tbat since Monday two secret representatives of the Canadian government have become fully informed aa to what is being done here to prevent cholera from en tering the city. Upon the re porta of theae secret agents, it is said, depends the question whether tbe Canadian government will establish a complete and rigid quarantine by water and rail againat New York. The steamahip Obdam, now at upper quarantine, haß on board perhaps tbe largest exhibit which will be sent from abroad to the Chicago fair. The ship ment in question consists of a German village of 6500 pieces, and will be erected on the fair grounds. THE SANDY HOOK CAMP. Governor Abbett Protests Against tha Landing of Passengers. Loon Lake, N. V., Sept. 10.—The president passed the day very quietly. Governor Abbett, of New Jersey, has protested against the use of Sandy Hook as a camp for passengers from the quar antined ships, saying New Jerßey only ceded the territory for military purposes. He also complained that infected arti cles were thrown into the bay from the quarantined vessels, thus endangering the health of the places where tbey might be washed aahore. These had the president's anxious study, and to Governor Abbett he replied that the attorney-general had been directed to examine the question raised as to the right of the United States to use the Hook as a camp ior detained passengers, aad tbe secretary of the treasury had been instructed to see if a camp were established, that ab solutely safe precautions be taken against any communication by the pas eengers with the main land or inhabited shore, and also to warn the steamship companies that the throwing of articles from quarantined ships into the bay, must be stopped. A FIGHT OVER FIRE ISLAND. Its Purchase Authorized, but Restated by the Neighboring Inhabitant*. Sybacuse, N. V,, Sept. 10.—Governor Flower today authorized Health Officer Jenkins to agree to the terms of David S. £.. Samis, owner of Fire island, which the health officer wishes to purchase for a quarantine station. Samis demands $50,000 before the passengers are landed, and $160,000 guaranteed to be paid within six months. Bay Shore, L. 1., Sept. 10.—A large mass meeting was held here tonight, delegates being present from ten or twelve miles distant, to take action con cerning the proposed sale and use of Fire island for a cholera station. A resolution was adopted instructing Health Officer Baker to board all vessels and employ the men and means required to prevent persons landing at Fire island from any and all vessels or transports exposed to cholera. A telegram was sent to Health Officer Jenkins forbidding the landing of chol era subjects, and stating that force would be used to prevent it. A large number of men volunteered services, were sworn in as deputies, and went on duty at once. A sentiment -of indigna tion prevails, and an order has been jiven to use every lawful means to pre vent the use of Fire island for quaran tine purposes. THE PLAGUE ABROAD. Press Reports of the Situation ln Ham burg Exaggerated. Berlin, Sept. 10.—[Copyright, 1892, by New York Associated Piess.]—The Ber lin authorities cnnaider that the foreign press exaggerates the condition of af fairs in Hamburg. Cholera is bad enough in the poorer and older quarters of the city, but the middle and upper classes would not have known of the existence of the epidemic, except for the information gleaned through the newspapere. If Hamburg were pest polluted throughout its bounds, the imperial board of health would have assented to the suggeation of the alarmists to isolate the city and suburbs, and interdict all communica tian with them. The ministers, how ever, took special advice of Professor Vircbow, Professor Koch and other au thorities, and arrived at the conclusion tbat a rigorous system of surveillance would be sufficient protection. A large number of fugitive families from Hamburg bave now Bought shelter at placea in Mecklenburg-Schwerin, and diserae ia almost unknown among them. Not a single case requiring cremation has occurred here since the ministers' assent to cremation was given. As a matter of fact, Berlin is remark ably healthy. Among the public here the Bcare has utterly vanished. Even the hotela have now ceased to reject guests from Hamburg. A panicky feel ing, however, continues to prevail in the rural dietricta. Bußineßß reporta from Hamburg grow worse. It ia estimated that the finan cial and commercial loaeea there already reach a total of 200,000.000 marka. Rotterdam, Sept. 10.—Isolated cases of cholera are reported in thia city, and alao in the Netherlands and the towns of Bisaen, 'Maasluis and Dedemsvaart. Paris, Sept. 10.—Sixty-nine addition al cases of cholera yesterday, fouity-four deaths. London, Sept. 10.—It is learned that cholera haa again made ita appearance in Teheran, and that the disease has aaaumed an epidemic form. Washington, Se*pt. 10.—The depart ment of state today transmitted to the treaaury department the following dispatch from the United States consul at Naples: "Two deaths at Capri from a disease resembling cholera. Naples ie healthy." St. Petersburg, Sept. 10.—Again the hopes that cholera had spent its strength have been daahed to the ground. Wed nesday'a returns from the whole em pire show an increase of 918 new cases, and 927 deaths, as compared with the previoua day. Hamburg, Sept. 10.—If any reliance whatever may be placed upon the offi cial statistics, the cholera scourge con tinues to abate here. Yesterday 182 new casea were reported, a decrease of 211 as compared with the previous day. The number of deaths yeaterday were placed at 132, aa againat 214 Thursday. The daily reporta, however, continue to remain badly mixed up, aa is evidenced by a aupplementary report issued today, giv ing 128 new cases and 41 deaths, that occurred prior to yesterday and were not incorporated in previoua reports. Havre, Sept. 10. —An increase of new cases of chohra in this city ia shown in the official figures this morning. On Thursday eleven new cases were re ported, while yesterday there were four teen. The deaths yesterday were the same aa on Thursday—ten. No Cholera in Chicago. Chicago, Sept. 10.—The cholera scare in thia city suddenly collapsed tbia morning on tbe official anouncement thet Albertina Larsen, the Swedieh immigrant who died here last night, died of heart disease instead of cholera. Thia ia the official report of the health authorities. There are no indications of cholera in Chicago. The Vermont Election. White River Junction, Vt., Sept. 10. —Returns received from all of the 248 towns in the state, excepting Rotter and Standard, assuming the vote of tbe two towns to be relatively the same as the towns reported, make Fuller's majority over Smalley 19,625. and over all 17,900 in the whole state. The Second Dividend. Washington, Sept. 10.—The comp troller of the currency has declared the second dividend of 10 per cent, in favor of the creditors of the California Na tional bank, of San Diego, California, making in all 20 per cent, on claims proved, amounting to $718,338. Death of a French Comedian. Paris, Sept. 10.—M. Danbray, the cel ebrated Palais Royal comedian, died to day. TWELVE PAGES. POLITICAL GREAT GUNS. Opening of the Republican Campaign in Ohio. APondersome Array of Orator ical Talent. Reid, Foraker, McKinley and Other Hackneyed Orators. Assuring Evidences of Democratic Unity in New York---Gen. Stevenson Concludes His Tour of Indiana. By the Associated Press. Woodsdale Island Park, Ohio, Sept. 10.—The anniversary of Perry's victory on Lake Erie was chosen by the Ohio league of Republican clubs to open the campaign in Ohio. Hon. Whitelaw Reid arrived at Cincinnati early this morniDg, and at 10 o'clock left for the park on a special train with Governor McKinley, ex-Governor Foraker, H. Clay Evans, of Tennessee, Hon. Bellamy Storer, Gen. H. H. Houston, of Kentucky, Hon. J. A. Caldwell and others. The speakers received an enthusiastic welcome at the park. Hon. Whitelaw Reid waa the firat speaker. He aaid a campaign opened by auch an enthusiastic gathering could have but one ending in Ohio. When ever the Republican party of the atate ia thoroughly aroused, thoroughly in touch with the younger and more pro gressive elements of the community, and movea c.pon the enemy'a worka.it alwayß carries them. REID INDULGES IN GUSH. ' Mr. Reid paid a tribute to the charac ter of Lewis D. Campbell, of the olden days; to Salmon P. Chase, of Cincin nati ; to Edwin M. Stanton, of Steuben ville; Tom Swing and Tom Corwin, all Ohioana, who bad done service to their country. "Take out these men and their his tory," Baid he, "and what ia left of the sonl-stirring history of Ohio for the laat third of a century?" Referring to political subjects, he aaid: "Our opponents are juatnowin deadly trouble, because they Bay the president ia a cold man. Well, I have no doubt he often doea caßt a chill on them. Hia grandfather'a hat alao gave them trouble till they found it was only a good fit, but the whole coun try knew it. The ice cart at the White House door will disappear in a like man ner from their campaign literature when they discover that it quite suits the nation of 66,000,000 intelligent peo ple to have a president that does not gush, tbat doea not alop over and doea not play the demagogue, but carries himaelf with the modest dignity of a private citizen, and yet with the de corum and nobility of the poaition to which he haa been elevated; who mess urea hia words and keepß them." Continuing, Mr. Reid endoreed the provisiona of the McKinley bill, and concluded by predicting that after the campaign the Republicans of Ohio would be able, like Commodore Perry, to say: "We have met the enemy and he is oura." FORAKER PIPES A NEW TUNE. Ex Governor Foraker followed Reid. He spoke on the reasons why every Re publican should zealously support Ben jamin Harrison. He devoted some time to stating the differences between Har rison and Cleveland, eulogizing the ca reer of the former and depreciating that of the latter. He dwelt on President Harrison's administration, and Baid it would be long remembered aa intensely American. "He has firmly maintained law and order at home, and with dignity and patriotism maintained our rights and upheld our honor abroad." In concluding, he aaid: "Four more years of Benjamin Harriaon in the White House will not only continue the marveloua prosperity with which we are bleesed, but give to ua our rightful place in the commerce of the seas, and mako ub the dominant power of the western hemisphere. Hia record is res plendent with good deeds and brilliant triumphs. BILL M'KINIEY TALKS. Governor McKinley spoke next. He began hia addreas by Baying no political party can long hold public confidence which bases its claims to confidence on the disappointmenta of the people. This, he Baid, had been the case with the Democratic party for more than thirty years. All through theae yeara the Democratic party had been predict ing the failure of Republican policies, until now, when they declare that the tariff of 1890 ia a failure, and will bring distress upon the American people. Another thing about the Democratic party, he said, ia that when it geta into power it ia a diaappointment, and to the honest and well-meaning Democrata, a humiliation. The campaign of 1890 waa a pile of woes which were to follow the doings of the fifty-firat congress. They won on the prediction by alarming the people and pledging themaelvea to tear up, root and branch, all evil legislation. He declared the Democrats were fur ther today from dieturbing the tariff law than ever. Governor McKinley cloaed with a hearty endoraement of Harriaon'a admi nistration. A HOST OF OTHER SPEAKERS. Other epeakera who were heard briefly were Mra. J. Ellen Foster, Hon. H. Clay Evanß, of Tennessee; Allen, of Michigan; General Houston of Ken tucky, Hon. Mr. Turner of Tennessee, and W. H. Parham, of Cincinnati. It waa after 5 o'clock when the meeting closed. Hon. Whitelaw Reid went to Cedarville after his address waa deliv ered, and will remain thete with Mb mother until Monday, when he will return to New York. An Arizona Nomination. Prescott, Ariz., Sept. 10.—The Re publican convention nominated W. G. Stewart, of Flagstaff, for delegate for congress. A Gratifying Assurance. -& urauiying Assurance. Naw Yobk, Sept. 10.—The appearance of Burke Oockrane, Thomas F. Gilroy PAGES ITO 8. PRICE FIVE CENTS. and Thomas F. Grp.dy at the Democratic headquarters, thia morning, is accepted by those in charge as a gratify ing as surance that Tammany hall is now in full accord with the party, and will lend their aid toward the election of Cleve land. These gentlemen called ou tha leaders and held a ehort consultation. •—;—- Stevenson's Indiana Tour. Gbeencastle, Ind.,SeDt. 10.—Gen. A. E. Stevenson arrived here this morning and at 10 o'clock the candidate for tho vice-presidency addressed a large and enthusiastic number of Democrats. General Stevenson's Indiana tour ended today and this afternoon the party left for Bloomington, 111. An Organ Bolts Blair. Concord, N. H„ Sept. 10.—The Ports mouth Chronicl9, the leading Republi can journal of Rockingham county, and the oldest newspaper in New Hampshire, bolts the nomination of ex- Senator Blair for congrees. TELESCOPED. A Frightful Railway Disaster Just Out* side Boston. Boston, Sept. 10.—A terrible accident occurred about 1:40 o'clock tonight at Western Junction, on the Fitch burp: railroad, caused by the westward bound express freight telescoping the rear car of the 10:15 Waltham passenger train, from Boston. Fifteen killed and wounded have already been taken from the wreck, and it is believed more are beneath the debris. While the paesen ger train was standing on the main line, the express freight, which followed from the Boston yard, crashed into the rear car, crushing it into pieces and jamming its human freight beneath the ruins. The force of the collision smashed the front end of the boiler and cylinders and the escaping steam added to the horror of the situation of those already imprisoned. Many were taken from the wreck terribly scalded, in addition to other injuries. As yet it is impossible to say how large the lift of fatalities will be, but it is believed several are still beneath the ruins. It is claimed a fog prevailed at the time of the acci dent. Sept. 11, 1:45 a. m.—Gtneral Sup erintendent Adams has juet re ceived a telegram from MecUral Examiner Swan, who is at the wreck, stating that eight persons were killed and twenty-five or thiity wounded. Both tracks of the main line are com pletely blocked. No trains have left the Boston depot since the accident. At 3 a. m. a heavy train stands in the Fitchburg depot awaiting the clearing of tbe wreckage, so if can take a load of belated passengers to Waitbam. Noth ing further can be learned at this hour as to tbe number of killed and injured, or tbe nature of those wounded. The work of removing the victims is pro gressing as rapidly as possible. EMBEZZLERS INDICTED. The Kansas City Grand Jury Getting la Its Work. Kansas City, Sept. 10.—The grand jury of this county has returned indict ments against H. W. Russell, formerly treasurer of the Lombard Investment company of this city, and Montgomery H. Lands, formerly auditor of the com pany, charging tbem with the embezzle ment of $26,000 from the company. Both men resigned last Epring, ana now reside in the City of Mexico. Measures have been taken for their extradition. An expert examining the books says other embezzlements have been discov ered much larger than those of Lewis and Russell. The grand jury has in dicted two more employes of the com pany, and bench warrants have been issued for their arrest. Their nemes are not known. Tbe expert says the former discoveries sre but a drop in the bucket compared with tbe latter ones. Tbe office™ of the company say the assets are in no way impaired. PREPARED FOR AN ATTACK. Striking; Lumbermen Causing Uneasiness at Menominee, Michigan. Mknominise, Mich., Sept. 10. —Word waa received here at an early hour this morning tbat the strikers would attack this side of the river. The council, sheriff, and mill owners were in private session today, awaiting the arrival of tbe Wisconsin mob of over 2000 men, but aside frrm a small squad which congre gated and drove from the tug a crew of non-union lumber pilers, nothing haß been done in the nature of an attempt to close the mills here. A meeting of non union men is being held tonight. The sheriffs on both sides of the river have a largo number of deputies ready in case of a disturbance. Santa Cruz FuslonlstS. Santa Cruz, Cal., Sept. 10.—The Democratic county convention was held today in Soquel. A fusion with the People's party was formed, on the basis of the People's party supporting tbe Democratic nominee for senator, and the Democrats supporting the People's party candidate for assemblyman. Hon. Thomas Beck was chairman of the con vention. The following nominations were made: Assembly. P. R. Adams; county clerk, W. P. Netherton; sheriff, Jesse Cope; district attorney, M. Cosein. A Terrific Hall Storm. Madison, Wis., Sept. 10.—A terrific wind and bail storm traversed a portion of this county today, and did great dam age to tobacco. The loss aggregates sev eral hundred thousand dollars. Corn and other crops were badly damaged. Turkeys and chickens were killed, and sparrows cover the ground in places. Considerable minor damage waa done in the neighborhood. Quarantined for Yellow Fever. Mobile, Ala., Sept. 10.—The steam ship May arrived last night from Vera Cruz and was this morning sent to the national quarantine station, at.Chand ler, for sanitation by the quarantine physician. There ia no eicknesa on. board the steamer, but she had six cases of yellow fever, with two deaths, while at Vera Cruz. The Fern Gotten Off. PoßTSxoimi, Sept. 10.—The U. S. 8. Fern got off this afternoon and was towed to the navy yard. The steamer ie reported as being badly wrenched. Your fall suit Bhould be made by Geta. Fine tailoring, beet fitter, large stock. 112 West Third street.