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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXVIII-NO. 171. The Best is the Cheapest A forelble truism in the purchasing of a piano. -HTHEK STHNWAY • PIANO! la known the world over ss the best. Buying a Steinway means a sterling investment of money. Diamonds are no better, and not one-half as 'enjoyable to the purchaser Why? Bt-cause a BUluway piano hss a commercial value of fully feO per cent of its first cost after 10 years wear. GEO. S. MARYGOLD, SOLE AGENT. Ml South Broadway, Los Angel*'. Cal. OBT IT WAS ' WILBER F. STOREY, The able and aggressive editor of the Chicago Timet, who remarked to COL. ROBT. G. INGERSOLL PROF.J.GIEONfIRD Was the ONLY TRUE MEDIUM he had ever met. This same Professor Leonard is now in Los Angeles for a brief period, and can be consulted at his parlors on any kind of business, and if you have any important deal on foot that involves money, and you are in doubt as to the results, don't fail to consult the Professor. All transactions are strictly confidential. The Professor does not seek pointers or ask qnestions, but imparts the information you desire in a candid, straightforward manner. \T« 1JI» TP 1 ' 1J And if the information you obtain is No Money Meo 10 Advance, zLFsssn ssutw of Los Angeles have consulted him, and all have been perfectly satisfied. Yon neednot hesitate to call mxm the Profea*«»r. Waathac you wish for a ait, -ttag or not you' are welcome to consult him, as all consultations are free- He wishes to say to all those who are mediumistic, he can surely develop, and will make no charges until you are fully deve oped. Professor J. G. Leonard is now located in Los Angeles for a very short time, and has parlors at 3x6)4 SOUTH SPRING STREET, ROOM 2 ( Lankershim block ). Sittings, $2. Office hours from 10 am.to 8 p.m. GOOD Ml Is sometimes very advantageous. Our advice is for you to follow up our advertising. HERE IS SPECIAL SALE NUMBER 2. For Wednesday and Thursday Only! Lot 6790. Men's Sack Salts, worth 922.50, special 818 00 Lot 6786, Hen's Frock Salts, worth $22.50, special 18.00 These suite include sixes to fit fat and also lean men. Lots 6837, 6232, 1568, 6316, Boys' Long- Pants, all wool, regular price $3, special 2.00 Boys' Waists, for 15c Knee Pants 25 and 50c Extra f-ize Men's White Shirts, worth 51.25, special 75c Three Lots Men's Stiff Hats, regular price $2.50, special... $1.95 Our object in making these SPECIAL SALES is to make it worth your while to read up our advertisements. HEADQUARTERS for OVERCOATS. COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS. TEN PAGES. 1 STOP AT HOTEL NADEAU WHEN IN LOS ANGKLKS. Elegant rooms $1.00 per day and upwards. Sixty suits with bath. All modern Improve ments. European plan. 7 3 3m H. W. CHABE. Proprietor. hardware: "Dealers," come and make big money for your selves and lave on many lines at least 2ft per cent. The public should know that the Breakey stock is being slaughtered. "Wiss" pruning she-re, $1 25, usual price $2 50 "Southern" pruning knives, 750. usual price 1 25 Door bells, with levers, 50c, nsual price.. 125 Dog collar*, half usual price Bronze iron letter box, $1, usual price— 2 50 Two carpenter pencils for 5 Catch 'em alive mnun trap 10 Knives and forks; per set 40 Three tined hay fork 20 Four lined manure fork 40 Heavy pick 50 J ong-handli d shovels 50 Handled axes 60 Crossrut saws, per foot 30 2rt-inch hand saws..' 60 8-lmh sweep bit sock 35 8 inch ratchet bit stock 75 No 7,26-luch Dlston saw 1 30 Socket framing chisels, per set 3 50 Butchers would smile and get fat by buying the cheapest and best tools for the money they ever saw. Meat cutters $1 00 Family grinditones 1 00 W. W. DOUGLAS, 113 North Main street. BUILDERS' EXCHANGE Cor. Broadway and Second. Open dally from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Of ficial business meetings every Wednesday at 2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, I resident. JOHN SPIERS. Secretary. 8-19 Hm ill IT 11 We have a few Antelope valley jr-sw» ments can be had for $80 *nd $ ISO each. DAY A HAI.LTJMB >, 237 W. First st. 914 1m THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1892. CABRILLO STEPS ASHORE, The San Diego Fetes Auspi ciously Opened. Events of 350 Years Ago Faith fully Reproduced. The Most Imposing- Pageant Ever Seen in Southern California. Senator Del Valle Delivers an Kloqnent Oration—Father Adam's Interest ing Talk—lndians in Faint and Feathers. By the Associated Press. San Dieoo, Sept. 28.—The opening day of the celebration of the 360 th an nivernary of the discovery of San Diego bay found at least 20,000 strangers in the city. The Indiana were up at day break, and, after a hearty breakfast, atripped to paint their bodies in pre paration for the parts they were to as sume in the opening exercises. At the appointed hour the caravel sailed into the bay shore, where it waa met by the aborigines, who were kalaomined in the most approved fashion of the Lnisianos and Di'.'guenos, GABRILLO STEPS ASHORE. Cabrillo, impersonated by a Portu guese sailor, Joe Williams, came ashore with his crew of ten men, all dressed in rich costumes of the fifteenth century, Cabrillo wearing a fine black velvet doublet and knee breeches, a plumed hat and bearing himself with all the dignity suitable to the ancient navi gator. The Indians fell in line, 130 strong, behind Cabrillo and his men, and a procession was at once formed bb follows: ORDER OF MABCH. Mounted police. Mexican military band. Grand Marshal, Brig. Oen. T. T. Crittenden and staff. Governor Markham and staff. Governor Torres and staff. Admiral Qherardl, and other officers of the navy. Other distinguished goes'P, including Hon. R. F. Del Valle, orator af the day; ex-Minister R. M. D*ggett, poet of the day, and Vicar General Adam, in carriages. FIRST DIVISION. Marshal, Col. Elmer Otis, U.S.A., commanding, and »taff. Band, First cavalry, U. 8. A. Company C, Tenth 0. 8. in'antry. Battalion of sailors and marines.U. S. squadron. A and B companies. Ninth regiment, N. G. C. Naval reserves, N. G. C. Grand Army posts. Corps of cadets. SICOND DIVISION. Marshal, W. D. Woolwlne, commanding, and City Guard band. *"T Knights Templar. Knlgb ts of Pythias. Concordia Tarnvereln. Ban Jacinto band. Floats. Native Sons of the Golden West. THIRD DIVISION. Marshal Don Francisco Pico and staff. Ontario band. Spanish- American!. Vaqueros. Cabril o and companions. Organised Indians. Miscellaneous Indian visitors. FOURTH DIVISION. Marshal, Brig.-Gen. Datus K. Coon, and staff. Veteran drum corps. Decorated vehicles. Wagons, carriages, etc. REVIEW OF THE PARADE. The guests alighted from their car riages at the plaza, where the procession was passed in review. At least3o,ooo spec tators lined the streets along the line of march, and greeted with applause the various divisions. It was a notable pro cession, and one of the finest ever seen in California. THE LITERARY EXERCISES. The literary exercises were held at the plaza in the afternoon. Mayor Sherman called the gathering to order and intro duced Governor Markham as tbe presid ing officer. Tbe governor delivered a Drief address, presenting Senator B. F. Del Yalle, whose oration was intently listened to. It was given extemporane ously, and was, especially in his perora tion, most eloquent. A poem entitled Cabrillo was read by ex-Minister R. M. Daggett, and Vicar- General Adam delivered an address re ferring to the religious aspect of Cabril lo's voyage. In the course of his re marks he was vigorously applauded. A PLEASING INCIDENT. A pleasing incident of the afternoon was the introduction of Governor Torres, who rosejto bow his acknowledgements in response to moßt enthusiastic applause, as the Mexican band struck up the na tional anthem of the sister republic. The plaza, in which the literary exer cises were held, was covered by a hand some canopy of pepper branches, the pavilion, seating 6000 people, being , closely packed. THE EVENING'S FESTIVITIES. This evening a banquet is in progress at the Hotel del Ooronado, at which 300 cov ers are laid. All the distinguished guests are there. The people are being enter tained on this side of the bay by a band concert at the plaza, a search light ex hibition by the cruisers and an Indian fiesta, lree to all. today's programme. Tomorrow's programme includes In dian games and dances, lasting all day, a reception on the cruisers, a yacht race and other aquatic sports, a full dress ball at the Hotel Ooronado and theatrical entertainments and exhibi tions of camp life. A Missionary Meeting. Riverside, Sept. 28.—Tbe fourth an nual session of the Pacific coast branch of the Woman's Foreign Missionary so ciety convened here today. Delegates are in attendance from many points on the coast. The Ooquitlan Released. Victoria, B. O , Sept. 28.—The steam er Mexico has brought news that the United States district court at Sitka has released, under bonds, tbe British steamer Ooquitlan, seized by the reve nue authorities some months ago. Your fall suit should be made by Gets. Fine tailoring, best litter, large stock. 112 West Third street. THIS IS GOOD NEWS. Huntington Will Pmh Work on the Gap In the Coast Line. San Francisco, Sept. 28.—1t will be good news to the people of Santa Bar bara and San Luis Obispo counties to learn that G. P. Huntington has de cided to push the work of filling in the gap on the coast division between Santa Margarita and Ellwood. It has been a year now since the people of those counties procured for him a free right of way for the 125 miles between the points already mentioned, on condition that he commence construction within 60 days thereafter. He did as he agreed at that time by having men arrange all the preliminary work required before be ginning the construction of the tunnels between Santa Margarita and the town of San Luis Obispo. These preliminary works having been finished, as large a force of men as can be used will be im mediately put to work on the tunnels. In speaking on the subject today. Mr. Huntington said: "We want to give that section of the state an outlet. They kept their promise to us in securing for the company a free right of way, and we will keep our promise by building the road. There is some very heavy work to be done in the way of constructing tunnels immediately south of Santa Margarita, and we will commence on that first." San Diego Telephones Burned Out. San Diego, Bept. 28.—The telephone system of this city is wholly disabled to night on account of an accident. A wire fell this afternoon across the trolly wires of the electric road, the current being transmitted to the central station, and the switchboard was burned completely out. DISCIPLES OF ST. PETER. (IERJIAN CATHOLICS ADOPT STRONG RESOLUTIONS. The Bight of Educating their Children in the Church and the Restoration of the Temporal Power of the Pope Insisted Upon. Newark, N. J., Sept. 28.—"We ap prove what St. Peter approved; we recommend what he recommends; we condemn what he condemns, and toler ate what he tolerates," were the decla rations in a resolution speaking of the school question, at the close of a meet ing of the German Catholic convention tonight. Caledonia Park ball was crowded to its utmost capacity. Over 6000 persons were there. The Star Spangled Banner was sung in German by 400 parochial children. Then resolutions were read by Rev. M. Fuerber. of St. Louie. They I declare in part: "With proverbial gratitude we hear the energetic ntterancea of many of our right reverend bishops, who, with great emphasis, demand the establish ing and maintaining of parochial schools. We protest most emphatically against any attempt on the part of the state to infringe by any law, on the right of education. Therefore, we call upon all our Catholic fellow citizens to give their votes only to such candidates who take a correct stand on the school ques tion. "With the fullest submission to the desires of our holy church, the supreme pontiff and bishops placed over us, we not only renounce all secret societies strictly forbidden under the penalty of excommunication, but also those con cerning which our ecclesiastical supe riors have declared that they endanger good morals or the Catholic religion. We wish to direct you to such societies as are fully approved by our ecclesias tical superiors." The resolutions bail with delight the approaching fiftieth anniversary of the consecration of the pope as a bishop, and extend to himjan assurance of the deepest reverence, perfect obedience and unswerving allegiance. They re new the demand of the last congress for the full freedom and independence of the holy see, by the restoration of the temporal sovereignty of the pope. "As free American citizens," say the declarations, "we will not tolerate any interference with the free expressson of our views on this extremely important church matter. The false supposition that it is inopportune to discuss openly the Roman question in our country, can only be explained as a pitiable deception or want of courage in showing fearlessly our truly Catholicconvictions. Rome, as the natural seat of the papacy, as the metropolis of the Catholic world, belongs to the popes, who, moreover, used the rights of sovereignty, acquired in justice and sealed by solemn con tracts, for the welfare of Italy, Europe and the whole world, as benefactors of mankind. With confidence we leave it to the Divine Providence by what means the restoration of papal independence will be brought about by secular power, and in the meantime will never cease to courageously sustain the holy father." The resolutions dwell on the approach ing 400 th anniversary of the American discovery, eulogizing Columbus as a Catholic, whose mission above all was to secure to the uncivilized nations the blessings of the gospel. Sincere thanks and most cordial ap proval are tendered to the St. Raphael society, because of its great good wrought for the temporal and spiritual welfare of Catholic immigrants. They deeply regret that attempts have been made to attribute political motives to its founders, leaders and friends, and indignantly reject in particular the insinuation and accusa tions in which the name of a most worthy Catholic was, and still is, abused in order to arouse prejudice against his brethren of the same faith, and excite unwholesome national accusations, and the attacks hurled at the St. Raphael society by Catholic prelates, priests and laymen at the German-American priest en verein ; in fact GermanfJCatholics gen erally, already condemn themselves by their evident absurdity and falseness, especially when hidden under the cover of patriotism or even of devotion to the holy see. Weaver and Lesie Given a Hearing;. Greensboro, JS. 0., Sept. 28.—Gen eral Weaver and Mri. Lease addressed 500 people here today, and were listened to with respectful attention. TEN PAGES. T. PLATT UNDER THE HAT. "Me Too" Whooping It Up for Harrison. Opening of the Republican Campaign in Gotham. Piatt, Miller and Depew Posing as Friends and Brothers. Bach of Them Speaks a Little Piece in Behalf of the Inheritor of Grandfather's Beaver—Raid Also Heard From. By the Associated Press.l New York, Sept. 28.—The first Re publican meeting of the presidential campaign in this city waa held tonight Cooper Union hall waa packed, and many conld not get in. The hall waa profusely decorated with American flags, and on either aide of the epeakers' stand were German and Irish flags. The audience went wild when Thomas C. Piatt, Warner Miller and Cbauncey M. Depew came in together. Piatt was in troduced aa chairman, and waa received with great cheering. MB TOO SPEAKS HIS PIECE. Mr. Piatt said : "Our friends the enemy, and our enemies claiming to be friends, manifested much anxiety over the lively contest at the last national Republican convention between the friends of the different aspirants for the presidential nomination. There is nothing to worry about. Benjamin Har rieon stands today as the representative of the grand old Republican party, the bearer of the flag of protection, reci procity and honest money, and as such we pledge him a united party. . . . Cleveland and the Democratic party cannot go into this campaign under the lying banner of tariff reform. The Democratic convention at Chicago would have no such milk and water principles, so substituted a tariff for revenue only plank. On that plank the Republican party joins issue with the Democracy. Cleveland and Hill both agree that protection is a cheat, but neither of them dares endorse absolute free trade, so they are both compelled to repudiate the platform and Btraddle the ieeue. "The Republican party believes in honest money; no juggling with or de basing of the national currency. It wants a silver dollar the equal of the gold dollar, and a paper dollar backed by the honor of the republic, a represen tative of value as precious ac silver or goM. In the darkest hour this nation ever saw, when gold was at a premium of 250 per cent, the Republican party, true to its principles, refused to compro mise the nation's honor by paying the interest on the public debt in green backs. What was the result? United States bonds became the gilt edge! in vestment of the civilized world. No greater financial crime has been at tempted in the country than the Demo cratic endeavor to substitute the issues of irresponsible state banks for our pres ent national currency. "As to the so called force bill, the Democratic newspapers have persistent ly spread through their columns for months past all sorts of incendiary ap peals and bogus information regarding the alleged force bill. There never has been a force bill which was endorsed by the Republican party. The party, how ever, believes in a free ballot and a fair count, and that we will have. We fought for that right from Bull Run to Appo mattox. We paid for that privilege $5,000,000,000 and over a million precious lives, and in God's name we will fight for it as long as a single Republican re mains alive within the limits of the American union, be it in the state of Al abama or the state of New York." Piatt closed with an earnest admoni tion to Republicans to organize through out the city, state and land, and to help with all their might to get every Re publican voter out on election day. "whitlie" reid has his say. When the cheering which followed hie address bad subsided, Piatt introduced Whitelaw Reid as the next vice presi dent of the United States, and once more the audience broke out in enthusi astic applause. Mr. Reid spoke briefly, saying in part: "Is the country to abandon its present prosperous security and recklessly ven ture out upon the sea of chance in the tariff, reciprocity, banking, currency and shipping, which the Chicago plat form proposes? That depends upon whether the Republican party of the state of New York does its full duty and exerts its full strength for the next six weeks. For you will not forget that our opponents have carried the state for a presidential candidate but three times in 36 years. In 1856 Fremont took away the electoral vote of New York from Buchanan by a plurality of 80,000. Never, from that day to this, have the Democrats been able to regain those electoral votes, save when they had a popular leader of this state as their candidate, with a united party be hind him. Such leaders were Seymour and Tilden, and such another Cleveland was thought to be when first nominated for the presidency. Yet 'he carried the state the first time by but 1047, and the next time was beaten by 13,000 votes by Benjamin Harrison. On that ratio and under that same leader, what sort of a majority against him, ought New York to give this time? Six weeks of individual and united effort will be enough, if we only base our campaign on what we are going to do for ourselves, not on what we fancy or hope the dis sensions of the enemy may do for us. Providence helps those who help them selves." WARNER MILLER TALKS. Piatt next introduced ex Senator Warner Miller, who spoke at some length. All the differences of opinion in the Republican party, he declared, ended when the Minneapolis convention declared its choice. Whatever difficul ties have existed have passed away. He traced the achievements of the Republi can party at length, and refuted the Democratic arguments. Speaking oi pensions, he said the Democrats were PRICE FIVE CENTS. just now in favor of the veterans, and would continue to be until the 9th of November. SPELL-BINDER DEPEW HEARD FROM. There were loud calls for Depew, and the great spell binder came to, the fro*t. He said he did not come tonight to make a speech, but for the purpose of convincing skeptical newspapers that there is harmony in the Republican party. "Brothers Miller, Piatt and I got on opposite sides of the fence at Minneapo lis," said he; "but we're as frisky as lambs in the name lot. now." "The trouble with the Democratic brother," said Depew, "is that the fig ures he makes, he always makes in ad vance, and on the wrong side. They are always trying to prove that the country ib going to the eternal bowwows in hot haßte, especially if the Republicans are in power. Figures will lie when a liar makes them." Mr. Depew, eulogizing his course, paid a glowing tribute to President Hanison, and resolutions were adopted declaring the pride of the New York Republicans in their record, and confidence in the success of the party, and extolling the achievements of the national adminis tration. Ventura Senatorial Candidates. Santa Barbara, Sept. 28 —The Re publican senatorial convention of the Thirty-fifth district today nominated Orestes Orr, of Ventura, for state senator. The convention instructed him to vote, if elected, for a represent ative of Southern California for United States senator. The Democratic convention of the same district also met today and nomi nated W. E. Shepard, of Ventura, for state senator. ENCOURAGING REPORTS. CBOLBB.t ALMOST PETERED O AT NEW TORE, No New Cases in the City or at Quaran tine—The Normannia Sails for Europe—The Plague Sub siding Abroad. New York, Sept. 28.—News from both the quarantine and the convalescent camp at Fire Island today are encourag ing. At the former place there are no new cases, and the patients are doing better. All are well at Fire Island. The ill-fated Normannia, which has been quarantined since the 3d instant, left for Southampton this morning. The White Star steamer Teutonic ar rived this morning from Liverpool. Tbe only sickness on the voyage was that of the chief cook, who died of heart failure. The Red Star liner Noordland, brought 152 first cabin, and 101 second cabin passengers. Ail are well. Hamburg, Sept. 28.—Official figures give 49 new cases and 30 deaths from cholera yesterday, a decrease of 15 cases and an increase of seven deaths. Pri vate reports, however, make the num ber of new cases 14C and deaths 57. Sr. Petersburg. Sept. 28.—There were reported in this city yesterday, 18 new cases of cholera, a decrease of twp cases compared with Monday, and three deaths against two Monday. Reports from the provinces show that the epi demic continues to decrease in viru lence. Cherbourg, Sept. 28.—Th ,c cases of so-called cholerine are reported here. This is now the port of arrival from and' departure for New York, of the Generate Transatlantique line steamers, the change having been made because of the prevalence of cnolera in Havre. PKCK AGAIN IK COURT. The Labor Committal oner Trying; to Wig gle Out of a Bad Scrape. Albany, N. V., Sept. L 2B.—Commis sioner Peck and Stenographer Rodgers appeared in court again this afternoon. Attorney Meegan, for the defense, asked that the indictment be sent back to the police court, so the case can be regularly and legally tried. He said secret action in the police court and before the grand jury, on the part of the district attor ney, was prejudicial to the defense. The deponent was prepared to establish hia entire innocence when examined before Police Justice Guttman, but was denied that right, and an indictment found, as - deponent believes, to embarrass him in his defense, and disgrace him in the public eye with a view to effect results. Meegan said some of the grand jurors were incompetent and improper. Dis trict Attorney Eaton replied, arguing that the charge against Peck waa a case tbe grand jury could competently con sider. The case went over until Mon day. HOLD-OVER SBNATOKBHIPB. The Qaeation Again Argued Before the Supreme Court. San Francisco, Sept; 28.—Chief Jus tice Beatty on Monday last iesued an al ternative writ of mandate directing Governor Markham to call an election for state senator in the Sixth senatorial district, comprising the counties of Yolo, Yuba and Sutter. The writ waß issued on a petition of J. W. Snowball, Democratic nominee for senator in that district, which is now represented by Senator Ostrom, who, it is claimed, should hold over until the expiration, two years hence, of the term for which he was originally elected. The governor failed to comply with the mandate, and argument began before the eupreme court in bank this morning, the people being represented by ex Chief Justice McKinstrey and Garrat McEneraey, and the governor by Attorney General Hart. An Imperial Move in Brazil. New York, Sept. 29.—The Herald's special from Valparaiso says a letter from Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, says a strong party has been formed in that state for the purpose of proclaiming Dom Pedro's grandson emperor. Gov ernor Martinaa is said to be more or lees favorable to the project, and papers had been started to advocate it. Mine Explorers Killed. Walsenbubo, O . Sept. 28.—While Superintendent D. E. Muir and a miner, William Holt, were exploring an nnnaad chamber ol the Wilson coal mine, this afternoon, accumulated gas ignited, and both men were killed by tbe explosion which ensued.