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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 02, 1892, Image 1

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Vol. xxxviii.-no. m.
Ohio! Tmner and Regulator for Btelnway A Eons
Fob Eleven Ymabj,
Is now located In Los Angeles.
Leave your orders at
Geo. S. Marygold's
Forstriotly First-Class Tnningand Repairing.
•Late traveling tnner for Pattl, Rnbtnatelß,
Hans yon Bulow, Aus der One.
and Joseffy.)
' HwHinnlsln from Wm. Bteinway, Albert
Weber and Decker Bros.
The able and aggressive editor of the Chicago *
Times, who remaiked to
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 questions, but imparts the information you desire in
a candid, straightforward manner.
IT II m 1 • 11 And if the information you obtain is
No Money laken in Advance, j,^^^^^
of Los Angeles have consulted him, and all have been perfectly satisfied.
You need not hesitate to call upon the Professor. Whether you wish for a ait
ting or not you are welcome to consult him, as alt consultations are free.
He wishes to say to all those who are mediumistic, be can surely develop, and
will make no charges until you are fully deve oped.
Professor J. G. Leonard is now located ia Los Angeles for a very short time,
and has parlors at SOUTH SPRING STREET, ROOM 2 ( Lankerahim
block ). Sittings, $2. Office hours from 10 am.to 8 p.m.
I Have You
I Been following up our advertisements? A great
"1 many people have, and they have patrqnized us,
I and expressed by their patronage their approval
I of our business methods. We aim to impress
I you in every advertisement that we do just as
I we advertise. We are doing a straight, legiti
| mate business. If we quote a bargain we give a
I bargain, and we studiously avoid any word of
I exaggeration. We don't tell you that our stores
1 are crowded with hungry buyers, because our
I customers are all well fed, We don't claim to
I be doing all the business, but we are still in the
I ring.
1 Is for Monday and Tuesday only.
I 100 Pairs of Gray Marysville Pants, extra well made, for $2.25
■ (Extra long and extra lite« 25c more.)
■ 50 Boys' Salts, 2 piece, aires 5 to 14, worth $5, for 3.95
I 50 Boys' Suits, 2 piece, ageß sto 14, worth *6.i0, for... 5.00
I 30 dozen Camels' Hair Underwear, all sizes, worth $2.50
I per Suit, for 1.95
Elegant rooms SI.OO per day and npwards.
Sixty suits wltb bath. All modern Improve
ment*. European plan.
73 3m H W. CHASE, Proprietor.
Judge R. 1 Wiflney
Will address tbe voters of Los Anrelea
on the great questions affecting
As presented in the platforms of the
Republican, Democratic and
Alliance parties.
8 P.M., SHARP.
Laborers and capitalists of all parties are In
vited to be present and hear these great Issues
aff ciiiiK their personal Interests discussed.
Oor. Broadway and Second.
Open daily from 730 a.m. to 5;30 p.m. Of
ficial business meo'lngs every Wednesday at
2 p.m. I. H. GRIFFITH, 1-restdent.
JOHN SPIERS. Secretary. 8-19Bm
111 TT Wr h»ve a few
Antelope valley i&t£
men's can be had for 880 -nd $150 each. DAY
A HAI LOMB i. 237 VV. First st 9 14 lm
Clev eland Is Pleased With
the Outlook.
Encouraging Reports From the
Great Activity at Democratic Na
tional He,
The Campaign Warm! •« Up *" °™
tha Country-Stevens* " " nd C - mp '
bell Set tha Bull A olUn «"
la Ohio.
By th c Associated Press 1
Nkw Yokk, Oct. I.—The week P° utl '
cally closes upon a situation so * on '
gested with possibilities, that tbe p. "° ) b "
abilities of the coming week are prob\ e J
matie. The foreground of the politic*,
field is at present occupied chiefly by
Democratic generals. Tbe Republican
forces lie back and watch and wait tbe
movements of their adversaries. The
gathering here of tbe Democratic state
and national committeemen, and the
presence of Cleveland and Hill, all con
tribute to the growing interest in the
present Democratic movements here.
The arriving of tbe Democratic clubmen
for next week's meeting, alao adds to
the spectacle of tbe Democratic sortie.
Cleveland has not yet decided bow
long he will stay in New York. His
stay will be determined in a measure
by tbe progress of the work on his new
city residence. In any event, he will
remain till Tuesday or Wednesday, and
attend tbe convention of the National
Association of Democratic clubs. Since
bis arrival be baa seen nearly all tbe
Democratic leaders in tbe city and state,
and a large number of prominent politi
cians engaged in the work of the nation
al campaign. Tbe political conditions
in all parts of tbe country have bgen
laid before Cleveland by tbe Democratic -
national campaign committee, and he ie
said to be well pleased with tbe outlook,
especially in this state and the north
western statei, which tbe Democrats
hope to carry. He told Don M. Dickin
son yeaterday tbat be counted on Wia
conain, Michigan, Minnesota and Illi
nois as debatable ground, snd expressed
great pleasure with tbe work of the
Chicago branch headquarters.
Cleveland baa so' far refused to interfere
with the work of the Syracuse convention
men. His friends aay that it is bis in
tention to keep bis bands off local poli
tics and leave the municipal fight to the
men engaged in it. He ia confident the
state will go Democratic whether, there
ia a tbird local ticket or not. Trie talk
about his being averse to a in
opposition to Tammany, ie pure conjec
ture, based on tbe statements of Chair*
man Harrity and Don Dickinson who are
supposed to express Cleveland's sen
It is not altogether certain yet wheth
er a tbird ticket will be put in the field.
Last night, the Syracuse convention men
continued tbe committee which called
on the national committee, and in
structed it to confer with other Demo
cratic organizations. Thia may or
may not meau a combination with
tbe country Democrats and Vorhies
Democrats. Tbe question will be decid
ed during tbe comming week.
The general opinion today is that
if Cleveland pursues bia policy of non
interference, Tammany will have a fight
on ita hands thia year. Croker says he
does not care whether there ia a third
ticket or not, so far as Tammany is con
cerned, but he is apprehensive that a
fight among Democrats might result in
the loss of tbe legislature and a United
States senator. The state committee ie
apparently taking no interest in local
affairs. Its work ia confined to the
atate above the Harlem liver. It has
left New York'city's affairs to Tammany
hall. It is known, however, tbat How
ard Murphy, jr., and Lieutenant-Gover
nor Sheehan are opposed to putting up
two Democratic tickets in thia city.
Btereusou anil Campbell Four Hot Shot
Into the Knemy.
Woodsdale Island Park, 0., Oct. 1.
—Tbe Democrats opened the campaign
in thie state here this afternoon.
Crowds of people entered the grounds
long before the trains from Cincinnati
began to deliver cargoes of uniformed
Democratic clubs. Vice-Presidential
Candidate Stevenson and other speakers
were escorted to the grounds by special
train. The exercises opened with an
old-fashioned picnic dinner. Later
General Stevenson, ex-Governor Camp
bell and others delivered addresses.
There was much disappointment at
the inability of Burke Cockran to be
General Stevenson, in bis address,
said he brought good news from North
Carolina and Virginia,, as well as from
Illinois. He spoke hopefully of success
in lowa. Speaking of the reasons for
Cleveland's re-election, he said Cleve
land's administration is admitted, even
by tbe Republicans? to have been an
honest one. Bonds were paid as fast as
they matured; nearly 100,000,000 acres
of land waa restored from wrongful
holders to the people; he turned over
the government with almostsloo,ooo,ooo
in the treasury in money saved by an
economical administration of affairs.
The question then was, what should
be done with the aurplus? Now
it ia where shall money be ob
tained for the expenses of
the government. This year the esti
mated deficit will be $52,000,000, and the
treasury is actually confronted with
bankruptcy. The cause of thie ia lavish,
even unnecessary, appropriations by the
billion-dollar congress. Tbe present
houee is made to appear extravagant be
cause, in addition to the neceaeary ex
penditures, it ia forced to pay an item of
$72,000,000 left by tbe billion-dollar
houae, and bad added to it $32,000,000
by the Republican senate, while the Mc-
Kinley tariff cuts off $50,000,000 of the
national revenue in one instance where
the Republicans removed tbe tariff,
namely, on sugars. They bad by that
same bill taken t15.000.000 a year for 15
years from the people to pay sugar grow
era a bounty; a cleV r c»* e *>' makingone
clans rich at the expense of the country
Stevenson declared tbat the tariff
does not regulate wages ; they are reg
nlated by the law of suppi'v and de
mand. Wages are higher here, because
the lively American methods of labor
are. more protective then those of the
listless European workmen.
Dealing with the force bill, he de
clared it is an enactment tbat would put
into the field on election day an army of
800,000 federal office holders, to be paid
from the treasury of the government.
Ex-Governor Campbell made a
humorous speech, in which he spoke of
Stevenson's record as tbe creator of
Democratic postmasters, relating an in
cident where the present candidate for
vice-president had, as a favor to him
(Campbell) decapitated 65 Republican
postmasters in two minutes. He re
garded a man of that sort as a vigorous
and true Democrat. When the cheers
following tbis statement had subsided,
Stevenson rose and said he considered
tbat the highest compliment be bad re
ceived in bis whole life.
A number of other speakers were
heard, and tbe affair was a great success.
The Governor of Oregon Finds Himself
Outside the Democratic Fold.
Rosebcbg, Ore., Oct. I.—About 500
people assembled this afternoon to hear
Gove\" nor Pennoyer, who delivered an
addreea oa t°e political issues of tbe
present 6. * m pafgn. The governor's ad
dresa was listened to attentively, but
evoked very" little enthusiasm. He
roundly denounced tbe course of both
the Democratic And Republican parties,
saying, in part: "I shall speak today
in defense ol the self-same measures I
bave heretofore advocated npon all occa
sions. I shall defend the doctrine, as
heretofore, tbat the bulk pf federal tax
ation should be levied upon the wealth,
rather than on tbe labor and the imlue-c
--triea of tbe country ; that there should
be free and equal coinage of both gold
and silver money ; that both abould be
full legal tender, and tbat tbe
paper money required by tbe business
interests, should be issued directly by
tbe government, rather than by private
banking associations, and which, like
gold and silver, should be legal tender.
It is true, however, that in advocating
these measures now, I find myeelf out
aide of tbe political organization to
which I formerly belonged. But this ie
neither my fault nor mv misfortune. It
ia the fault, if not tbe misfortune, of the
Democratic party, which, having aban
doned its principles now, ought by right
to abandon ita name. A great political
party baa at laat proved recreant to all
ita traditions, and foreswearing ita fealty
to tbe cauee of the people, baa knelt
in blind idolatrous devotion at the
shrine of a man whose sole distinguish
ing character ie hia stubborn subservi
ency to tbe demands of tbe monometal
A careful inveetigation, however, dis
closes* tbe fact that this devotion is
really not to him, aB he haa neither tht
personal qualities nor' the intellectual
endorsements nor the political sagacity
to win homage. The real reason of his
potency is the fact that bis candidacy
is demanded by the money power. Tbe
Chicago convention turned its back
upon all the traditions of tbe Democratic
party and made a most profound salaam
to the great joes set up by the devotees
of monometaliem and bank rag money.
Tbe nomination of Harrison and Cleve
land, of like principles and policy upon
the leading questions, by tbe opposing
political parties, is quite an anomaly in
tbe political world; but, fortunately for
the country, a new party hae entered
the political arena in antagonism to
both the old parties. Instead of raising
the bulk of the national revenue by tariff
taxation, which falls with unjust and
unequal weight upon the labor and the
industries of the country, it would
transfer the bulk of the burden, by an
income tax, to tbe wealth of the nation,
where it justly belongs. The only just
standard of taxation ia the one which
compels a man to pay according to his
Cleveland Is Not Meddling- In the Texas
Factional Fight.
Auboba, Tex., Oct. I.—Dr. J. D.
Burch today received a letter from ex-
President Cleveland, referring to hie
much talked-of alleged interference with
the factional fight among the Dem
ocrats in Texas. Mr. Cleveland
says he haa not in any manner
or form interfered with the controversy,
and doea not intend to do bo. "Wher
ever there are Democrate earnestly sup
porting the principles of rhe Democratic
party," said be, "I am in sympathy
with them, but were there are factions
I take no part in tbeir difficulties."
Democratic Club Convention.
Nkw York, Oct. I.—All the arrange
mente for the convention of the Na
tional Association of Democratic clube,
to be held here Tuesday, are complete,
The credentials received indicate that
every atate and territory will be repre
sented. The delegations from the west
ern states are expected to arrive Sunday
night and Monday morning.
Peck's Case Under Advisement.
Hudson, N. V., Oct. I.—The caee of
Commissioner Peck came up before
Judge Edwards in chambers today,
and wae argued at great length in favor
of granting a mandamus compelling tbe
commissioner to show authority for his
late report on labor statistics. Judge
Edwards reserved hie decision.
McKinley Speaks in Cincinnati.
Cincinnati. Oct. I.—The Republicans
of Cincinnati held their first political
meeting tonight in Music hall. The
honee waa filled with an audience of 7000
people, and an overflow meeting was ad
dressed from the front of the hall. Gov.
McKinley wae the principal epeaker.
The Veiled Prophet In St. Louis.
St. Louib, Oct. I.—The veiled prophet,
accompanied by hie retinue, arrived on
the steamer War Eagle thia afternoon.
Aa an escort, a regiment of state troope
was drawn up in line along tbe levee.
Aa the boat landed a battery fired a sa
lute of welcome, and hia imperial majes
ty proceeded to tbe exposition, where be
was presented with tbe keys of tbe city.
Yonr fall suit should be made by Gets
Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock
112 West Third street.
The Train Robbers Now in
the Coast Bange.
Three Handy Men With Guns
on Their Trail.
Tlie Outlaws' Compliments to the
Fresno Sheriff.
They Consider Him and His Pesto a Lot
of Tnick-Ueaded Chinamen and
Wonld Not Waste Pow
der on Them.
By the Associated Press.
.Siocstc-n, Oct. I—The Newman
Tribune of today' says: Evans and
Bontag. the notorious murderere and
train robbers, made their way into the
Coaßt range on Thursday. They passed
Howard's ranch, on Quinto creek, at
3 o'clock, and were recognized by Alex
ander Bain, Frank Bailey and Charles
Neff. All of these truthful and trust
worthy gentlemen are well acquainted
with the robbers, and say there ia not a
shadow of doubt that they are t he genuine
Evans and Bontsg. Aa soon aa possible
the three men, all of whom are expert
horsemen and dead shots with Winches
ter rifles, mounted boraes and started in
hot pursuit of the bandits.
San Jobs, Cal., Oct. I.—-Tbis morning
F. W. Chase, of Wright's Station, found
on a trail between his house and the
station, three-fourths of a mile from
tbe atation, a brown paper, 18 by 12
inches, addressed:
"To Sheriff Heneley, Fresno: Well,
old man, you are not in it. We con
sider you and your posse a lot of thick
headed Chinamen. We bave seen you
every day for the last three weeks, and
would bave shot you, but did not wish
to waste ammunition upon aoah cattle.
Good bye.
"Jonw Sontao and Chris Evans*."
The Pacific Conference Now la Session
at Sacramento.
Sacramento, Oct. I.—The Pacific con
ference of the Methodist Episcopal
church South continues in session in
this city, and ia likely so hold forth
during the early daya of next week.
Bishop Haygood will not make the ap
pointments before next Monday.
After the Disposition of minor matters
in tbe conference this morning, Dr.
lobn Thompson, agent of the American
Bible society, delivered an address of
considerable length.
3. D. Dors, W. A. Edmondson, D. Ed
wards, J. F. Tyaon and W. B. Smiib,
having passed examination, were passed
to orders.
At 1 o'clock the report of the com
mittee on memoirs, the special order for
the hour, waa taken up. Rev. J. C.
Simmons, chairman of tbe committee,
read a report embodying obituaries for
Dr. C. Y. Rankin, T. C. Barton and J.
B. Winton, traveling preachers who died
during the year. At the conclusion of
the reading of the memoir of Dr. Ran
kin, H. C. Christian, P. Brown, J.
Pendergast, W. J. Maban and others, in
feeling sentences spoke of their associa
tions with him and tbeir lecognition of
bia admirable traits of character as a
man and minister. Tbe memoir of J.
B. Winton was read and remarks made
byC. L Steele, J. Weema, W. J.Mahon,
R.F.Allen and S. Brown. T. C. Bar
ton waa one of tbe first members of the
conference Tbe remarks made con
cerning hia career were very touching.
Rev. Mr. Brigga, of Colusa, addressed
the congregation at tbe Seventh street
church this evening.
Tha Murderous Mania of a Sick Haa In
Pktaluma, Cal , Oct. I.—A bloody
affray occurred in East Petaluma last
night. Lester P. Gray, a railroad brake
man, who was at borne, ill with typhoid
pneumonia, had been delirious for sev
eral days. About midnight Miss Em
merson, a relative of Gray's wife, en
tered hie room to give him medicine,
and found him standing on the floor,
cutting hie throat with a butcher Knife.
Mieß Emmerson and Gray'e wife grap
pled with the man, and the wife received
a cut in the arm. Gray then
went to the woodehed, and was
captured after a deeperate fight.
Dr. Proctor waa then summoned,
and found Gray had cut his throat and
windpipe in a horrible manner. The
physician sewed up tho wounds, and a
little later Gray eecaped, and securing a
large sack needle, endeavored to attack
Dr. Proctor and Miss Emmeraon, but
wae driven away. He then left tbe
houee and went to tbe railroad depot,
where he performed eeveral insane
actione, and stabbed one man with hie
needle. He resisted all efforts to cap
ture him, and wae Anally knocked down
with a rocand taken to the city jail.
He* bad torn tbe stitches out of hie
throat during hie wanderinge, and he
died thia afternoon.
Bt. Paul, Minn , Herclleaaly Pelted With
Chunks of Ice.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 1. —Between
2:30 and 3 o'clock thia afternoon a terri
ble hail storm visited the city, doing
much damage to vegetation and build
ings. The hailstones were fully an inch
in diameter, and many pedestrians were
injured before they found shelter. For
half an hour business waa suspended all
over the city, travel on the streets being
perilous and almost impossible, while
the noiae of the pelting hailstones pre
vented indoor labors. Trees were ab
moat denuded of leaves, and a great
number of window lights were broken.
The telephone wirea were badly dam
aged. Lightning struck in several parts
oi the city, but did little damage.
Falling Hair
Produces baldness. It ie cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hair giower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair ia more convenient. All druggists.
The Actual Murderer Said to Hart Been
Chicacjo, Oct. I.—According to a story
which will appear in tomorrow's Chi
cago Times, the long sought murderer of
Dr. Cronin has been found, pa. ij
said to be Thomas Geohegan now
confined in the Oregon penitentiary un
der tbe name of Thomas Coleman. He
is a well known crook and was here at
the time of the murder, but was not
heretofore Biispected of complicity in it
He is said to be the man who actus'!.
dealt the fatal blows. TheChicago police
deny tbat they are looking for Geohepan
or that they want him on any particu
lar charge, but dispatches received
here tonight from Portland declare H,at
the penitentiary officials admit that
application bes been made to have the,
man brought here. One of the at!or
np y* who assisted in the prosecution of
the Cronin murdererp, eaid tonight it
was always known tbat one of the mur
derers went to the Pacific coast,-but all
trace of him was loßt there.
Arretted and Released.
Vancodvbb, B. 0., Oct. I.—E. B.
Wall, secretary and treasurer of the*
Ainelee Lumber company, of Portland,'
was arrested today, but coon reles; ■ -d'
on inetiuctiona from Sheriff Kelly, of
Portland. Other officera of the compa
ny have been arrested, and Wall ra
tbat, acting on legal advice, he l
come from Boston to answer any chi
that may be made.
Splendid Xacaa on tha I.ait Day—Hock
Hock lis Jr., Jaliejr Conn and Po
mona Wnn the Princi
pal l'uraer.
Santa Ana, Oct. I.—The tbird am jal
fair of the Thlrty-eecond aaricult ral
district is over. The last race was run
today, the last pereon viewed tbe ex
hibite, and every one ia satisfied, i he
agrisultural and >>orticultaral exhibit
wae the beet evsr made in Ofca.jge
county, and one, ef the best i» the
Tho attendance at the race track to
day waa lighter than usual, about MOO
people being on the ground.
The first race of tbe day was a runnkig
two mile dash, for a purse of $4§©i Four
horses were entered; Den's Bruce-,
Case's Hock Hocking, jr., Stroud's 1
Four Aces, and Forster'e 0. P. Byuc»
waa lame and did not start. The horses
got a good start, Hock Ilbcking leading
from the post, with 0. P. a< close eecond.
Four Aces only cantered around the
track. He wae very lame. The-mile
was made iv 1 :52, and the, race y-aoavon
by Hock Hocking in 8:46. He soli'the
favorite in the poola.
Holmes' trotter Nemo was then
brought out upon the track to go a mile
with a running horse, for a record. The
mile waa made in 2:21% without a skip.
Garner's Oscar Steinway, a 7 month's*
old filly, trotted a quarter in 42 Seconds.
The next race was a pace foryearlings,
with Maben's Jakey and Robinson &
Kelton's Ketchum. Ketcbum sold tbe
favorite in the pools, but Jakey won the
first heaff in 2:46. in the second go
Ketchum behaved badly, and lost tne
beat, Jakey winning the race in 2:41.
The next race waa a trot, 2 :!•)£> cl:'
for a purse of $250. Gilford's Roy Rex,
the Chino Rancho's Alco, Kelly's Coon,
and Delaney'a VVilksmoor faced the
wire, with Roy Rex a heavy favorito in
the poola.
The first heat was won by Conn, Roy
Rex second, Wilkemoor third, and 'A iCo
a bad fourth ; time, 2:27%.
The aecond beat* waa taken by C>~ m,
Wilksinoor eecond, Roy Rex third, and
Alco in fourth place; time, 2:26%,
In the third beat, Conn came « !er
the wire first, Wilkemoor second, A Ico
third, and Roy Rex fourth; tin .»,
2:29J0. Conn trotted the three 1 . ..ta
without a skip. ,
Sylvester's pacer Nutford was brought
out to get a record and went a mile in
The last race of the day was a pt« ing
raci for horses in the 2:35 class for a
purse of $250, Snodgraeß's Almo 'ay,
Lattin's Pomona and Aitken's Nell.c J.,
starting. Pomona sold the favorite in
tbe pools. The horses got off wel
getber, Nellie J. leading with Pom a
cloae second. The heat waa won by
Nellie J., Pomona second, Almo Jay ia
third place. Time, 2:27%. 1
The eecond heat was taken by Pon.ona,
the horee making a great finish, and
passing Nellie J. on tbe home stretch,
with Almo Jay a bad third;; time,
Tbe third heat waa a good on" and
was won by Pomona, with Nellie J. sec
ond and Almo Jay in third place;. t me,
On account of darkness and fcbi fact
that Pomona had the lead, Nelli • J.'e
owner forfeited the race, ahd Pc oiona
The races held during the fair were
some of the best ever seen in So* tbern
California, and the Santa Ana racetrack
was declared by well-known horsemen
to be as fast as any -in the state. The
fair was a euccees from every point of
•Jronnr.** Resignation Aoaepted.
Washington, Oct. 1. —The president
has accepted, the resignation of Jndge
Lorenzo Orounz, assistant secretary of
the treasury, to take place today. It i»
eaid Secretary Foster favors the ap
pointment of Charles E. Coon, of New
York, to the vacancy. Cronus ie the
Republican nominee for governor ot Ne
braska, i
A Terrible Fralrle i'ire.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. l.- i Paesengers ar
riving from the west over the Northern
Pacific report a terrible prairie fire rag
ing west of the Missouri river. The fire
is 15 miles wide aud 20 miles long, und
men and cattle had to flee for their lives,
as a stiff breeae was driving the flames
at a fast rate.
Once lost, it is diifieult to restore the
hair. Therefore be warned in u»e,
lest you become bald. Skookum root
hair grower stops falling hair. Sfeld by

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