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LOS ANGELES HERALD \ PUBLISHED | SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. , I Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Anns. < AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. * I Entered at the poitofflce at Los Angeles as ' socond-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At aOo Per Week, or 80c Fer Month. TERMS BY MAII, ISCLCDINO POSTAGE; Daily Herald, one year $ 8 . 00 DAH.Y Herald, six months 4 25 Daily Keraid, three mouths „ 2 25 Daily Heralb, one month 80 Weekly Herald, one year 2 00 Weekly Herald, six months „ 1 00 Weekly Herald, three months..,. 60 Illustrated Herald, per copy 20 Office of publi«aiion7s23 Als West *con<l street. 156. V>,tlce to Mall Subscribers. Thn papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the LOS ANGELES DAILY HEBALD Will be promptly discontinued bertafter. No papers will be sent to by mail unlets the same have been PAtd for in advance This rule "inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. The Beralis sold at the Occidental Hotel news stand, Francisco, for 5c a copy, i i ~t= ■ MOWiAY. OCTOBER 10, 1893. "NATiONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. i for president: OROVKR CLEVELAND Of New York FOR VICE-PRESIDENT. A. E. STEVENSON Of Illinois Presidential Electors. Josbpii D. Lynch Of Los Angeles J. F Ihompson.. f i HSSST ; ••■•■° , SrAubn 8 rmen i A J OMO ■' Of W.IIOWS Marcus Rosenthal 01 San Francisco Jackson Hatch - - Of Ban Jose William Graves Of San Luis < Obispo W. L. cjilman ol Mercea CONGBESSIONAI. TICKET. FOB CONGRESS, VI DISTRICT: MARION CANNON Of Ventura Legislative Nominations. XXXYIIth Senate district J. R. Mathews LXXth Assembly district l ,Hn EXXI.t Assembly district W 1. Martin LXXIId Assembly dlstr'Ct T. J. Kerns LXXIII Id Assembly district.Frank G Finlayson LXXIVth Assembly dlst ict James Kays LXXVth Assembly district M. P. tnjder County licket. For Sheriff M"''" o -" For Uouaty Clerk i,' 5' [\f. For Comity Auditor F. B. OOTOt For County Recorder ■•■ H- g- For lax Collator fr r THllon For District Attorney H. C. Dillon For County Treasurer J. De Burth shorb For Public Administrator.. W. B Scarborough Forcoronsr f-S ui !?L°, For count j Surveyor A. a. street Supervisor Nominations. ih district y-j-£°i" n ; IVth di-trict T JH '§ e T tt i Vth district J*mes Hanley Justices and Constables. I J. B. Eunlap For City Justices | l. g. Seaman For Township Justice G. 8, Bartholomew l A. P. Richardson For Constables jj. L. Sleweke. Now the San Diego Union denies. ttiat the Charleston struck bottom in going oat of the harbor at that port. It states that tbe v?esel was not properly han dled, and that it was steered "against Ballast point." Exactly ! Which shows how difficult it is for even experienced, able officers, like those in charge of the Charleston, to evade the dangers of a tortuous entrance to a bay. The Charles ton will not be steered against any point in getting out of Redondo harbor. Now that General Crespo has taken possession of Caracas, the end of the Venezuelan revolution has in all prob ability been reached. General Crespo is a patriot as well as a great military chief. At the head of the revolutionists he has successfully fought the armies of the usurping president and won several hard fought battles. There is more hope for the entire pacification of Vene zuela now than there has been for eev eral months. The taking of Caracas means that the last stronghold of the government forces is carried and that it will be next to impossible for the scat tered chiefs to bring together forces enough to make head again. What a singular, far reaching thing political "influence" is? It overleaps county boundaries as the young woman once made famous in song performed on the flying trapeze, "with the greatest of ease." Apropos of nothing, the tele graph dispatches state that the Los Angeles Furniture company was Satur day awarded the contract to Bupply the furniture for the state insane asylum at San Bernardino. The same company, it will be remembered, equipped our court house and the Whittier reform school. It looks as if there was but one furniture company, and that Governor Markham was its prophet. It was left for a San Francisco re porter, Mr. Harry Bigelow, to do what hundreds of men have been trying to accomplish for months—to come face to face with the notorious train robbers, Evans and Sontag. Reporters come nearer nowadays to filling the role of the chivalrous knight errant than any other class of men. It is true they tilt with windmills occasionally, and are like the girl in Ta-ra-ra-Boom-de-ay, "not too good, and not too bad," but they are as a rule devoted, brave and in their work conscientious, Mr. Bigelow has shown all those qualities in this notable piece of work, and has accomplished what ie the daily hope of every confrere of his—the recording of "a big scoop," for his paper, by securing from the out laws an interview, tbe result of a couple of days' visit in their fortressed camp. Editor Stephen Bowers of Ventura has issued a powerful phillipic in bro chure form against the Republican party, of which he was a leading mem ber from the start. Some of his arraign ments are telling in tbeir force, and place tbe grand old party severely on the defensive. We cite the following paragraph as a vigorous and trenchant indictment: The party now yields servile obedience LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1892. to Wall street ar £ to tne money kings. Since it came f nto po wer millionaires have increase trom ha if B dosen to more than jtyooo, the latter owning three-fifths C f tne wealth of the nation, and half a, <j olen can check the flow of cooamerc # or create a money panic fr >ra o M cn j 0 f y„, continent to the Under Republican party r " le . men have accumulated colossal f or * Anes—fortunes so large, that count ,n £ a dollar every second for ten hours '* day, it would require more than twenty years to count the accumula tions 6f one man. While it has fostcrtd combines, trusts and monopolies thst have enabled a favored few to become vastly rich, the masses have become poorer. When the party came into power the farmers owned about 80 per cent of the wealth of the country, but now owns scarcely 22 per cent. The producers of the country pay about 80 per cent of the taxes, while the millionaires, national banks and other plutocratic establishments manage to escape, and, in the language of John J. Ingalls, "the rich become richer and the poor poorer." According to tbe census, under Republican party rule, 9,000,000 mortgages have become plastered upon the homes of the land, which is probably 3,000,000 short of the real facts. Without a change in admin istration, two decades more, at this rate, will reduce the farmers of this country to mere tenants, the same as in the Old World. THE TWO CHAMPIONS. The debate Saturday night between Mr. Estee and Mr. White was one of those intellectual jousts which have a tendency to strip from partisan politics much of the acrimony that ordinarily characterize heated political campaigns. Tbe meeting was a model of rapt and or derly attention to the speakers, and we rarely see so large an assemblage of peo ple composed nearly equally of the ad herents of both parties where the decor um of the lecture room transfers itself to the platform of controversial politics. The writer had the pleasure of sitting for 156 days with Mr. Estee in a consti tutional convention. Daring that lengthened session the Republican champion wa« very often the leading advocate or opponent of important propositions, and always commanded the attention of the members. He was never magnetic in the senße that he swayed his audience by his eloquence; but he was always interesting and never failed to give cogent reason for the posi tion be assumed. He was what may be termed a hard and plodding speaker. He has not changed either in style or force since that time. Hence it is not attonishing that in Saturday night's debate he failed in the important par ticular of stirring the depths of his audience, or in electrifying their sensi bilities. He was clear enough in state ment, but etrained in his conclusions. For instance, when he replied to Mr. White's declaration that, under the Democratic tariff of 1846, our white winged commerce fretted every sea, and our tonnage was rapidly competing for the prominence on the ocean with thatof Great Britain, Mr. EBtee said that it was not the high protective tariff which succeeded the civil war that swept and kept our ships from the ocean, but the privateers which England hcd fitted out for the south and which had destroyed our merchant fleets. Had he reflected for a moment, he would have known that there waß an other and a more abiding cause. He would not have falsified the fine eulo gium he had just paid to American en terprise and art, by claiming that be cause a few Alabamas had destroyed our merchant marine, it could not have been rebuilt in the twenty-seven years that have elapsed since the war. He would have reflected that not one of the fifty odd English bottoms he had just passed at Port Costa waiting to carry our wheat to foreign ports was more than ten years from the stocks ; and he would not have stultified himself by passing so severe a judgment upon American skill and energy as to have implied that we could not have dupli cated our lost fleet in a quarter of a century had there not been some great underlying cause for our decadence in ship building. Apart from the fact that Mr. Estee had the worst cause to support with hie argument, he was pitted against a gen tleman who is at once magnetic and logical—quick at repartee, keen at find ing salient points, popular in his mode of address, and fully equipped at all points with the historical and current facts pertinent to tho case in hand. Had the contention been before a court, with a perfectly impartial judge presiding, we have no doubt that judg ment upon the presentations from both sides would have been for tariff reform and against MeKLiley bill protection. Much more certain must be thiß verdict from a popular court such as presided at Turnverein hall Saturday night. WILL THE SANTA FE FIGHT? The transcontinental railroads are on the ragged edge of a rate war. An at tempt wae made on Friday, in New York, to take the initial steps in the formation of a new western traffic asso ciation, but the matter had to be aban doned, and was postponed until the 10th of November. An attempt is being made by the promoters ot the new association to introduce the opening wedge of the plan proposed by Mr. Jay Gould about a year ago, which virtually amounted to a national railroad trust. It involves tbe es tablishment of joint agencies in each city, the pro-rating of all business, the doing away with all expenses of competition, such as advertising, the employment of business solicitors, and the like. The scheme is a good enough one if it were not for the insuperable difficulty of satisfactorily adjusting the amount of business to be credited to each road. For example, the Bantu Fe management ,is not satisfied today with the amount of power the company has in transcon tinental affairs. In case of a division of business, that company would undoubt edly demand a much higher pro rata than the other lines would consider it entitled to, for it is an open secret that the company contemplates a more ag- ; greßsive policy than it has followed in | the past towards its rivals. With this intention of conquest, it certainly would decline to consider its present business a proper basis on which to enter a pool. It is in this attitade of the Santa Fe that exists the hope that a rate war will soon be created. Persons versed in the railroad situation know that the com pany, in a number of very influential quarters, feels that on the coast here its power and its possibilities are under estimated by its rival, and there is more or less eagerness on its part for a con flict, for which it has been preparing. It has not heretofore been in a condition to fight, but now its exchequer is well filled, it occupies valuable strategic points, and it has certain unconquerable outposts and citadels. It is at least pos sible that before the winter is over it will have issued its challenge and turned loose its forces. If sn, the result will be an unparalleled and most welcome in vasion of Southern California by thou sands of newcomers, which is what is wanted here more than anything else. AT THE SOLDIERS' HOME. Over a Thousand Veterans Uelng Cared For. There are now between 1000 and 1100 veterans sojourning at the National military home, and affairs at that great, government institution seem to be pro gressing satisfactorily in every particu lar. A representative of the Herald yes terday visited the home for the purpose of making a brief tour Of investigation. He found all of the old defenders of the nation's integrity enjoying themselves as best they could, and had the honor of dining with them in the large dining hall, at the south end of the reserva tion. The dining hall is under the charge and supervision of Sergt. A. B. Godden, and right well does he discharge the duties of his important trust. It must be understood that to feed 1000 men ie no easy task. The food appears to be of the first quality, well cooked and well served. A regular bill of fare is prepared for break fast, dinner and supper. It is varied every day in tbe week. On Monday the breakfast bill includes corned beef hash, bread, butter and coffee; din ner, roast pork, veal or beef, mashed potatoes, bread, pies, tea; supper; fried sweetcake, bread, butter and tea. During the week this bill is varied to include corned beef, ham, pork and beans, pickles, cabbage, stewed prunes, bologna, cheese, codfish, fresh fish and stewed fruits. The cooking department is just back of the dining room, and is always kept nest and clean. The corumissarydepartment is located in the cellar, under the dining room. To give an idea of the vast quantities of food it takes to satisfy the hunger of 1000 men, it is only necessary to state that 220 loaves of bread are consumed daily, all baked at the home, 30 pounds of coffee at a meal, eight sacks of pota toes, and so on. Maj. A. M. Thornton, the treasnrsr of the home, buys all the supplies re quired, and they are purchased of Los Angeles business firms. Major Thorn ton stated yesterday that his instruc tions were to purchase only the very best goods. Since Major Thornton's advent as treasurer of the home, he has made a number of improvements, which greatly facilitate the work of ;caring for the veterans. Governor Charles Tieichel has been for some days past suffering from a se vere cold, which has confined him to his residence. He is now convalescent, however, and will soon be about again. THE SUPREME JUSTICES. Those Dignified Personages Arrive ln the City. The October term of the supreme court begins in thia city this morning, and will be a busy session. There is a calendar of 133 caßeß to be disposed of. The justices arrived in the city yester day, and a full bench will be present this morning, when the session begins. Chief Justice Beatty and Justices Ga routte, De Haven, Paterson, McFarland, Sharpetein and Harrison are all here. The last named justice has just arrived from the east, where he was married, and is accompanied by his bride. Dep uty Clerks D. 8. Culp and Percy V. Long, of San Francisco, and Bailiff E. Washburn arrived yesterday. The first bußineas of the court will be the examination of the class of appli cants for admission to practice, the class this year numbering 17. The question of securing new quarters for the supreme court will likely as sume greater prominence while the jus tices are here than ever before. They all realize the necessity of securing a more accessible and commodious court room and apartments for the sessions in Southern California, and Borne definite propositions are to be submitted for their consideration. DORSEY'S STATEMENT. He Declares His Innocence of Attempt ing Blackmail and Promises a Suit. Ex-Police Officer Dorsey was, in a contemporary yesterday, made tbe sub ject of an article in which it was repre sented that he had been attempting to blackmail a well known business man of this city. Mr. Dorsey claims that he can prove his innocence of the charge, and that the matter all originated be cause of spite, which was caused by an official act of his some time ago. Mr. Dorsey's story is most sensational, charging the business man referred to with licentiousness and lecherousneßß, and other crimes equally serious. Mr. Mr. Dorsey, to clear his character, asserts that he will at once bring some suits which will cause the whole matter to come to light. AMUSEMENTS. On Wednesday afternoon and evening what is called Mrs. Gen. Tom Thumb's Liliputian company will be at the opera house, in a comedy called The Countess. »** On Friday and Saturday, at the opera house, a Swedish dialect play, Yon Yonson, will be presented. The man agement claims that the scenery is espe cially attractive, and the company head ed by Mr. Heege most excellent. Mrs. Harrison's Condition. Washington, Oct. 9.—There was no change worthy of note today in Mrs. Harrison's condition, and her physician said she is resting easily. Salvation Oil has the enviable distinction of being a synonym for cure of rheumatism, neu ralgia, gout, and kindred affections, inch as sciatica, tic douloureux, etc. It is growing more popular daily. The people will have it. 25 cts. THE COURT HOUSE CLOCK. ANOTHER APPARENT WASTE OF THE PEOPLE'S MONEY. How the Supervisor* Let an Alleged Exorbitant Contract—What an Expert Haa to Say on the Matter. During the past year the Hebald has taken occasion to remark that it thought that tbe present Republican board of supervisors was running things under extraordinary high pressure. It has taken occasion to remark that the money of the taxpayers was being spent with a recku- • prodigality which, if continued, would make the burden of taxation al ready heavy, a very great load to bear. It has cited instance after instance where thousands and thousands of dol lars, while not actually stolen, were lit erally given away without any return being made therefor. Contracts have been given to favorites without competi tion, not only not being invited, but not accepted when preferred. The board has seen fit to continue this policy iv defiance of protest or public opinion. The members rely on the heavy Republican majority iv this county, and have passed the mild criti cisms ot the Ukrald unnoticed. The grand work of squandering the money of the people has gone nobly forward, and it has indeed been dealt out with a lavish hand. Among the late evidences of the reck less manner in which the taxpayers' coin is dispensed is the letting of the contract ior the court house clock, which was given to Montgomery Bros, at a total figure of $2260. It will be remembered that originally the clock arrangement was to have been furnished by Contractor Brady, of San Francisco, for f 1100. Mr. Brady put in what he pleased to call a clock. It was a clock in name, and in everything else, except action. It wae a good clock, and it had an honest face. The only trouble with it was it never went. The hand were all there, and so were the works. They were good works, too. The only trouble with them was they would never go. But despite the fact that the clock was one of the non-going kind, hand some to look upon, but useless as a time keeper, Mr. Brady, with a charming and uneasy, off-hand style, for which he is noted, put in a bill for the trifling sum of $SBSG for it. Now this was considerably above what Mr. Brady had agreed to put iv the clock for; aud he had agreed to put in a true, real sure enough clock that would go and keep time. De spite the fact the apparatus he furnished failed to run, aud despite tbe fact that his bill fur it, was over $2000 above the contract figures, to wit, $3850, he came very near receiving the money, so anx ious were tbe supervisors to reward Mr. Brady for putting in a clock that was not a'cloek. The Herald protested,and a general kick went up all along the line against paying any $3860 for a worthless apparatus, and the board of supervisors Anally, with great reluctance, gave the idea up. During the long months that have since elapsed, the hands on the beautiful Brady clock in the court house tower have perpetually indicated that it was 7 o'clock. They indicate that hour now. Tbe board of supervisors concluded the other day that it was time to have this changed, and, as there was a large expense to be incurred, the natural sup position would be that they would ad vertise for bids. Did they do so ? To do such a thing is not in accordance with their policy. They proceeded to hold one of their little quiet sessions. The question of the court house clock was brought up. Some supervisor moved that the con tract to furnish the court house with a clock and also the offices with clocks be awarded to Montgomery Bros, at $2260, and it was done. This was the end of it. The people will foot the bill. WHAT AN EXPERT BAYS. "That was an outrage," said a well known expert to a Herald reporter, yesterday. "What waß an outrage?" was the query. "Why, the way the supervisors let the contract to furnish the court house with clocks. They did not give any one an opportunity to bid and let the contract at a figure which is outrageously exor bitant. The idea of giving for it $2250; Why, it is at a minimum calculation, $1000 too much. Not only this. The clocks are to be run by electricity. In | order to seep them going and in repair, the services of an electrician will be re | quired, and this will require another | man to be added to the vast array al | ready on the county pay roll. An elec trician cannot be secured for less than $70 ner'month. "Now, I know that the best of time could have been put into the court house and kept up for $17 per month. You can see for yourself how the tax payers have been sweated in this case." The gentleman who made tbe above statement is an expert, and knew what he was talking about. Further more, he is a Republican. He stands pre Dared to prove every assertion he has' made, and, if necessary, will come to the front and do so. The public are anxiously awaiting to hear the details of tbe next contract the present county government has to give out to a favorite, whereby the people will once more be mulcted to the tune of from $1000 to $10,000. Marine Intellig-ence. Qukenstown, Oct. 9.—Arrived: Ser via, from New York. Southampton, Oct. 9.—Arrived: Saale, from New York. Liverpool, Oct. 9.—Arrived: Bos tonian and Kansas, from Boston. Philadelphia, Oct. 9.—Arrived: Nes torian, from Glasgow, COOK BOOK free 1 "For tie Ladies." SOMETHING NEW JUST OUT. "Delicious Desserts" COOK BOOK Mailed Free. Send name and addresa to PRICE FLAVORING EXTRACT CO. CHICAGO. REMOVAL CLEARANCE SALE We will occupy the NEW BICKNELL BLOCK on BROADWAY, opposite the City Hall, about No vember ist, with a new line of goods. We intend to close out our present stock before moving, and«will name prices that will sell the goods. We invite inspection and comparison in prices. BOW IS TIE TUB TO GET FURNITURE CHEAP us Mi fiiii mm, 351-353 N. MAIN ST., Opposite Baker Bl'k. Los Angeles^Cal THE SURPRISE MILLINERY! 242 SOUTH SPRING STREET. I am now offprint the greatest Mmy BARGAINS « MILLINERY PLACED BEFORE THE PUBLIC Bp In this city. The few prices below will eon -100 dozen Wool Felt Hats 25c to 50c 50 dozen assorted Quills 3c to 5s 100 dozen fl iest Fur Kelts $1.50 Fine Fancy Feathers 10oto2^ 300 dozen Bukram Frames 5c to 10c Fine F ncy Feathers, aigrette 4 birdsSOo to Si 50 dozen fine Wings, all colors 5c 100 dozen Ostrich Prince ol Wales or 3 tips s4oo And many other articles 100 numerous to mention. A. J. RIETHMULLER. 1 ■ C. F.-A. LAST, Successor to^^^^^^^^^^^^ , i3i N. Main St. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE and LIQUOR MERCHANT. Finest stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Moßrayer, Old Crow, Spring Hill, New Hope, Blue Grass, Bond & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whiskies Fam ily and medicinal trade solicited. 8 303 m SUFFERERS FROM Lost or Failing Manhood, Nervous Debility, Self-Abuse, Night Emissions, Decay of the Sexual Organs, Or Seminal Weakness, , Can be QUICKLY AND PZBMANENTLT CORED by Dr. Steinhart's ESSENCE OF LIFE. Which is a combination of the well known Sir Astley Cooper's Vital Re storative with other ingredients. It was eHtablUhed in Run Francisco ln 1875, and is the oldest remedy of its kind on the Pacific Coast, and is guar anteed to contain no mercury. Will cure when all other remedies fail. Yon r.m call or write. All communications strictly confidential, and medicine sent under a private name, ii preferred. Price, $2 Per Bottle; or 6 Bot tles for $10. Pil's samo price per box. Call on or write to DR. BTKINHART, Booms 12 and 13, 8. Bprlog street, Los Angeles, Cal. special and infallible »peoiflcs prepared for all private diseases. Office hours from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m , and from 6 to 8; Sundayß Irom 10 to 12. Instrumental treatment of strictures and all kinds of surgical work done by competent sur g-ons. , FLIES DIE WHEN "T. INSECT POWDER 18 USED. fold ln 2 oz. sprinkle-top tins, % lb, X lb, 1 lb and 6 lb cans. At all druggists and grocers. MOTHS Quickly destroyed and easily prevented by using TARINE. SOL.D IN CANS ONLY. gMf~ At all drag stores. 7. W. BRATJN & CO., 6-22 lyr Wholesale Agents. BRIDGE WORK. DENTIST n|flff ,rown 10(1 Bnii B e Work rlisl Mnlni Specialty. T (. e th filled and ex war ■- '"Vlliracted without pain BET OF TEETH, »7 TO 810. DR. L_. ET. FORD, 118 S. Spring Si, Los Angeles Hoars—B a.m to 5:30 p.m. free. 9 28 6m EXAMINATION FREE The Doctor will tell' all about your Disease without asking a question. It you can not be cured he will tell jou bo. and positively will not take your money. 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OB*-Catarrh, Throat and Long Troubles Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation Treatment. CALL OIJ WEJITB. If yon cannot call you can be cured at home. Write your case plainly. Medicine sent secure from observation. Cures guaranteed in every case. GOLDEN WEST MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 142 South Main at., Los Angeles, Cal. Weak Men and Women OHOULD USE DIMIASIA BITTERH, ° the Great Mexican Remedy; gives Health j and Strength to the Sexoal Organs.