LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 6.
HAVE JUST SECURED THE
AGENCY OF THE FAMOUS
And have now on hand a carefully se
lected itock of these beautiful instru
ments in plain and fancy cases. A
large number have been sold in South
ern California, giving the greatest satis
faction. The great reputation of the
EMERSON has been gained' by actual
merit in fine qualities of tone and honest
GEO. S. MARIGOLD'S
221 S. Broadway.
LEAVE ORDERS HERB FOR
Piano Toner and Maker
Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
Weber, and Decker Bros.
Is too complicated tor ns. If you have defec
tive eyes and value them, consult us first. We
Sarantee our fitting perfect, as our system it
a latest scientific one. Children's eyes should
be examined during school life. Thousands
■ufler with headache which is often rer.iedled
with properly fitted glasses. Eyes examined
free of charge.
8. <i. MABSHUTZ, Scientific Optician,
_ 167 N. Spring, opp. old Court House
#0 lion'i fonret tbe number -^HrM
\ HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS and FIRST PREMIUMS
V »i awarded for
\ \ tne ljest pho "
dXj SITa P te B Hor^
V _ — —— _____ / ticultural Fair
««u"5B5PS3i*»«« which ended
October 8, 1802, and at all previous exhibits wherever work was
entered in competition. LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE
PHOTOGRATHIC STUDIO IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
All the latest styles and designs used. PLATINOTYPE, SE
PIA, CRAYON and WATER-COLOR PORTRAITS. Come
early and secure a sitting before the holiday rush. 107 North
Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal.
I "TF it be true, as Shakespeare wrote,
I JL That "man is measured by his coat,"
i , And that upon the social plan
I "Apparel oft proclaims the man,''
i Then modern man, we must confess,
I Should be more careful in his dress.
I In our establishment he'll find
I Garments in styles of every kind.
I COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
Cops and Saucers,
Ike, Cracker and Flower Jars,
Plates, Vases, Bowk, Etc,
For one week, commencing: MON
DAY, OCTOBER 17th, we offer you a
square discount of 25 per cent on all the
above. The sale runs for one wtek,
and it trill pay you to look into it.
If you do not wish to buy come and
see others buy.
Everything in porcelain In Kan-Koo
goes at 25 PER CENT DISCOUNT
for this week.
Be sure and get the benefit of this
sale. Our Rattan Furniture Sale last
week was a grand success.
110 South Spring St.
(Opp. Nadeau Hotel.)
ANTKLOPJt VALLEY LAND BUREAU
I. 4',- 5 i-outh Spring street, room 1.
Branch office at Lancaster, ln the center of
the valley. We take people to every j>. rt of
the valley, and have some excellent loiatlons
of government land and relinquishments cheap.
Kine wheat land with good title, cheap home
for reop c in nodera c circumstsnces. K. R.
hind'-. M-lwi'.l land:., etc Head off c ln charge
ofS H.BUITURCIELDaud A. M Htt Branch
office conduced and location" ma c by AN
DKiW YOI'NU *nd JOHN SCHMIDT. Ger
man spoken ln both 1 fflc.es. 7-31 lyr
PERRY MOTX £c CO.'S
AMD PLANING MILLS.
No. 81« CTTinercial Htrv»t. nl
MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1892.
STRIPPED FOR THE FRAY.
Victoria Woodhull-Martin in
the Political Arena.
She Will Make a Hard Fight
for the Presidency.
Points From Her Letter Accepting'
Census Snperintendent Porter Conies to
the Rescue of Labor Commission
er Peek—A Political Surprise
In New York.
By the Associated Pro*
Nkw York, Oct. 16.—Mrs. Victoria
Clafnin-Woodhull-Martin, the candidate
of the woman auffragists for president, oi
the United States, arrived tbis morning
on the Etruria, from her English home.
Her husband, John Biddulph Martin, a
London banker and world's fair com
miaaioner from Great Britain, accom
panied the preaidential candidate. They
were driven to the residence of Mra.
Martin's sister, Mrs. Dennis O'Hallern.
Being interviewed, Mrs. Martin said she
waa eager to step once more on the plat
form, after 16 years of retirement, and
preach the gospel of humanitarianiem
of every character Tonight she
and Mr. Martin left for Chicago,
to attend the dedication ceremonies ol
tbe world's fair, immediately aftei
which arrangements will be completed
for campaign speeches, which Mrs
Martin will deliver in Boet.m, New
York, Philadelphia, Chicago and other
Mrs. Martin gave out for publication
a letter accepting the nooaiuaticu, ad
dressed to Anna M. Parker and others.
The letter begine by stating that a nom
ination upon a woman suffrage plat
form eommende itself to the writer, es
pecially aa tbe issue ia one which was
originally raiaed and advocated by her,
so long ago ac 1870. Mrs. Martin then
quotes at length from her addresses de
livered during that campaign, in which
she argued that the fourteenth and
fifteenth amendments to the constitu
tion permitted the right of suffrage to
women, and she earnestly commends
all good women to peraistently demand
She next proceeda to discuss at some
length the method by which the evils
afflicting society can be corrected. Bhe
sees no salvation, except through an al
most entire revision of the basis lawn of
the Government. She says: "Even the
constitution ot the United States itaeti,
one ot the governmental charters', is '■>
but a relic of old institutions."
It is becoming juntas necessary to con
sider the important subject of breeding
intelligence and physical culture in the
human race, aa it is in the inferior ani
mals. In order to accomplish
such results, new regulatione must
be proposed for aociety. We must sur
round motherhood with the proper con
ditions of our enlightened age. It ia to
women, therefore, that we look for the
regeneration of mankind. The injury to
women, through taxation without repre
sentation, ia only the beginning of a
aeriea of wrongs and persecutions to
which the sex is subjected. lam not an
advocate of woman's rights, in the sense
of unaexing woman. Woman's vote is
the only great weapon of reform. It
would settle the liquor question, and
with woman in politics and saloons
out of politics, what may we
not hope for? But I will
not dilate further, simply presenting
a list of come of the proposed reforms i
under consideration in the humantta
rian platform: Revenue and tariff re
form ; tribunals of health; free courts
of justice for the poor; bureaus of
anthropology connected with all police
stations ; laboratories for the analysis of
impure food and liquids; woman suf
frage; scientific reorganization of the
criminal code; improved dwellings for
the poor; labor tribunals for arbitra
tion ; tbe aristocracy of blood."
MINISTER LINCOLN'S VIEWS.
He Expects Good Kctulti From the
Nbw Yobk, Oct. 16.—Hon. Robert T.
Lincoln, United States minister to Eng
land, arrived this morning from Lon
don. He comes to spend his regular
two months' leave of absence. He will
go first to Washington and then to
Chicago, to attend the dedication of the
During tbe afternoon Lincoln received
a number of prominent Republicans, ac
bis apartments in the Holland bouse.
He was rather disinclined to talk for
publication, but at length said, regard
ing the international monetary confer
ence : "I feel I may say Without impro
priety thattheieisa reasonable prospect
of a sufficient departure by England
from her hitherto strictly monometallic
basiß to give great hope of some prac
tical steps being taken by congress for an
increased use of t-ilver, and for its adop
tion by a sufficient nnmber of tbe great
powers. 1 should personally deplore an
attempt by the United States to adopt
free silver coinage without the assist
ance of the European nations, whose aid
PECK AND PORTER.
Statistics Specially Prepared for Repub
lican Campaign Purposes.
Washington, Oct. 16.—The census
office today made public a bulletin giv
ing statistics of the textile industries for
tbe United States, as a whole. The in
crease of silk manufacture since 1880 is
meet striking, being 112 77 per cent, in
the value of ita products; cotton manu
facture ranking second, being 29 51 per
cent , and wool manufacfure third, be
ing 26 89 per cent. The average increase
in tbe entire textile industry is 38.51
ppr cent The relative rank in tbe im
portance of the industries, however, is
reversed; wool manufactures, in all
branches, standing first, with the gross
products valued at $337 768 524; cotton
manufactures second, with products val
ued at $267,981,724, and ail k manuf actnrea
third, with products valued at $87,298,
The actual increase in the valne ol
products is $70,515,611 in wool; $75,891.
--814 in cotton, and $46,265,409 in a silk.
The combined industries yielded pro
duct in the present census year, worth
$693,048,702, as compared with the pro
duct in 1880, of $500,376,068, an increase
in 10 years of $192,672,674, which for any
time it is stated, ia without a parallel in
The increase in the amount of wages
paid for the combined textile industries,
pays the bulletin, is even more inaiked
than the increase of value of the pro
ducts, being 64.71 per cent in the com
bined industries; 61 77 per cent in wool
manufacture; 57 05 per cent in cotton,
and 115 16 in silk. The total sum of
$162,365,598 was paid in the combined
industries as wages to 488,921 employes,
making the average annual earuinus for
men, women and children $349 84 in
wool manufacture, as compared with
$293.83 in 1880, an increase of 19 36 per
cent; $301 65 in cotton manufacture, as
as compared with $243 65 in 1880, an in
crease of 23 80 per cent; and $386 55 in
silk manufacture, as compared with
$291.88 in 1880, an increase of 32.43 per
A TRAP FOR DEMOCRATS.
Kepublican Emissaries Trying to Dis
New York, Oct. 16—A man giving
the name of Frank Johnson appeared in
Little Falls, N. V., Thursday, and be
gan offering bets on the coming elec
tion. Johnson was a Republican, and
the Cleveland men in the town met him
half way. with alacrity, in backing their
political opinions. From all over Cen
tral New York come reports of a pleas
ant-mannered stranger, whose overtures
are met by confident Democrats, all
ignorant or heedless of the fact that the
laws of New York disqualify from vot
ing persons who bet on elections, or who
are directly or indirectly interested in
A Brass Band Campaign.
New York, Oct. 16.—Several membera
af the Repulican national committee,
gathered in a closely guarded room, in
the Filth avenue hotel, and conferred
several houra today. The membera of
the national committee impressed on
the local chairman tbe importance of
carrying the state. It ia said a statement
showing an increase of 100 per cent in
tbe registration of the Republican cities
of the etate will be isaued soon. The
state committee has announced that a
brass band campaign will begin this
Gresham Is Non-Committal.
Port Townsend, Wash., Oct, 16.—
fudge W. H. Calkins, formerly of Indi
ana, has received a letter from Judge
Walter Q Greaham, gaying the state
mentst hatbe would vote the Democratic
ticket and take the stump against Har
risou are wholly without his authority.
He says: "The statements are unauthor
ized and purely gratuitous."
Garment Workers in Politics.
New York, Oct. 16 —The garment
workers of the Central Lab ir union
threaten to throw their influence against
the Democratic ticket, because Governor
Flower refused to pardon Master Worker
Hughes, who waa convicted for extor
tion. The clothing cutters represent
A Political Surprise.
New Yohk, o\:t. 16.—Oue of the polit
ical surprises of tbe day ia the reported
announcement of Richard Oroker that
he would not be the nominee for con
(jrcfß in the twelfth diatrict, but that
the nominee would be Gen. Daniel E.
A Painful Death.
San Diego, Oct. 16 —Thomas Weller,
a deputy constable of thia city, who was
so severely injured by falling under an
electric car when trying to board it,
died thia morning. He waa almost die
ouxboweled, but lived 17 hours.
A HAD DOG
Creates a Panic in Philadelphia—Many
Philadelphia, Oct. 16.—When Cheat
nut street waa crowded this evening, a
small dog ran up the thoroughfare,
snapping and snarling at every
body. The terrorizing cry of "mad
dog!" was quickly raised, and people
ran in all directiona. A little Russian
newspaper girl was not quick enough,
and waa bitten in tbe leg. At tbe
corner of Eighth street a crowd of
sports were standing and, the dog
bit nearly a dozen men before
they escaped. Further up the street it
bit five others. At Ninth street a police
man killed the animal with hia club.
All the victims rushed to doctors to
have their wounds cauterized.
Salvationists Do Battle With a Mob of
Wyandotte. Mich., Oct. 16.—For a
long time there has been ill feeling be
tween tbe tough element and
Salvationists of this place. It cul
minated this evening during
an army parade, some one felling Lieu
tenant Lowe to the ground with a
brick. A general free fight enaued.
Five persona were seriously injured,
one of them fatally, the victim
being Carrie Lowe, a Salvationist lieu
tenant. Two other Salvationists were
injured, and twobystandera were struck
with flying missiles. No arrests were
A Waterspout in Texas.
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 16.—News
haa reached here that a terrific water
spout occurred yesterday in Neura
county, submerging a large extent of
territory to the depth of two feet. The
rainfall for several miles arcund was the
heaviest ever known in the section.
Once lost, it ia difficult to restore the
hair. Therefore be warned in time,
lest yon become bald. Skookum root
hair grower stope falling hair. Sold by
Washington, Oct. 16.—The schooner
Eldridge Sothern, with a cargo of
asphalt from Trinidad, ia reported a
month overdue. The bark Lapland, irom
tbe came port, and with a like cargo, ia
two weeks overdue.
Your fall suit should be made by Getz.
Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock.
112 West Third street.
A HIGH-PRICED HUSBAND.
The Bad Bargain of a Rich
She Gave an Englishman $100,
--000 to Marry Her.
The Rogue Then Tried to Secure the
Rest of Her Boodle.
His Arrest aud Detention In New York
City Followed—lie Will Be Extra
dited and Returned to
By the Associated Prens.]
New York, Oct. 16.—Charles A.
White, who claims to be a representa
tive of the London Illustrated News, is
at police headquarters, charged with
grand larceny by his wife, who waß
who was formerly Mre. Nagle, daughter
of a wealthy merchant of Cheyenne,
According to White's story of the af
fair, he met Mrs. Nagle at Hot Springs,
Ark., in the summer of 1891, and they
became interested in each other.
He finally made the woman
what he termed a "business
proposition," and offered to marry her
for $100,000. He went to Europe, and
during his absence corresponded with
Mrs. Nagle, who decided to accept his
offer, and co informed White by mail.
According to his story, he at once re
turned to America, and proceeded to
Cheyenne, where they were married.
Previous to tbe ceremony, an attor
ney drew up a regular contract,
in which the bride promised to settle
upon White the amount he asked for.
White says she paid $25,000 in cash, but
still owed $75,000, which she was unable
to raise, and be therefore took securi
ties, which caused his arrest.
According to Mrs. White's story, the
prisoner obtained securities and bonds
worth $150,000 from her, by
means of violence and fraud,
and also practically abducted her
16-year-old son. It is said shortly
alter their marriage, White abused his
wife and compelled her to sign mort
gages on various pieces of property, be
sides forcing her to endorse a note
for $75,000, payable 90 days
after date. He then left his wife, tak
ing with him stocks and bonds belong
ing to her valued at $40,000, and on bis
arrival here converted them into cash
and kept tbe proceeds.
White also disposed of mortgages
signed by Mra. White, but an injunction
granted in Cheyenne prevented the
transfers from being officially recorded
Sheriff Killy, of Cheyenne, who ia
here with requisition papers,says as soon
aa White learned that the Cheyenne
po'ice had complained to Superintend
ent Byrnes about the detention of young
Nagle, he promptly put the boy on a
train and sent him to Rock Island,
111., where the hoy's grandfather lives.
The caee was brought to the attention
of the police by a telegram from Chey
enne, asking for White's arreet, and re
questing them to secure the boy, George
A STORM AT SEA.
Sixteen Live* Lint by the Capaislng of
Nkw Orleans, La., Oct. 16.—The Nor
wegian steamer Washington, from Boca
del Toro, arrived today, reporting a hur
ricane on October 10th. All the mov
ables on the deck were swept away and
tbe cargo alightly damaged. The cap
tain and firat officer were injured.
The steamer Agnus, which has ar
rived from Nicaragua, reports similar
weather, and tbat on October 11th ahe
aigbted a boat containing two men. The
eeas were running mountains high, but
tbe Agnua drifted down, and a rope
was thiown, to which the men clung
and were drawn safely on board. The
men belonged to the schooner Stranger,
which capsized on the 10th inst., with
13 passengers, including seven
women and three children, also a crew
of five men, including the captain, all of
whom, with the exception of the two
rescued, were drowned. The men res
cued are Thomas Conner and Charles
Scott. Among the passeneera loat were
Miss Francea Mcßryde, Ruatan; Mra.
Wright,. Biuefields; Mrs. Thomson,
Ruatan; Mies Fannie Stein, Ruatan.
An Erroneous Report.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 16.—The report
circulated yeeterday that Secretary of
State Brown and hie deputy had fled to
prevent the serving of a mandamus to
show cause why they should not print
the names of the four People's party
electors endorsed by the Democrats,
among the Democratic candidates, is an
error. The deputy failed to find the
secretary at hie office, he being in Min
neapolis, but when seen at hie home to
day, eaid he would appear with his at
torneys tomorrow for a hearing.
A Temperance Celebration.
Pittsbubo, Pa., Oct. 16.—The 16th
anniversary of the Murphy temperance
revival, was celebrated tonight by a re
union of his converts. Francis Murphy,
delivered a characteristic address, in
which he strongly indorsed the Keeley
A Customs Officer Arrested.
New York, Oct. 16.—Francis C.
Hewitt, city weigher in the custom
house, was arrested and bailed in the
sum of $10,000 on tbe charge of having
bribed ex-Assistant Weigher E. W.
Simondsto make false returns of weighta
A Statue of Humboldt.
Chicago, Oct.—A bronze statute of
Alexander Yon Humboldt, was unveiled
in Humboldt park today, in the pre
sence of 10,000 people. The monument
is tbe gift of F. J. Dewea to the Gei
mana of the city.
Copper Work* Closing- Down.
London, Oct. 16.—1t ia announced
that, owing to the increased competi
tion, the business of the important cop
per works of Pascoe & Orefell, at Swan
sea, established a century ago, will be
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
A Redaction Conceded, bnt Not M Great
as A.ktd Fur.
Denver, Oct. 16.-An important meet
ing was held in the office oi Traffic Man
ager A. S. Hughes, of the Denver and
Rio Grande, today, at which were pres
ent George H. Crosby, general freight
agentof tbe Burlingfon ; William Sage,
traffic manager of the Rock Island ; O.
F. Fay, representing the Santa Fe ; C.
Tripp, general agent of the Missouii Pa
cific, and General Agent Monroe, of the
Union Pacific. Some time ago the Salt
Lake City board of trade took action to
see if the interstate commerce commis
sion could not force the railroads to ap
ply the California through rates to Utah
common poiuts. No dttiuite action was
taken, but probably a recommendation
will be made to the genera! manneers of
the various railroads interested to make
a compromise by reducing rates to Utah
common points, though the full reduc
tion asked for will not be made. A full
meeting will be held in Salt Lake City
ITHE RIO GR&NDK STRIKE.
Governor Marlhsm and Staff Run the
Denver, Colo., Oct. IS.—The situation
in the Rio Grande strike is unchanged,
the second and third divisions being
still tied up, with the prospect tbat the
First division will coon be suffering the
same fate. A committee of strikers ia
conferring with the general superintend
ent and President Jeffreys,, tonight.
Governor Maikham. of California, and
staff, who were atopp d by the strike,
were brought in over the Midland, ar
riving at noon today. They were given
a carria*e ride about the city, and to
night proceeded to Chicago. Governor
Routt and party, of Colorado, were
aboard the same train.
ROBBED AND DISGRACED.
A DOTARD FE.IKOED BT A GANG or
A Bold fun lid' nee Game Successfully
Worked on Consal-General Kuiz
of Ecnador - Tha Old
New York, Oct. 1(5. —Domingo L. Ruiz,
consul-general of Ecuador, who was ar
rested on tbe charge of forging the name
of Gußtav Preston, a Boston merchant
and vice-consul, to two notes of $-1000
each, waa brought before the police
court today. The proceedings disclosed
that Ruiz, who is in his dotage, is the
the victim of a band of conspirators who
fleeced him out of and in their
greed for more induced him to endorse
two $1000 notes bearing the forged signa
ture of Preston. The principal in the
conspiracy ia eaid to be Mra. Bertha
Laws, the adopted daughter of Ruiz.
Ruiz became acquainted with the
Laws woman through an advertisement,
she answering hia advertisement for a
housekeeper. She waa then known as
Miss Bertha Krimslat, of Stockholm. In
the couiee of a few weeks she persuaded
Ruiz that ehe waa hia daughter by a
former mistrese. Ruiz finally adopted
her aa his daughter. Thiß led to hiß
estrangement with his family, and he
went to live with the woman.
Later, Bertha introduced Wm. Laws,
a bookmaker and general sporting man.
to her alleged father aB her husband.
Ruiz lavished $3i) 1 000 on the woman, but
she needed more, and, acting under her
guidance, Ruiz called on Vice Consul
Preston at Boston and requested a loan
of $3000, Preston cheerfully complied,
and Ruiz and hia adopted daughter re
turned to New York, and she proceeded
to spend the money, which did not last
The conspirators then concocted a
echeme to raise more money. Ruiz
states that in August Mrs. L >.we bronght
to him the two $1000 forged notes, and
eaid Preaton,knowing the consul general
was embarrassed, had sent him by mail
the two notes. Ruiz never suspected
them of being forgeries,and at once signed
them. A man named Simon Epstein
advanced tbe money on one of the notes,
and when it was pronounced a forgery,
he foreclosed the mortgage which was
given to protect him, on the furniture
in Mtb. Laws' house, and had the con
sul-general arrested on the charge of
Owing to the absence of important
witnesses the case waß adjourned till
Wednesday and bail given at $2,0110.
The consul's son offered security, bat
the justice could not receive it. To
morrow, however, the money will be de
posited with the city chamberlain and
Ruiz will be released. A warrant was
issued and Mrs. Laws was arrested to
A OABZI CHESTNUT.
The Mexican Revolutionist Said to Have
Gone to Chile.
San Antonio, Tex., Oct. 16.—James
Henderson, of this city, just returned
from the ranch of Alejandro Gonzales,
father-in-law of Catarino Garza, the
revolutionary leader, states that Mrs.
Garza is making preparations for joining
her husband in Valparaiso, where Garza
sailed from New York three weeks ago.
Henderson volunteered the information
that Garza spent two months ia Key
West, thence made his way to Portland,
Me., staying several weeks; and thence
on to New York, whence he sailed for
MRS. HARRISON'S CONDITION.
Indian Summer Weather Harmful to the
Washington, Oct. 16. —The Indian
summer weather is proving harmful to
the president's wife, for it has a depress
ing and enervating effect on her, in
creasing the nervousness from which
she suffers, greatly. Consequently she
was even less well and strong today.
Notwithstanding the fact tbat Mrs.
Harrison is slightly weaker this evening
than for several days, she passed a
fairly comfortable day, and it is said
there is no occasion for immediate
The best remedy for lheumatls'S. Mr. John
W. Gate* Petersburg, Va., write*: "I used Sal
vation Oil lor rheumatism and obtained great
relief. It Is the b st remedy I have ever tried,
and I shall keep it in the some."
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