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VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 9.
DQF WE— HAVE IST OUR VENTURA STORE A STEINWAY PIANO! Which has been in constant use for over Thirty Years, and not a single flaw in the sounding board, case or plate can be detected. The tone is still there in all its pureness and sonority. Steinway Pianos are made today of the same sterl ing quality of material, and will please the purchaser, as the above one did its owner, who traded for a new Steinway Upright. GEO. S. MARYGOLD, AGENT, 221 S. Broadway. LEAVE OBDEBS HERE FOR N. BORCHERS PRACTICAL Piano Tuner and Maker Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A. Weber, and Decker Bros. L. WILHELM, Pr X e e tor J.X.L. LIVERY AM SALE STABLES, 826 8. Ms in St., bet. Eighth and Ninth, Telt phone 07, Los Good rigs, senile hor.es end reila ie drivers. Prices reasonable. Hpt cial altention to horses boarded by the day, week or mini li. Homes to let by tbe day, week or month. Brick subies: Are proof. 9 9 tf * * ACME * * Dental Parlors, 226 S. Spring- St., Los Angeles. ( Between Second and Third.) All work warranter!. Cnargta reasonable. Gss Kiven. Open even : ngs. 9 2B3mdff A. D. G!.K \VR9, D. TJ. 3., Mgr. \ HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS AND FIRisT PREMIUMS AWARDED V \ for the best photo r? WC*Y\'\\ VY\f\ OV\O graphBatthe,ate j Horticultural Fair iniMOßmiiiTißM / which ended Octo — — H ° r ber8,1892, and at all previoua ezhibita wherever work waa entered in competition. Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California. All tbejateat styles and designs uaed. Platimotypb, Sepia, Crayon and Water Color Portraits. Come early and secure a sitting before the holiday ruah. 107 NORTH SPRIXG STREET, LOS ANGELES, QAL. Kat Boys Can now be fitted. We have just re ceived four styles of Short-pant Suits for fat boys. Gray All-wool Cheviots for $ 7.50 Brown-mixed Cheviots, extra fine for.. 8.50 Black All-wool Cheviots for 7.50 Black Clay Worsted for 12.50 HEADQUARTERS FOR OVERCOATS. COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS. LOS ANGELES HERALD. SPECIAL SALE OF PORCELAIN CONSISTING OF Cups and Saucers, Rose, Cricker and Flower Jars, Plates, Vases, Bowls, Etc., AT KANvKOO! For one week, commencing MON DAY, OCTOBER 17th, we otter you a square discount of 25 per cent on all the above. The sale runs for one week, and it will 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 Ptiß CENT DISCOUNT for this week. Be sure and get the benefit of this sale. Our Rattan Furniture Sale last week was a grand success. kan"koo, 110 South Spring St. (Opp. Nadeau Hotel.) Dr. J. A. MI, "Ik Clubfoot, Spinal Curvature, Hip Dl*ea«e and Tumors, Rupture, Female, Bladder, Rectal and all othi r diseases of the pelvis. Fits tbe only truss tbat. gives perfect satisfaction. Some thing new. 12*>j SOUTH SPRING STRKKT Los Ange.es, Cal 0 23 Om MD IITVD OPTICIAN. Kyesflttcu . ti. Abllitl. accurately With BPICCTA ' CLKS or EYK GLABHEB by the latest methods. Fine lenses a spe laity Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, barom ; ters, thermometers, co pisses, microscopic ob jects, lantern slides, etc. Glasses ground to order. Repairs promptly done. No. 126 South Hprlnir st... Los Angelea, .1 on '. THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 20, 1892. FESTIVITIES IN CHICAGO. Dedicatory Ceremonies of the World's Fair Begun. Formal Inaugural Reception of Distinguished Guests. Host Brilliant Social Event Ever Held in America. Celebration of Columbus nay by Public School Children Formed a Pleating Prelude to tbe Krening's Kreut. By the Associated Press. Chicago, Oct. 19.—The dedicatory ceremonies of the world's Columbian exposition were inaugurated today, be ginning with a reception and entertain ment of distinguished visitors, and fol lowed thiß evening by a formal inangn ral reception by the citizens to the guests of honor. A pleasing prelude was the Columbus day celebration this after noon by thousands of school children throughout the city. Elaborate ar rangements hare been made to give the ceremonies that official character which should attend an enterprise of such in ternational and representative import ance, and the world's fair city is attired in COSTUMES OF MANY COLORS. From every important edifice in the city, from every peak and pionaule, from eyery balcony atd window, are suspended colors invoked for the adorn ment of the occasion. The Btars and stripes naturally predominate, bnt the colors of all nations mingle in producing a grand effect. Though sometimes tbe stars and stripes are omitted, the trian gular terra cotta and while, selected by the city for the orcasion, is never wanting in the decorations, por traits of Columbus are seen everywhere, and for the first time since the national conventions the familiar features of po litical leaders were called down and ob scured by portraits of Columbus, Isa bella or George Washington. THE INFLUX OF VISITORS. Every train bungs hundreds of visit ors, and many of the most important participants in the official ceremonies are already on the ground. Thousands of people have been pour ing into the city from every direction for the last two days, and now all the ho tels, 'arge and small; all tbe boarding bouses, and every available nook and cranny in which a human being may lay hia head, are crowded to the utmost j capacity. Heaven only knows what will I be done with those who come tomorrow .and next day. Five special trains arrived over the Pennsylvania road in quick succession, being distinguished ptrties. The mem bers of President Harrison's cabinet, members of the United States supreme court and members of the diplomatic corps occupied three of them. They were met by a world's fair committee and conducted to a hotel, where luncheon awaited tuem. Later in the day many of them paid a visit to the world's fair grounds. Gov. Horace Boies, of lowa, and Gov. Francis, of Missouri, arrived this morn ing. Both came in Democratic simplic ity, unaccompanied by a military staff. Gov. John Young Brown, of Ken tucky, and Gov. Boyd, of Nebraska, ar rived this morning, accompanied by their respective stuffs, followed later by Gov. Burke, of North Dakota, and his stuff. Adjutant-General Stryker, of New Jersey, catne as tbe representative of Gov. Abbott. Fred Douglass is also among the arrivals. To the names of the prominent people already here must be added Cardinal Gibbons and party, consisting of Arch bishop Satolli, papal delegate, Monsignor O'Connell, and others. TUB RAILROADS NEARLY SWAMPED. The railroads today were nearly swamped in the tremendous rush of people. Extra trains were counted only by dozens, and every regular had extra cars attached. Probably never since the invention of tbe locomotive were the roads so rushed. Visitors to the world's fair grounds to day were well repaid by the scene of color, activity and animation. 'Ihe grounds in tbe vicinity of the mines and mining and transportation huildings swarmed with soldiers. Additional troops are arriving every hour. The lowa militia arrived in three special trains over the Burlington road. They were under command of Adjutant-tien eral George Green. Orders were pub lished, today, constituting the Jackaon Park a military encampment under the name of Camp Harrison. The command of all the forces at the camp was given to Brigadier-General Eugene A. Carr. Business on the Chicago river was rushed today to get boatß out of port be fore the festiviiies. Little will be done on the river during the rest of the week. T.i.e indications point towaid excellent weather for the ceremonies. YOUTHFUL ENTHUSIASM. In the Echool children's celebration, this afternoon, youthful enthusiasm was given the widest play. The scholars as sembled in the various schools and car ried out the programme arranged by the city and state educators, which in cluded the rending of President Har rison's proclamation; raising of the stars and stripes ; salute of the Aug by the pupils repeating in concert a pledge allegiance to the flag; singing America; reading a portion of scriptures contain ing an acknowledgement of the Divine blessing; Columbus day recitations; patriotic verses; reading of historical ( essays; delivering of declamations and addresses on the subject, Meaning of the Four Centuries, and singing various patriotic songs. To say that th» dercises wer? carried through w.tli vim, fails to express the fact test;rately. The little people, nut, the greatest enthusiasm in the occasion, pod at the close of the exercises went out with hearts and cheeks aflame with patriotic fire. TODAY'S CIVIC PARADE. It is estimated that in the great civic parade tomorrow at least 100,000 men will be in line. The procession will in clude all the distinguished guests in the city, police, city officers, and hundreds of societies. it is estimated that the parade will be five hours in passing a given point. Reviewing stands have been erected on the Adams-atreet side of the postoffice square, and at the corner of State and Washington streets. A NIGHT MILITARY PARADE. The proposition made by General Miles to have a night military parade Saturday next, is not received with much favor at the city hall. General Miles called on Mayor Waahburne today to discuss the night parade plan. The mayor's objection was that the streets could not be sufficiently illuminated, and tbat the crowds on the streets being so la ge the work could not be satisfact orily done. Whatever the out come of the above project, there will be a military parade on Saturday, on the public Btreets, where everybody, whether a governor or ordinary citizen, can see. This was positively decided at a conference today between Gen. Reese, Gen. Fitzsirnmons, Colonel Kocb and others. Aside from the federal soldiers, 14,000 scale troops will participate, mak ing the largest massing of the national guard on record. GEN. MILES SPEAKS HIS MIND. In an interview this evening, General Miles is quoted as making this tart talk: "I want to say that the press of Chicago has insulted the vice-president, the su preme court and all tbe other distin guished men. The papers say the peo ple of Chicago do not care a continental about Beeing those hundreds of distin guished visitors as they are escorted from the Auditorium to Jackson paik, but will rather see a lot of infantry marching at a funeral pace. As a mat ter of fact, the parade from the Audi torium, consisting of the distinguished guests in carriages, escorted by 1500 cav alry and artillery, will be a fine military display." THE LIQUOR UUEBTION. The question of selling liquor on the world's /air grounds came up at today'a meeting of the national world's fair commission, and caused a heated de bate. Si;well, of New Jersey, moved to table the matter. Lost, 35"t0 37. The cotnmisßian decided to give a hearing to President Cuyler, of the National Non partisan Temperance society, and ot he-a. Large petitions demanding that liquor be not sold, were presented. THE RECEPTION BALL. To the bill tonight, 4000 prominent citizens were bidden to participate in the reception tendered to the vice presi dent of the United states, ex-President Hayes, representatives of foreign gov ernments, governors of states and terri tories, and other distinguished citizens. It took place at the Auditorium ball room, and early in the evening brilliant scenes were witnessed thereabouts. A dense crowd of people closely packed the vicinity f r hours, viewing the bril liant decorations and the notables as they arrived. Once within the great auditorium, tbe first impression was that reeulting from a fldod of light, almost dazzling to tbe unaccustomed eye. The stage curtain was rai»ed, and a flooring extended over the entire orchestra pit, smooth and tempting to dancers. The lower tier of boxes extended in a circle around the rear of the stage, above which was the orchestra. The silken banner of the Spanish royalty was suspended di rectly over the center of the stage. On either Bide, aud immediately over the boxes were banners, each containing tbe initials of Ferdinand and Isabella. In front of the organ was displayed a large United States shield, surmounted by a stand of colors, the stars and stripes in the center, flanked on either side by the flags of all the American republics. The corresponding position on tbe south side bore the shield of Spain, surmounted by the Spanish colors. On either side were the flags of every nation in the old world, the colors of Spain and Italy be ing given prominence. KALEIDOSCOPIC BCENE. Soon after the opening of the doors, those responsible for the affair appeared, and the ladies took up their position to receive the guests. The people in the balconies assumed an air of expectancy, and tbe marine band broke forth into a march. Simultaneously Congressman Durborow, with Vice-President Morton upon his arm, ascended from the main foyer, and, followed by a procession of official dignitaries, proceeded with state ly tread toward the ladies and gentle men who were to receive them. Gen eral and Mrs. Miles were first in the ' line. The distin guished visitors were presented to each lady and gentleman in turn. After the vice-president came the just ices of the supreme court and the mem bers of tbe cabinet. Ex-President Hayes followed, and was succeeded by Hon. Lambert Tree, who escorted the members of the diplomatic corps, each arrayed with all the insigna and glitter of his official position. Then came Cardinal Gibbons and Cardinal Satolli. After the reception, from the balcony and gallery and upper boxes came guests, and the kaleidoscopic scene was soon resolved in a promenade. Two military othVers led the grand march, into which the moving throng merged itself. At the close of the march the orches tra took np the strain, floating into a quadrille, which sent hundreds of feet in rythmic motion. A dance programme followed. At midnight the supper room was opened, and tbe general pleasure of tbe ball was increased by tbe viands and delicacies. Spirited dancing was kept up till 3 a. m., when the curtain dropped on the greatest social event the country has ever seen. THE DISTINGUISHED GUESTS. Among the distinguished guests at the reception tonight were Vice-Presi dent and Miss Morton, ex-President and •Miss Hayes, Chief Justice and Mrs. Ful ler and the Justices of tbe supreme court and their wives; members of the cabinet and a long list of diplomatic notables; Cardinal Gibbons, Archbish op Satolli, Archbishop Ireland: the gov ernors of thirty-five states with their :vives and staffs; Admiral Belknap, Generals Schofleld and Miles and their wivet, Hon. Robert E. Lincoln; Gen. Horace Porter, Mr. and Mrs. George M. Pullman Mr. ad Mrs. Potter Palmer, Mr, and Mrs. Marshal! Field, Mr. and Mrs. Hobt.rt Taylor. Mrs. John A, Lo gan and innumerable others. ECHOES OF THE CAMPAIGN. Ex-Governor Campbell Talks in Gotham. Wayne McVeagh Again Ap pears on the Stnmp. Great Activity at Republican Na tional Headquarters. General Weaver and Mrs. Lease Re turned From the South The Repub licans Colonizing Negroes in New York. Bythi Associated Pre<s New York, Oct. 19.—The assembly room of the Wholesale Dry Goods Dem ocratic club was packed at noon by a crowd of business men. drawn there by the announcement that ex-Governor Campbell, of Ohio, was to speak. The governor took up the letter of accept ance of Whitelaw Reid, and attacked the principal points. Referring to Labor JAMES 15. CAMPBELL. Commissioner Peck's report, he said the labor commissioner of Ohio also made a report, but tbe Republican governor suppressed it. He said the Republicans had been challenged to publish the re port, but refused to do so. He prophe sied Democratic success in Ohio, by say ing the Democrats would publish the report after the election. COLOR IN POLITICS. Shall the Negro Vote for Protection or Tariff Reform. Indianapolis, Oct. 19. —The National Colored Protective association has is sued an address to the colored voters of the United States, of which the follow ing is a synopsis: "Since tbe mantle of citizenship fell upon us, the Democratic party, by divers means, has sought to every constitutional provision which is intended to secure us in our rights of citizenship. By their methods a free ballot and a fair count has be come a hollow mockery. Life, liberty and property are taken from ub without due process of law. It behooves us, therefore, to use the ballot wisely and well. The Republican party made us citizens, and every effort of that party has been to protect us in tne exercise of citizenship; in fact, it is now and ever has been the friend of the oppressed." . The association has been in conven tion here the past two days, and ad journed tonight, after the election of officers. Following is the synopsis of the ad dress to colored voters, issued here yes terday by the National Negro Tariff Re form league: "The negro iB compara tively shutout from industrial and man ufacturing institutions where skilled labor is demanded. He is doomed to the most servile and least re munerative work. Exports are the balance of the whole government's prosperity." The document then proceeds to argue from a statistical report of exports, that the negro derives no direct benefit from the high protec tive tariff, and it is therefore resolved "that we as tariff reformers, endorse the candidacy of Grover Cleveland and Adlai Stevenson as the representatives of the cause of tariff reform." The document closes with a resolution of sympathy for the president in his affliction. FARMERS' ALLIANCE. A Freano Man Elected Preaident or the State Organization. Sacramento, Oct. 19.—At the Farm ers' Alliance state convention, today, the only important business was the elec tion of officers as follows: President, J. L. Gilbert, Fresno; vice-preßident, G. W. Thresher, Butte; secretary, J. S. Barbee. Santa Barbara ; state lecturer, Burdett Cornell. Santa Barbara; state agent, J. M. Moore, San Francieco; exec utive committee, M. Wardall, Los An geles; L, M. Lansborough, Sacramento, and Geo. B. Johnson. Santa Clara. Republicans Colonizing New York. New York, Oct. 19.—1t is asserted at Democratic national headquarters that efforts are being made to colonize a large number of negroes in various parts of this state, particularly in tbe interior. The plan ia to have them sent in small groups and have them distributed among as many election districts aB pos sible. c A Democratic Rally at Whittier. Whither, Oat. 19.—A monßter Dem ocratic meeting here tonight was ad dressed by Judge Guthrie, J. De Barth Bhorb, Col. E. E. Hewitt and other can didates. _ The people turned out en maasee with a brass band. The speak ers were loud in praise of the reform school. Aldrich Speaks in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Oct. 19—United States Seuater Aid rich spoke here tonight to a large audience. Hie speech was entire ly devoted to the benefits of the pro tective policy over tariff for revenue only, and bristled throughout with statistics. Your fail suit should be made by Getz. Pine tailoring, best fitter, large stock. 112 Weat Third street. PRICE FIVE CENTS. FORCED TO RESIGN. I A Utah Justice D» P „ Md For % l>«!iniicriit. Washington, Oct. 19.-Judge T. J. Anderson whose resignation as associate justice of the supreme court of Utah was handed to the attorney general Monday, is indignant at tbe administra tion He says his resignation waa forced; that the real reason was that he was a Democrat. Solicitor General Aldiicb said thia afternoon, if Judge Anderson n quested it, he presumed the attorney general would consent to the publication of letters written by the judge, as well aa other matters reflecting upon his char acter, now on file in the department "I will add," said Mr. Afdrich, "that H ever there was a case in history that calls for the prompt retirement of a ju dicial officer, that case, in my opinion, is Judge Anderson's, and any attempt to give it a political character cannot be successful, as such charges are wholly without foundation." 7 ■ . McVEAGH'S INVECTIVES. Republican Misrule Denonnced by » Late Member of the Party. New York, Oct. 19.-The Cooper Union was crowded tonight with an au dience anxious to hear Wayne Mc- Veagh, who spoke under the auspices of the Democratic club. The principal ob ject, McVea£h said, he had in the pres ent campaign, waa to persuade intelli gent, self-respecting men that the Re publican party had so radically changed its standards of public action and poli cies of legislation as to merit the name of •'Revolutionary" party. M. 8. Quay, he said, was selected by the leaders of the Republican party to manage the campaign in 1888, because he was known to be without political scruples. The McKinley bill, McVeagh called an ' unrelieved and unmitigated injury to every workingman in the nation, and to every other citzen, unless he is in receipt of some portion of its generous bounties." In cloßir.g, he arraigned the Republi can party as a monopolistic party. AT REPUBLICAN HEADQUARTERS. Macedonian Cries for Speakers from All Farts of the Country. New York, Oct. 19.—The closing dayß of the campaign at Republican national headquarters are very busy. Mr. Harm, in charge of the speakers bureau, was overwhelmed with callers today, among whom was Chauncey M. Depew, who called to make arrangements for a west ern tour. W'hitelaw Reid and Depew will address a meeting at Indianapolis on tbe 2( " Lincoln was as signed tc ie ... speeches in In diana De wees, lilaine has not yet visited C -rjnaii Car er at the up town bureau. is, ho ?er, kept well in formed i thi ca paign proceedings. Foraker's Twaddle. New 19.—Ex-Governor Foraker, .cueived an enthusi astic reception tonight in Brooklyn. Hie address was devoted mainly to the tariff. Foraker in a speech in Cooper union, last night, said: '-The political situa tion six months ago was such that no thoughtful Republican dared hope for success on the Bth of November. A change has been wrought, and I can state to you, with knowledge, that if the Republicans of the Empire state will do their duty, no doubt remains tbat we will triumphautly elect Benjamin. Har rison." Weaver Returned From the South. Das Moines, lowa, Oct. 19 —General Weaver returned today from his south ern trip, accompanied by Mrs. Lease. Their return was celebrated by a People's party picnic, at which both made speeches. The attendance at the picnic was not large, but the evening meeting was crowded. A remarkable feature of the speeches was the fact that no men tion of the southern trip was made. Foster Speaks in Ohio. Columbus, Oct. 19.—Secretary of the Treasury Foster addressed a Republican mass meeting at Dayton this evening. He goes to Cnicago tomorrow. * The Next Letter of Acceptance. Birmingham, Ala.. Oct. 19—General Stevenson Bays lie will not give out hia letter of acceptance before he returns to Illinois. STUBBORN MONGOLIANS. Santa Barbara Chinamen Refuse to Be Registered. Santa Barbara, Oct 19.—The China men of this county are following the ex ample of their countrymen in other localities on the coast, by refusing to register aa required by the new law. The registration office has been open in the city two weeks,and not one Chinaman has entered his name. Government Agent H. F. Young has personally in terviewed nearly all of the 350 China men of this place, also many residing in Ventura county. AH refuse to register, the usual excuse being, there is plenty of time belore May oth, when registra tion closes. Others, however, declare the law is unconstitutional, and say they will not fulfill its requirements. A British Bark Ashore-. Astoria, Ore , Oct. 19.—The British bark Lizzie Bell, which crossed the bar inward this afternoon, ran aground on the sands near the jetty. A tug parted a hawser trying to get her off and was unable to move her. She may float at high tide. Found, At the drug store, a valuable package, worth ita weight in gold. My hair haa stopped falling and all dandruff haa dis appeared since I found skookum root hair grower. Ask your druggist about it. Odd Fellowa Elect Officer*. San Francisco, Oct. 19.—Tbe grand encampment of ahe order of Odd Fel lows elected the following officsrs: C. W. Savage, Santa Rosa, G. P; L. W. 8. Downs, San Francisco, G. H. P; George F. Roesch, Stockton, G. S. W; George W. Reid, Santa Cruz, G. J. W; W. B. Lyon, G; S; George' W. Lemont, G. T; James Leonard, R. to 8. G. L; W. H. L. Bams, H. S. Winn and F. A. Week, True tees. I! you are Bilious, take Bbrckam's Piua,