LOS ANGELES HERALD
■' 1 : nr
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. Jams J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS.
IXntered st the poitofflce st Los Angeles as
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At 800 Per Week, or 80c Per Month.
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE!
Daily Hebald, one year $8 00
Dai it Herald, six months 4 25
Daily Herald, three months 2 25
Daily Hebald, one month 80
Weekly Hebald, one year 2 00
Weekly Hebai.d, six months 1 00
Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 20
Office of publication, 223-225 West Second
street. TeUohone 166.
V<,tlce to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delluoutnt mall subscribers
to the Los Anoeleb Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued her. after. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unle« the
same have been paid for ln advance This rule
Is inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The Herald is sold at the Occidental Hotel
news Btand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1898.
NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
GROVER CLEVELAND Of New York
A. X. STEVENSON OI Illinois
Joseph P. Lynch Of Los Angeles
J. P Thompson Of Eureka
R. P. Hammond Of ran Rafael
J. A. Filches Of Aubnrn
R. A.Long Of Willows
Marcos Kosfnthal Of tan FranclßCO
Jackson Hatch of San J use
William Graves .".Of San Luis Obispo
W. L. cilman Of Merced
FOR CONGRESS, VI DISTRICT:
MARION CANNON Of Ventura
Senate district J. R. Mathewß
LXXth Assembly district r-eward Cole
LXXIst As-emhly oißtr ct W. T. Manln
LXXIid ABM-mbly dinrct T. J. Kerns
LXXifld Assembly disirict,Frank G Finlavson
LXXIt th Asaeii blv dist let JamesC Kays
LXXVth Assembly district M. P. Bnjder
For Sheriff Martin C. Marsh
For (v tin y Clerk W. B. Cullcn
For Couuty Auditor F. B. Col er
For Com ly Kuoider «. B. Be>t
For lax Collictor E- E. Hpwi'l
For District Attorney H. C. Dillon
For County Treasurer J De B Tih Short)
For Public AdmiListrator...W. B Scarborough
For Coroner R. C. (iuira. o
For Count; Surveyor A. R. street
Ild district M. T. Collins
IVth di trict J. H. B ewer
Vlh district Jameß Hauley
Justices and Constables.
_ ... I J, B. Tunlap
For City Justices J L s< s^man
For Township Justice G. 8, Bartholomew
_ „ , ~ l A. P. Richardson
For Constables E. U Slewose.
There is something very attractive in
modesty wnerever it is found. It gen
erally iakea on its most captivating
form in the shape of a pretty girl, but it
ie found in both eexes and at all ages.
It even cropß out in a journalist at times,
contrary to the general belief. That this
can be true is shown in the case of Mr.
M. H. De Young, who, the other day, in
his own paper, claimed the credit of
originating the plan of throwing the
Manufacturers Building on the World's
Fair Grounds under one roof, and Eup
porticg it by steel trusses.
Some cf the Republican journals had
the gizzard to object when Mr. Cleve
land, an illustrious ex-president, and
the Democratic nominee for the presi
dency, presumed to consume two col
umns in formulating his views in
answer to the compliment paid him by
bis fellow citizens in the shape of a
letter of acceptance. When it comes to
Mr. Whitelaw Reid, however, tht»y will
probably say nothing, although that
gentleman, a nominee merely for the
vice-preeidency, has had the unex
ampled gall to consume nearly cix thou
sand worde in signifying hia acceptance
of a minor nomination. That Reid ie
Buffering from a violent attack of
capitis elephantiasis is the only explana
tion for hia having had the hardihood to
assume that anybody cared to hear from
him to that extent.
The esteemed Express, being unable
to wrestle with Mr. H. C. Dillon's fig
ures, as embodied in that gentleman's
address*, published in Sunday's Herald,
undertakes to be sarcastical in its refer
ences to the Democratic candidate for
diatrict attorney. It is pretty safe to
assume that the Long Beach farmer and
lawyer has got bis work in in very good
shape, and that the bolt has sped home,
or the Juggernaut car of wit of the even
ing luminary would not essay to roll
over him. The people are "onto" these
figures, which Mr. Dillon and the Her
ald have made familiar to them, and
it is pretty safe to predict that they
are pasted in numberless hate for use
on election day. As Muntilini would
say, the properiy-owner considers it a
"demnition" shame that his yearly
taxes should be swollen almost to the
proportions of a rent. No amount of
persiflage or cheap attempts at wit will
convince a man that he out;ht to permit
himself to be taxed out of bouGe and
home, when all that iB necessary for him
to do to protect himself is to Bend a lot
of pampered politicians to the right
about. The people are in earnest, and
are tired of being fleeced iv order to
build up in Los Angelea a local bureau
cracy as to whose exactions there would
be absolutely no limit.
Just dow the country is being flooded
with circulars intended for gudgeons—
probably largely for Republi-an con
sumption—in which Mr. Cleveland is
held up as the enemy of the soldier, Mr.
Stevenson is represented as having been
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THtJRSDAY MORNING, OCTORER 20, 1892.
a Knight of the Golden Circle, and the
whole of old England is said to be pray
ing devoutly for the success of the Dem
ocratic ticket, and contributing money
towards that end. It would seem in
credible that any one should think it
worth while to contribute money for the
diesemination of such rot, and yot
it is floating around the coun
try broadcast, and doubtless ev
erybody who looks like a fool is sup
plied with it. The more reputable
Republican journals, of course, do not
deal in such rubbish. All fair minded
men understand Mr. Cleveland's atti
tudge on the pension question, and
know exactly tbe animus of his vetoes.
They were to protect the treasury of the
United States from thedemandsof spur
ious claimants. His sentiments to
wards the real soldier have been friendly
in the extreme. As for the charge that
Gen. Stevenson was ever a Knight of the
Golden Circle, that gentleman has re
peatedly denied it, and the self-respect
ing Republican press have dropped it.
Finally, as to that stale old Briti6h stuff
and nonsense it has become such a
"chestnut," to use the cant phrase,
tbat its circulation ia confined to lunatic
asylums and a few other out of the way
THE REAL PRESIDENTIAL SITUATION.
The Republicans, who are fully cogni
zant of the weakness of their own cam
paign, complacently assume that it is
lifeless on both sides There was never
a more baseless or ridiculous assump
tion than that. The truth is that the
Democracy is full ot enthusiasm ; that it
started off enthusiastic at the jump;
and that the popular tide which is to
carry Mr. Cleveland into the White
House is rising steadily, nnd will be at
flood on the Bth of November. There is
perhaps not much excitement in Cali
fornia, but this is often a phleg
matic state unless on distinct
ively local issues. We are so far from
the center of political agitation, and our
population was shut out for so long a
time from instant communication with
the east, that we have allowed ourselves
to cultivate an apathetic spirit. But
this is in no sense the case in the east.
All over that section there is a redhot
enthusiasm for a man who is unques
tionably the people's choice. The fear
which prevailed at the start that there
would be dissension in the party in
New York has evaporated into thin air.
No Democratic nominee was ever greeted
with more enthusiasm than attended
the announcement of the action
of the Chicago convention. The follow
ers of David Bennett Hill not only
accepted the action of that body with
their customary paity loyalty, but en
thusiastically and unreservedly. A
united Democracy in New York has but
oue significance, and that is, Democratic
victory in the nation. A movement
which is strong enough to carry New
York means, also, a victory in Connecti
cut, while nothing can shake the steady
fidelity of New Jersey. Mr. Harrison
only carried Indiana in 1888 by tbe
elender plurality of 2128, and Bince then
be has dieguettd thousands in his own
elate, while Mr. Cleveland is thousands
stronger in Hoosierdom than he was
in that year. That Mr. Cleveland will
carry the solid south no sane politician
doubts. Admitting that the Democrats
Bhould lose West Virginia, that loss
would be off-Eet by the gain in electoral
votes which will accrue to the Demo
cracy, through the decision of the Re
publican supreme court of the United
States, in the Miner case, in Michigan.
This, without relying upon any com
binations between the Democracy and
the People's party in Euch states as
Kansas, or depending upon the defec
tion of any of the silver or other Repub
lican states, we have Mr. Cleveland
That Harrison's partizans know the
dangers which menace their chief there
is abundant evidence. They never
would have resorted to the desperate ex
pedient of sending Dave Martin to New
York city to supervise their campaign if
they had not been fully aware of the
perils ahead. Here is a man known all
over the east for his infamies in connec
tion with debasing the suffrage, put at
the head of the canvass. Mr. McManes,
one 6f the leaders of the Republicans of
Philadelphia, stamps him as a ballot
box stuffer, a rascal and trickster. The
characterof Mr. McManeeand his stand
ing in his own party lend an impressive
force to his arraignment of thiß villain
who haa been dispatched from tbe
Quaker to the Empire City to debauch
the voters of the latter. It would serve
the rascal right if he were run into the
North or East river, and drowned like a
rat. Tbe fat is Eaid to have been fried
out of the manufacturers to the tune of
$2,000,000, and Martin is to have tbe
handling of this vast sum in order to
prostitute the suffrage. With Welling
ton it was ''Blucher or night." With
the Republicans it is "New York or de
But Democrats need not dread the is
sue. The people of the Empire Btate
are aroused as they never were before.
New Yorkers are deeply sensible of the
outrage which the sending of a man like
Martin to buy up their State has in
flicted upon them. They will show by
their votes that they resent it. The
demonstrations in favor of Cleveland
and Stevenson are of mammoth propor
tions. There is a great silent vote that
the Democratic ticket is sure to receive,
and that would of itself determine the
reEult. Meanwhile, Harrison stands in
mortal fear of losing hiß own etate. It
is all very well to say tbat state pride
will secure the vote of Indiana for her
favorite son. But Mr. Harrison is not
the favorite son of Indiana by many re
moves. There is scarcely a distinguished
Indianan of either party who could not
beat him before the people. He has
gone on minnifying in popularity where
he "lived, moved and had his being"
ever since he entered the White
House. He has disappointed innumera
ble people, and outraged others. His
almost open identification with Dudley
and other disreputable and even crim
inal wire-pullers, has lost him the res
pect of the better classes of Republicans.
It is ridiculous to say that a presidential
candidate cannot lose his own state.
Horace Greeley bad both the Democrat ie
and the People's party's nomination for
president, and yet be was beaten out of
sight in his own state. Such examples
might be multiplied, and they will read
ily occur to the reader.
By way of conclusion to an article
which ia already long enough, we will
just say that it would astonish some
people to know the number of Republi
cans who privately concede that the
Democrats will carry California. Ne
vada seems to be a downright Democrat
AN AFFAIR OF THE HART.
The little emeute between the mayor
of our city and the attorney-general of
this state, as given in our local columns,
is a singular thing for our Republican
subscribers to read; and reading, to
reflect that their votes should ever have
called to the legal portfolio of the state,
a man so utteily incompetent as an
officer and so wholly unreliable as a
man, as Attorney-General Hart has
proven himself to be.
In the matter of his interference,
without solicitation and without war
rant, in the sewer bonds case, he will
find but few apologists in his own party
and none in the ranks of the opposition.
This outfall sewer matter is not a polit
ical question. Our most earnest advo
cates of Democracy stand shoulder to
shoulder, upon this question at least,
with men who voted for Abraham Lin
coln before the war clouds lowered upon
the devoted battlements of Sumter.
An object lesson on this matter,
drawn from the great south continent,
may not be wholly amies in this con
nection. The water in tbe colonies of
Victoria and South Australia, is so far
below the surface of tbe earth that
malarial fevers, which prevail in the
San Joaquin and Sacramento valleys
during the summer months, are wholly
unknown there. But in the cities of
Melbourne and Adelaide, the scourge of
typhoid begins to rage with unparalleled
virulence at the first approach of sum
Melbourne iB still in the malodorous
condition peculiar to surface drainage,
but the citizens of Adelaide began a
step forward in 1885. The city pur
chased a tract of 840 acres from tbe
crown aB a sewnge farm, and built an
outfall sewer leading to it, with an inter
nal system tributary to the outfall drain.
There are never more than 160 acres of
the 840 on tbe sewage farm used at one
time aa a receptacle of filth; and, ac a
consequence, the other GOO acres readily
rent at £3 per annum to Chinese
gardeners, paying the city over 12 per
cent income on the cost of the hind. In
the meantime thedeath rate of lelaide
has decreaeed from 22 per cent m
per cent, while Melbo-.rne, the richest
city south of the equator, is struggling
against it 'eath rate of 24.
It was with a view of bringing about
results similar to those achieved in Ade
laide that the citizens of Los Angeles,
already taxed heavily for other
needed local improvements, put their
shoulders to the wheel and voted to
incur a debt of $395,000 for the cole
purpose of maintaining the reputation
of Lob Angeles as the healthiest of
American cities. Of what use is our
otherwise balmy air, if sewer gas is to
invade every home and the microbes of
diphtheria strangle our loved children ?
Therefore it is that our public-spirited
people have willingly bowed their shoul
ders to a righteous tax, in the hope of
continuing our prestige ac a health re-
Bort; and it is chiefly as an obstruction
ist of this long-needed sanitary measure
that Attorney-General Hart will be
hereafter best known to our people.
In the question of veracity between
himself and Councilman Nickel!, of our
Firßt ward, the attorney general must
take care of himself. We are neither
his assailant nor his e.pologißt. But what
kind of a lawyer, and especially estate's
attorney is it, who, according to his own
admiseion, eigns a letter without know
ing its contents? Considering his prom
inence in the affair, he has been be
trayed into a most humiliating
Imagine the queen ot Thebes, who
3000 years ago, accordicg to the myth
oloKical story, was petrified into insen
sible marble, being suddenly re-ani
mated in the nineteenth century by
accidental contact with the wire of an
electric light company, and waking from
her nap to find herself in tbe bos m of a
Yankee family wbo are anxiously ex
pecting the arrival of a ga%rne?s„ and
one can form some idea of the grotesque
conceit upon which the uproarious
comedy of Niobe is builded. The very
subject itself is suggestive of laughter,
and when worked out by such skillful
constructors as the Paultons, the possi
bilities of the play seem almost illimit
able. Niobe is now in its second season,
and if we mistake not, its drawing qual
ity will prove perennial. It is announced
for tonight at the Grand opera house.
Mr. D. H. Wheeler, business manager
for tbat inimitable comedian, John T.
Kelly, is in the city, arranging for the
appearance of his star in McFee of Dub
lin, at the opera house. Mr. Wheeler is
a talented theatrical man, who is always
welcome in Los Angeles, where he has
The Treble Off club's concert will
take place next Wednesday evening, the
26th inst., at the Los Angeles theater.
It is looked torward to with pleasure by
all lovers of music.
Mrs. Harrison's Condition.
Washington, Oct. 19. —The condition
of Mrs. Harrison this evening is appar
ently unchanged. The natural tendency
of tbe disease is to stop, but her steady
decline and gradual loss of vitality, is
so slight from day to day, tbat hardly
au v change in her condition is notice
What Dr. Bull's Cough Svrnp has done for
others for neatly two generations it will do for
you. If you wlfl try ft once you will be con
vinced that It la the bent family medicine, and
you will never be without It.
Use uerman r&raii; boap.
A MARRIAGE OF REASON.
TWO MATURE LONG BEACHERS
UNITED BT CONTRACT.
They Think the Relations of Man Should
Be Founded on l.orr, and ThatEJl
Blessedness 1* Found ln the
Fruition of Souls.
The following peculiar document was
filed yeßterday at the court house. The
bridegroom is a prominent politician of
Long Beach, and took an active part in
the last Republican convention in this
Be it known that we, John Roberts, a
native of the state of Ohio, aged 61
years, and C. Fannie Meyer, a native of
the province of Canada, aged 55 years,
both residents of the city of Long
Beach, state of California,
Being in accord, that the relations of
man, to iusure happiness, must be
founded upon the principles of love;
That love assures right doing, and
that to do right to avoid punishment, or
for the sake of reward, is selfish in the
That to do good and be established in
the full fruition of blessedness, the
fraternity of souls ie prerequisite.
Therefore, we have, aud do by these
presents, this day join ourselves in the
bonds of matrimony, to live together
and assume the relations of husband
and wife, to love and cherish each other
to the end of life.
Done this 13th day of October, A. D.,
In witness whereof we hereunto affix
our hands and seals.
(Signed) John Robarts, [l. s.]
C. Fannie Meyer, [i.. s.j
And acknowledged before VV. VV. Lowe,
notary public, Long Beach.
A COOL TILL TAPPER.
He Helps Himeeir and Walks Out Fast
About 1 o'clock yesterday morning
Curran's saloon on Main street, near
First, was entered by a burglar, and $75
stolen. The man had broken open the
back door and was behind the counter
in the act of taking the money out of the
caeh drawer, when Curran, the pro
prietor, unlocked to front door and en
tered, with a few friends, to take a
drink. The gas jets were still horning,
and seeing the man behind the counter,
the propiietor thought the barkeeper
was in the back room, and that the fel
low behind the cjtinter wae an ac
quaintance who had been sent in for
Curran asked for the bar-keeper; the
man motioned to the back room, and as
Curran walked backward the till-tapper
walked nut of the front door and es
caped. The man was seen in the saloon
several times during the afternoon and
evening, and is well known. The pro
prietor eaid that he should not have be
lieved that the man would commit such
a crime had be not seen it. It is under
stood that be is an ex railroad section
bosß, and has been out of employment
for some time.
Officers Holland and Home were called
in, and kept a eharp lookout for the fel
low, but did not find him.
THE HALL-KEGEL VENDETTA.
Kegel's Examination on a Charge of
Killing His Wife.
The preliminary examination of Hen
ry Kegel wae commenced yeeterday be
fore Juetice Owens. Kegel is charged
with murdering his wife in July, 1887.
He was examined once before on the
charge and acquitted. Tho case has
been revived on W. W. Hall's statement
of newly discovered evidence.
Dr. M. M. Kannon testified that Alice
Kegel, the wife of the defendant, died
about five years ago at the Sisters' hos
pital. She had two ribs broken, one of
which punctured tbe left lung, causing'
Valentine Mann testified that he was
a retired farmer, and come two years ago
had a conversation with Kegel at his
(Kegel's) houee at San Fernando, in re
gard to the woman's death. He asked
Kegel why he had accused Hall of being
the cause of his wife's death, remarking
that it was an outrageous art. Kegel re
pli d that his wife waa easily persuaded
to lay the blame upon Hall, asshe bated
him co badly. While Kegel in the con
versation, would not admit that he was
the man who broke hia wife's ribs, he
said that it was a good thing for him
that she was dead.
The caee was continued until this
School District Bonds Bold and
At the meeting yesterday of the board
of supervisors, school district bonds of
the Lemon and Redondo Beach districts
were delivered to M. X Suber upon the
payment by him of $2615 for the Lemon
district bonds, and $3135 for the Re
The bond of John N. Wolf for a
saloon license at Palmdale was approved
and the license or Jered issued.
MARRIAGE . LICENSES.
People Who Were Yesterday Empow
ered to Wed.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
Charles Jenkins, aged 28, a native of
Massachusetts, and Mattie B. Antrim,
aged 22. a native of Michigan, both resi
dents of Los Angeles.
R. L. McKnight, aged 26, a native of
Illinois, and Ruth W. Hall, aged 20, a
native of Pennsylvania, both residents
of Los Angeles.
P * DELICIOUS
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla or Perfect purity
Lemon -I Of great strength.
( Economy in their uae
Rose eio?) P' a v° r as delicately
and cJoliolously aa the freah frul*
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.
NOV IS THE TUB TO GET FURNITURE CHEAP
LOS ARGUS iS COMPM,
351-353 N. MAIN ST.,
Opposite Baker Bl'k. ■:■ Los Angeles, Cal
gjffiol Alw*y« ready. PerfeoU y safe and
I ' l MBaM"" B '' North Main st., Los Angel)!
Rectal, Female and Chronic Diseases
jffi! Such as Asthma, Bronchitis, Consumption, Constipa
tes' '*> \ I t o n ' Dyspepsia, Nervous Prostration, Insom-
Vjfj'-. f altL > Insanity, Paralysis, Rheumatism,
\ ~ kin D ' seases > etc -i etc »
V * TREATED BY AN ENTIRE NEW METHOD.
f Send for which will explain fully how Chronic
diseases of all kinds are readily relieved and cured.
WPiMI l s «C»F"Rectal Diseases CURED in from two to four weeka.
, ' : y Call on or address
§#%if W. E. PRITCHARD, M. p.,
' 155 N. Spring st., Los Angeles.
Office Honrs, 12 to 4 p.m. Telephone 159.
C. g. A. LAS T,
Successor to^^^^^^^^^^^^ 1 N. Main St
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
WINE and LIQUOR MERCHANT.
Flneßt stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Mcßrayer, Old Crow, Bprlng Hill, New Hope,
Blue Grass, Boi A & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Btraitht Kentucky Whiskies Farn
llv and m dlcln*! trade sn'iclted " 303 m
Fred. A. Salisbury
WOOD, COAL, HAY, GRAIN Al CHARCOAL
AND THE CELEBRATED
ALSO WELLINGTON COAL.
No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226.
fold In 2 os. sprinkle-top tins, */l lb, % lb, 1 lb
and 6 lb cans.
A i all druggists and grocers.
Quickly destroyed and easily prevented
BOLD IN CANS ONLY. .
£Ct~ At all drug stores.
F. W. BRATJN 4c CO.,
fl-22 lyr Wholesale Agents.
NO CASE OP DEFECTIVE VISION
Is too complicated for ns. If yon have defec
live eyes and value tbem, consult us first. W«
guarantee our fitting perfect, as our system it
the latest scientific one. Children's eyes should
be examined during school life. Thousands
sutler with headache which is often remedied
with properly fitted glasses. Xyes examined
free of charge.
8. 0. MABSHTJTZ, Scientific Optician,
167 N. Bprlng. opp. oldconrt House
IT**-Don't forget the number -WM
PERRY MOTT tSt OO.'S
(AND FLANINOJ MIL.LB,
Mo. 816 Commercial Street. til
THURSDAY. OCT. 20, '92,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A.M..
And continuing every day until sold, the entire
contents of the
Milwaukee Furniture Co.'s Store,
33s and 340 .-'out.li Main street,
Comprising handsome bedroom suit* ln solid
walnut, oak and ash; upholstered furniture
mad- especially for our own trade: elegant
sideboards, hall racks, extendi n tables, rattan
and willow ehalra, rockers and center tables;
fine dining-room and drawlnir-room furniture;
Vienna chairs and rockers; office de-ks and re
volving chairs; wardiobee, matting, portieres,
feather pillows, mattresses, etc., tosreth r with
all other furniture contained In this well ap
The management have concluded to n'o'e
out tbe on Ire >to-k, and will sell on above
dale at auction without limit or reserve.
MATI.OCK A RiCEd; Auctioneers.
General A rent for Southern
Keg and Bottled Beer delivered to any part
of J outuern California. Bottling department
409 411 North Alameda street
This Celebrated B'.-cr can always be found
fresh on draught at The Eiutracht saloon 108
North Spring aire* t, and The Anheuser saloon
243 out li rjpring atreet
Telephone at the Bottling Works. 467; at
Eintracht saloon, 316. All orders promptly at
t. nded to 7.14 f yr
w aTthT wonder hair parlors
MRB. M CODIE, 219 South Bprlng street.
Cor. Broadway and Second. •
Open daily from 730 a.m to 6:80 p.m. Of
ficial business mcc lugs every Wednesday at
* P;.™.\. J - M - OBIFFIXH, President.
JOHN BPIEr.B, Secretary. 8-19 6m
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