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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 23, 1892, Image 1

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SIXTEEN PAGES-1 TO 8.
VOL. XXXIX.—NO. 12.
WE—
HAVE IN 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 purenesa 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 ORDERS HERE FOR
N. BORCHERS
PBfACTICAL
Piano Toner and Maker
Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
Weber, and Decker Bros.
WALL PAPER "tsE,
Fine work in Lincrusta-Walton, Pressed Goods, Tinting, Etc.
Complete line of Room Mouldings.
J. WHOME9 AND C. M. FaIRBANKB,
The well known Artistic Decorators, are connected with this Establishment.
New York Wall Paper Co.
303 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
10211 m F. J. QILLMORE, PROPRIETOR.
\ HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS AND HIM PREMIUMS AWARDED
\ \ for the best photo-
Horticultural Fair
\ ! ! F-m. 1 j / which ended Octo-
MlllllPPl ■■ l — T*H OTP. ber 8,1892, and at
all previous exhibits wherever work waa entered ia competition.
Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California.
All the latest styles and designs used. Pi/atinotypb, Sepia, Cb iton and Watk
Color Portraits. Corns early and secure a Bitting before the holiday rush.
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, LO3 ANGELES, CAL.

Take a Hint!
Don't put off till the last moment to buy your
Winter Clothes—buy now while the assortments are
complete. This is good advice, and is given in good
faith, whether you buy of us or our competitors.
If you pay us a call you are pretty apt to find
what you want. Popular goods at popular prices]"is
what we keep.
COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
SPECIAL SALE I
OF
Silks,
Pongees,
Crepes,
Silk H'dk'fs,
Cotton Crepes
AT
KAN JOO !
For this week we offer you 10 per
cent discount on all the above.
7 hese goods are just what you need
for fancy work for Xrnas. You have
only 60 days left to do this work, and
we offer you this special sale on juat
what you need.
A Beautiful Chinese Silk at 45c a Yard.
KAN - KOO,
110 South Spring St.
(Opp. Nadean Hotel.)
SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1892.
ECHOES OF THE CAMPAIGN.
A Big Kepnblican Bally in
Chicago.
John Sherman Airs His Views
on Finance.
He Tries to Refute Congressman
Springer's Argument.
Kepnblican Whoop-ops at Blooming-ton,
111., and Davenport, lowa.
Tom Beed Speaks at
Albany, N. Y.
By the Associated Press.
Chicago, Oct. 22.—The largest Repub
lican meeting of the campaign in this
city was held tonight in Central Music
hall, and was attended by over 2000 of
the leading Republicans of Chicago pnd
the state of Illinois. Many hundreds
were turned away. The meeting was
held under the auspices of the Repub
lican bankers and merchants of the city.
The chairman of tbe evening was Henry
W. King, and hia brief speech accepting
the gavel was the keynote of the eve
ning. He said tbe business men of the
west had been struck with dismay at
the financial plank of the laat Demo
cratic platforo), which by demanding;
the repeal of the 10 per cent federal tax
on state bank issues, proposed a return
to the wild-cat and red-dog currency o!
30 years ago, that wrecked the finances
of the nation.
King introduced Senator John Sher
man, who spoke at great length on the
questions of national currency, silver,
tariff and reciprocity. He said in part
that tbe national bank system had been
so successful that no man lives who ever
lost a single dollar by a national bank
note.
"They tell üb," said Bherman, "that
they want more money. Suppose the
government of the United States should
issue $100 000 000 worth of notes. Who
would they pay those notes to I How
can any of you get any of tbat mone
unless you do something or sell some
thing to the government? unless you do
some work or perform some labor? The
poor roan wbo needs more money would
not get his share; bnt the people who
hold government bonds, government
contractors, etc., would get an increased
value. In former times the greatest cir
culation of bank notes at one time was
about $200,000,000 or $300 000 000, and
yet today there is $1,132,000,000 of paper
money in active circulation. One would
think that was enough. It is more than
ever existed before in the history of the
country, and when we remember t* at
95 per cent, and in the city of Chicago
97 per cent of all payments are made
in checks and other commercial
paper, it shows tbat that money is only
used in an ordinary way by the people
for marketing and the smaller transac
tions of life. Let banks break; who
cares ? The money is good because se
curity is in the handsof tbe government.
Every dollar of this money is safe. And
no./ this Democratic party, which for
30 years has done nothing but oppose
the action of the Republican party,
comes in and demands the restoration
of bad money. That is the condi
tion before us. Mr. Springer, of
Illinois, says the reason they
put this little plank in the
Democratic platform was because
some of their brethren in the south
wanted a chance to issue paper money
of their own. In other words, the de
mand is made, and the Democratic party
knuckles down at once and cries: 'Yes,
yes.' Mr. Springer does not exactly
believe in wild-cat money himself. He
does not see how it will circulate, un
less supported in some way. He would
make some provision in congress, but
congress has no power to change the
la*s of a state. Mr. Springer further
said it is sometimes said we must pro
vide other forms of banking, because
tbe national banks will go out of exist
ence some time. That may be. As the
national debt is paid off, aB no bank can
hn organized except upon a deposit of
United States bonds, some other form of
security may be devised, but it is difficult
now to pass upon that question. I don't
think the people of tbe United States
will ever consent to accept any security
from any form of hank, except the secu
rity which is the highest in land—the
security of 65,000 000 of the freest peo
ple God ever made." [Great applause. J
Tbe senator also referred to the silver
question, saying: "Four thousand mil
lion dollars worth of silver is now in
sight, and $185,000,000 more per year is
being produced, and yet the wild, crazy
proposition is made that the United
States shall enter the market and
pay $1 for every 67 cents' worth of silver
that may be imported or thrown into
the country. The inevitable effect will
be at. once to demonetize gold, and re
duce us to a single silver standard."
Nothing proposed struck him so hard
and severe as this most infernal proposi
tion to open our doors to the free pur
chase of silver. "The silver miners have
no right to demand of us or attempt to
force the government to purchase their
article at a price in advance of what it
is worth in the open market."
The senator said if tbe international
monetary conference fails to find a solu
tion of the vexed question, the business
men will have either to stand upon a
silver standard and banish our gold to
foreign lands, or put enough silver in
the silver dollar to make it equal in
value to the gold dollar.
The senator also spoke at some length
on .the tariff and reciprocity questions.
Postmaster-General Wanamaker and
Secretary Noble also spoke briefly. It
was after midnight when the meeting
closed.
Sickles Ineligible to Congress.
Washington, Oct. 22 —Henry H.
Smith, an authority on matters of par-«
liamentary law, made an examination
of the laws and proceedings of congress
relating to the question of tbe eligibility
to congress of it-tired army officers, and
as the result concluded that General
Sickles, while on tbe retired list of the
army, is ineligible to election to con
gress.
Tom Reed Speaks at Albany.
Albany N. V., Oct. 22.—Hon. Thos.
I B. Reed, of Maine, addressed a Republi
can meeting of over 3000 people here to
night. Capt. John M. Palmer, ex com
mander-in chief of theQ. A. R. presided.
The introduction of Reed was the signal
for a rousing greeting. His remarks
were frequently interrupts with ap
plause. His illustrations of the benefits
of protection, r f which there were many,
were well received. He spoke for an
hoar. Mr. Reed did not discuss any of
tbe isatiew in detail.
A WHOOPUP AT BLOOMINGTON.
Republicans Hake a Demonstration at
Stevenson's Home*
Bloomington, 111 , Oct. 22.—The rally
of the Republicans wae finished tonight
with the largest torchlight procession
ever seen in this city. A dozen special
trains augmented the already immense
crowd in the city, and when the proces
sion moved, it is estimated that 30,000
people congregated about the court
house square to review it. Governor
Fifer arrived from Chicago at 5 o'clock,
and was met by a large escort. He rode
in tbe parade in a closed carriage, and
at the conclusion of the march, made a
few remarks on the issues of the cam
paign. The celebration closed, and the
managers expressed themselves satisfied
with the result.
Foster Speaks in Iowa.
Davenport,la., Oct. 22 —Hon. Charles
Foster, secretary of the treasury, de
livered an addrees at the Turner opera
houae this evening, in advocacy of the
election of the Republican ticket. He
diacussed tariff, reciprocity and com
merci-.l questions generally. He pre
dicted financial depression in the event
of Democratic success.
INDIAN JOE IN DANGER.
'
THE OTA V MURDERER BARELY
ESCAPES LYNCHING.
The Rope Was Ready, but the Officer*
Persuaded the Mob to Let
the Law Take Its
Course.
San Diego, Oct. 22.—Indian Joe, now
in cuatody upon the charge of the mur
der of Mr. and Mra. Geiaer, at Otay, laat
Sunday evening, waa taken today to
that place from thia city for hia prelimi
nary examination, in company with two
other Indians, charged with being ac
cessories to the crime. The murderer
barely escaped lynching at the hands of
the neighbors of the murdered couple,
who had a rope all ready for the pur
pose. The officers at length prevailed
on the mob to allow the law to take its
course, assuring them that the evidence
was of such a nature that a conviction
would surely follow.
The murderer is suffering from the
beating he received at the hands of
Freddy Riper, a 15-year-old boy, who
helped hia aged father to secure the
fiend at the time the murder waa com
mitted, and his death from the effects of
hia wounds haa for some time seemed
probable. There are nearly 30 severe
bruises upon hia head, which ia swollen
to the size of a wat r pail.
EASTERN ECHOES.
A fierce forest fire haa been raging
near Biggaville, N. J.
Emma Morgan, near Letart, Ohio,
shot aud killed Henry Jones, in a lov
ers' quarrel.
The imports of specie at New York
during the week just ended, were $443,
--788, of which $262,530 waß gold.
Dennis F. Hanks, the early tutor and
life-long friend of Abraham Lincoln,
died at Paris, 111., Friday, aged 93.
Col Joseph H. Wooda, a pioneer in
tbe museum business, died at Adrian,
Mich., Friday, aged 72, of Bright's dis
ease.
At Bonbam, Texas, Bob Williams and
Bob Cook became involved in a quarrel;
both uaed knives ac arguments. Cook
ia dead and Williama will die.
Emil Dreyer, for more than 20 years
Danish consul at Chicago, died on board
the steamer fCekla, on the way home
from a visit to Denmark, of heart dis
ease.
Captain Brown, Indian agent at Pine
Ridge, S. D., denies that any trouble is
brewing on the reservation, "or tbat the
ghost dance is being talked of by the
Indiana.
The cloaing exercises in cqnnection
with the Columbian anniversary, in re
lation to the world's fair, took place
Saturday, when a number of state build
ings were dedicated.
The Proteatant Episcopal convention
at Baltimore finally determined upon a
place of meeting for 1895, selecting Mil
waukee as a compromise between Den
ver and San Francisco.
At Yonkera, N. V., on Columbus day,
red flags were noticed flying from the
residence of an Anarchist. Several vet
erans and business men stripped the ob
jectionable raga from tbe building.
At Salt Luxe City, Utah, James
Williams, a gambler, and Albert Jabez,
a hack driver, carved each other with
razora in a fight over the affections of a
fallen woman. Both were fatally
wounded.
At Reading, Pa., a hammered solid
wroughtiron target, 7,' L. inches thick,
backed by a boiler plate % of an inch
thick, waa pierced by a projectile fired
from a Haskell multi-charge gun. Tbe
projectile was of carpenter steel, and
10 ounces of powder waa used.
Next Wednesday evening the mar
riage of Edwin Gould, second eon of
Jay Gould, and Mies Sarah C. Shrady,
the adopted daughter of Dr. and Mra.
George F. Shradv, will be solei:mized by
Rev. Robert Collyer.
The Sons of St. George, in session at
Detroit, elected Edward Oliver, of San
Franciaco, supreme preaident. The per
capita tax was fixed at A cents per year
on the entire membership. The next
place of meeting will be New York city,
October 18, 1895.
Near Grayson, Ky., Sylvester Adams
was ahot and instantly killed, and his
nephew, Oscar Adams, seriously
wounded, by J. D. Bennett. The trouble
was over right of way, and Adams and
his nephew were beating Bennett with
clubs wben he shot.
Your fall suit should be made by Getz.
Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock.
112 West Third street.
OLD WORLD HAPPENINGS.
Gossip About the New Ger
man Military Budget.
Bismarck Expected to Lead the
Opposition to It.
Emperor Williams' Infant Daughter
Chi istened.
Great Loss of late by Floods In Sar
dinia—lnclement Weather in
England — A Big- Wharf
Fire at Hamburg.
By the Associated Press
Berlin. Oct. 22.—[Copyright, 1892,
by the New York Associated Press.] —
Public interest in the military budget is
increased by the secrecy maintained re
garding the provisions of tbe measure.
According to good authority the num
ber of recruits to "be relieved annually
is increased by 60,000, making
the total number 230,000. There
s little doubt that the discussion
in the. Reichstag over the bill
will be stormy and eventful. A mass
meeting has been called at Krstein, next
week, to consider the subject of the pro
posed duty on tobacco, against which
opposition iB specially directed. Prep
arations for similar meetings are being
made elsewhere. The Munchener
Nachrichten asserts tbat 14,000
men will be made idle in
Bavaria alone by the tax, while the
poorer classes throughout will suffer, as
a cheap foreign cigar is an impossibility,
and the price of cigars of home grown
tobacco is certain to be raised above the
price at which poor people can pur
chase them. Several papers assert tbat
Prince Bismarck, who is at present
suffering from acute neuralgia, will lead
tbe opposition against the bill.
Official information shows that while
cholera ie decreasing in Hamburg, Ger
many is in increased danger from an
invasion from Russia. Numerous cases
of the disease and deaths are reported
from frontier towns.
The approaching reconsecration of the
Luther memorial chnrch in Wittenburg,
promises to be a ceremony of extraordi
nary splendor. Tbe emperor and em
press will be present, and the former
has invited all the Protestant princes of
Germany to attend, while all the Pro
teßtant foreign sovereigns will be repre
sented
CANADIAN AFFAIRS.
Mercier'a Trial Postponed—Changes In
the Ministry, Kto.
Quebec, Oct. 21.— The cases of Mer
cier, charged with malfeasance in office,
and Ernest Pacaud, charged with
bribery, were fixed for hearing today,
but the other cases on the list not being
concluded, they were postponed until
Tuesday morning.
' Montreal. Oct, 22.—At tbe Bochelaga
county convention for the nomination of
a candidate for tbe dominion parlia
ment, today, Chapleau, min
ister of customs, said Quimet,
minister of public works, would
be the leader of the Conservative
party for the district of Montreal and
the province of Quebec. Tbis implies
tbe retirement of Cbapleau, who is ap- -
parently in poor health. He will
probably be appointed lieutenant gov
ernor of Quebec.
Ottawa, Oct. 22.—Today's Canada
Gazette contains tbe announcement of
tbe appointment of Hon. T. M. Daly as
minister of tbe interior, and Hon, Mr.
Dewdney as lieutenant governor of
British Columbia.
St. Johns, N. 8., Oct. 22.—The gen
eral elections for the province of New
Brunswick took place today. In the
city the Opposition ticket was elected
by 694 over the highest man on the
Government ticket. In the county of
St. John, Dunn, Government candidate,
ia elected, with McKeon, Opposition,
two votes behind. In Reßtigoucbe Mur
ray, opposition, and La Bellois, govern
ment, are elected. All the other counts
are incomplete at present. It looks as
if the whole opposition ticket is elected.
VICTORIA LOUISE.
Tbe Christening of Emperor William's
Infant Daughter.
Berlin, Oct. 22.—Th* ceremony of
christening the infant princess born to
the German emperor and empress on
September Ist took place this evening
in the Jasper gallery of the Potsdam
palace with great pomp. The names
bestowed on the child were Victoria
Louise, the first being tbe name of the
emperor's mother and the other that of
her sister, the grand duchess of Baden.
Queen Victoria is one of the princess's
numerous and distinguished godparents.
The persons selected for tbe functions
numbered 18.
A Big Wharf Fire.
Hamburg, Oct. 22.—The warehouse of
the Hamburg-American Packet company
burned tbis morning, with contents. A
number of firemen were seriously in
jured by a falling wall. The damage to
the warehouse is placed at 580,000
marks; insurance, 650,000 marks. The
wharf, steamers and docks were dam
aged 360,000 marks. The loss is divided
among 25 insurance companies.
Cold Weather in England.
London, Oct. 22.—The weather in
northern England is cold and stormy;
along the Tyne a heavy bail and snow
storm is prevailing. Returning vessels
report heavy weather outside. In Nor
folk the ground is white with snow, and
the whole country wears a wintry as
pect.
CONDENSED CABLEGRAMS.
Arthur Paul Albert David Millaud,
tbe French journalist and dramatic au
thor, iB dead.
Dr. Neill, convicted in London of
poisoning a number of abandoned
women, will probably be hanged No
vember B'h.
Rev. Robert Baynes. an honorary
canon of tbe Chnrch of England, 58
years old, wbo was arrested on the
charge of assaulting a girl aged 10, has
been convicted and sentenced to IS
months' imprisonment.
SIXTEEN PAGES-1 TO 8.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FLOODS IN SARDINIA.
Hand-redo of House. Washed Away and
Many People Drowned.
Caoliaki, Oct. 22,-Further advices
are received from various parts of Sar
dinia of damage and loss of life by the
late storm and floods, which are more
disastrous than any that ever before oc
curred on the island. Itia believed that
when telegraphic communication is re
stored, the loss of life will be found to be
very heavy. Many houses were swept
away and the inhabitants doubtless
drowned.
It is estimated that not lees than 200
villagers of Sansterete were drowned.
The flood swept through thevillage with
sudden fury, and in a moment the
streets became rivers that carried every
thing with them; houses whirled
through the streets like corks, and the
occupants did not have an opportunity
to save themselves. Many were asleep
when the torrent came, and men,
women and children were drowned be
fore an effort could be made to save
them. Half of the village was swept
? wa 7- J£ c p , lace iB isolated and access
to it is difficult.
Telegraphic communication with San-
Btrete is partially restored, but no de
tails of the loss of life and property have
yet been learned. It can be seen from
an eminence overlooking the place that
half the houses have been ruined, and
that the destruction caused by the flood
is general.
Later reports say 63 bodies of victims
have been recovered, and searching par
ties are actively prosecuting the work.
The town hall and 300 houses were de
stroyed, and fully 100 persons drowned.
The damage in the surrounding country
is immense. Troops have been sent to
the ecene to assist in the work of rescue.
GLAD WgeYaSHOKE.
STORMY VOYAOB OP THE STEAM
SHIP LA TODRAINE.
Passengers Compelled to Keep Below
Decks for Two Bays—The Noble
Ship Bravely Outrode
A Cyclone.
Naw York, Oct. 22.—The passengers
on the French steamer La Touraine,
which got in today, were glad to get
ashore. For nearly two day they were
imprisoned below decks, while the vea>
sel was tossed about, up and down,
hither and thither, by agenuine cyclone.
Wednesday evening there came from the
south a weird roaring whistle tbat
told of the approach of a cyclone. The
captain got the ship's noee to the south
ward to receive the blow head on, and
i she plowed on at full speed. The first
shock of the wind came upon her port
bow. The wind seemed to come from
every direction at once, and
the mast quivered; the vessel's
head swung unsteadily to the starboard,
and then back. The captain saw that
the vessel had encountered the edge of
a cyclone. He ordered her speed re
duced again and again until tbe indi
cator showed only eight knots. Toward
midnight the storm turned the ship
about, or nearly so. She got back
speedily into the wind, but had to fight
for it. At 3 o'clock the storm began to
abate and by 4 o'clock; the La Touraine
resumed her course.
At 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon a
furious wind, though not as strong as
that of the night before, struck the ves
sel full in the bow. The vessel pitched
forward into the storm, and for 11
hours, until 1 o'clock Friday morning,
passed through almost the same trial
as in tbe night before. The waves
poured over the La Touraine's bows,
and at times splashed nearly as high aa
the top of the smokestacks, but the
captain feared them less than those
that chased across the vessel's quarter
the night before. Toward midnight the
storm abated, and at 1 o'clock the next
morning it was all over,
James Gordon Bennett, proprietor of
the New York Herald, was one of the
passengers.
THE BUN TAG TRI AL.
Only Nine Jurors Accept'd Out of a
Large Number of Talesmen.
Fresno, Oct. 22.—The work of secur
ing a jury in the case of the people
against George Constant, or Sontag,
charged jointly with Chriß. Evans and
John Sontag, with the Rolinda train
robbery, was continued in Judge Holmes'
court this morning. The court room
was packed with spectators, many of
whom were ladies. Thirteen talesmen
were closely examined as to tbeir fitness
to serve as jurors in the case. Most had
a fixed opinion as to the gilt or inno
cence of the defendant. Nine jurors
were secured up to noon.
At the afternoon session nine tales
men were examined, but none of them
accepted. There still remain three
jurors to be obtained. The usual ques
tions were asked, and nothing of inter
est was elicited. All of them bad an
opinion as to the guilt or innocence of tbe
defendant. The trial will be resumed
Monday morning.
Notwithstanding the monotony of the
proceedings, the court room was crowded.
The prosecution claims to have a sure
case against Sontag, while the defense
is equally confident that nothing can be
proven against him.
Convict Perry Missing.
Auburn, N. Y.,Oct. 22.-Oliver Curtis
Perry, the bold express robber, who
was recently sentenced in Lyonß to half
a century behind the prison* bars, man
aged to escape from his cell this after
noon, and he is now either free or else
hidden in Borne nook or corner of the
large yard. The entire prison force ia
doing duty tonight to guard against his
escape, providing he haa not already
Ecaled the wall.
Good Roads Officers.
Chicago, Oct. 22.—The organization
committee of the Good Roads aaaocia
tion has chosen the following officers:
Senator Charles F. Manderson, of Ne
braska, president; Gen. Roy Stone, of
New York, vice-president; William H.
Rhawn, of Pennsylvania, treasurer.
Executive committee. Judge Thayer, P.
D. Armour, Leland Stanford, 8. W. Al
lerton, Chauncey B. Ripley, A. J. Cas
sat, Seward Webb, Col. Chas. L. Bur
dette.

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