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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 31, 1892, Image 1

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 20.
GEO. S. MARYGOLD
SELLS THE
EMERSON
PIANO
That has s&od the test over
forty years, and is known to
be made of first-class material
that will stand the climate.
The Emerson Piano Suits
Everybody.
GEO. S. MARYGOLD,
sole AQEry-r,
2221 S. Broadjxray.
LEAVE ORDERS HERR FC I
N. BORCHERS
PIjACTICAL
Piano Timer and Maker
Testimonials from Wm Steinway, A.
Weber, and Defter Bros.
WALL PAPER iw
Fine work in Lincrusta-Walton, Pressed Goods, Tinting:, Etc.
Complete line of Room Mouldings.
J. WHOMES AND 0. M. FAIRBANKS,
Tbe well known Artistic Decorators, are connected with this Establishment.
New York Weill Paper Co.
303 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
10-211 m F. J. QILLMORE, PROPRIETOR.
\ HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS IND iIRST PREMIUMS AWARDED
, v V for the be ß t photo
>~-X IT J which ended Octo-
_^W£J_O i ___^ / ber8 , 19 92, andat
all previous exhibits wherever work was entered in competition.
Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California.
-AH the latest style 1 and designs used. PLvrworrPii, Sepia, Cbaton and Watk
Color Portraits. Come early and secure a sitting before the holiday rush.
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
GRAND mm CONTEST.
>~pODAY we begin the most liberal advertisement
ever offered by any clotting firm in California.
We offer to our patrons in our Men's Clothing De
partment, also Hat and Furnishing Departments, an
elegant prize,
A KENTUCKY-818 SADDLE HORSE
Valued at $500. This horse is the finest single-footer
in the State, also drives to harness. Was imported
from Kentucky by E. Wilcut & Son of 542 South
Pearl street. Every customer making a purchase of
$5.00 has an opportunity to become the owner of this
elegant animal. For every additional sum of $5.00
purchased you increase your chances.
FOR THE BOYS' DEPARTMENT
We offer every purchaser of a child's or boy's s t uit an
opportunity to become the owner of
An Elegant Scotch Shetland Pony and Cart
This is the finest outfit of the kind in the State
and worth $250. _______

The drawing will take place on the evening of
December 31st, next, in our window, in full view of
the public. No proprietor or clerk will have any
chance to win—the prizes will go to our customers.
You will buy your clothing at the regular prices, and
have a grand opportunity to win a valuable prize.
The plan of guessing is as follows: Every pur
chaser will select a number from a book kept for the
purpose. Your name and address will be recorded
opposite your number; also your purchase tag will be
given the same number.
COR. SPRlnl^^^^l^!^^^^S^^^
KAN-KOO!
(INCOI<POI<ATED )
DIRECTTOPORTEBS
We have just received direct from
Japan a large invoice, consisting of Silk
Goods, Ladies' Crepe and Silk Dressing
Jackets, Work Baskets, Jardniers, etc.
*
OIJH NEW
Bamboo and Bead Mas
•nd Goat Rugs
Have arrived. Most of these goods are
samples, and having but one of a kind
we have marked them very low to push
them.
SOT Be sure to visit us this week.
Get the choice. It will pay yon.
KAN - KOO
110 South Spring St.
(Opp. Nadean Hotel.)
MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1892.
ADLAI'S ACCEPTANCE.
General Stevenson's Letter
Given to the Public,
t
Active Work in the Field De
layed Its Appearance.
The Chicago Platform Has His Un
qualified Endorsement.
Republican Leader* Conspiring to Dis
enfranchise Oroter Cleveland.
Joe Manlej's Figure* on the
Electoral Vote,
By the Associated Press.
Charleston, W. Va., Oct. 30.—Ad| h '>
£. Stevenson, the Democratic candidate
for the vice-presidency, gave to the
press tonight his letter of acceptance.
He says he has been engaged continu
ally since tbe big New York meeti/.g at
wbich he and Cleveland spoke, \1 din
cussion before the people of man/states
of the union of the issues emphasised
b) the Chicago convention and repre
sented by tbe Democratic candidate for
president, Grover Cleveland. The op
portunity haa thus been denied bim to
write a formal acceptance with the care
he would desire. He says, however,
that Mr. Cleveland's treatment of the
« jeues now before the country for discus
sion and settlement is oo complete that
he can do little more than endorse
Cleveland's position and give it the em
phasis of his unqualified approval.
"It is plain," says Mr. Stevenson,
"thfat our present inequitable system of
tariff taxation has promoted the growth
of such conditions in our land as result
in drawing tribute from «many for the
benefit of a few; part of the people Are
oppressed in order that the remainder
may prosper unduly; equality is lost
sight of; injustice hardens into precedent
which is used to excuse new exactions,
and there arise artificial distinctions
which the beneficiaries come to look
upon ia due time zb vested rights, sacred
to themselves. If the beneficiaries are
able to gain a new tenor of pow
er, tbe development of these condi
tions most continue until the power
to tax will be lodged in those willing
and able to pay for tbe perpetuation of
the privileges originally conferred by
the confiding people, for the preserva
tion inviolate of their own government.
There is no longer a pretext for the
maintenance of a war tariff in times of
peace, and I am in hearty accord with
the demand of the Democratic platform
for tbe reform of this system."
The convention also declared its posi
tion on the currency question in no
unmeaning words, says Mr. Stevenson.
He then quotes the currency plan*, of •
the platform and saye: "To th.V
plain and unequivocal declaration in
favor of sound, honest money, I sub
scribe without reservation or qualifica
tion. A safe circulating medium is ab
solutely essential to the protection of
the business interests of our country,
while to the wage-earner or the farmer
it is all-important tbat every dollar,
whatever its form, that finds its way
into his pocket, sball be of equal, un
questioned and universally exchange
able value, and of equal purchasing
power.
"Another issue of great moment is the
force bill, the magnitude of wbich can
not be overstated. It may mean tbe
control of the election of representatives
in congress by the bayonet. Tbe Re
publican party by its acts in the Fifty
first congress, and by its platform in the
late national convention, stands pledged
to the passage of this bill. That it will
pass it when it has the power no sane
man can doubt. Since my nomination
I have been in eight southern and
southwestern states, and found a
general and growing apprehension
of the evils which it is believed would
result from the passage of the Lodge
bill, or similar legislation. I found tbe
industries established by northern capi
tal during Mr. Cleveland's administra
tion "in a languishing condition; tbat
emigration of tbe labor and capital in
vited to tbeir states by tbeir then peace
ful condition had already in a large
measure been caused.
"The enactment of the force bill into
a law, while it would threaten the lib
erties of the entire people, would un
doubtedly retard the material growth of
the states at which it was specially
aimed; would incite in many communi
ties race troubles, and invite retaliatory
legislation wbich would disturb prop
erty values and discontinue and destroy
the' security of northern investments;
and its reflex action upon the northern
states would result in tbe consequent
lose of commercial and trade regulations
with a vast territory now becoming
tributary to their wealth and prosperity..
"I say nothing now of the inherent
vice, of the un-American and revolution
ary spirit involved in the Lodge bill,
wbich was pronounced by a Republican
senator the most infamous measure that
ever crossed the threshold of the senate.
I appeal to the instincts of self-interest
and the sense of common justice in the
American people. The era ot good feel
ing and renewed commercial relations
commencing with the administration
of Mr. Cleveland in 1884, should not be
interrupted by the inauguration of a
policy tending to destroy popular repre
sentation and the purity of local self
government ; wbich furnishes an instru
ment to discredited federal power to
perpetuate itself; which seeks to keep
alive sectional jealousies and strfe;
which threatens important and material
interests, and which offers no excuse or
palliation for its existence, except the
perpetuation in power of a political
party which has lost public confidence."
Menley's Figures.
Naw York, Oct. 30 —Joseph H. Man
lev, member of the Republican execu
tive committer, in an snterview today
said the Republicans have 216 electoral
votes for their national ticket. The
Democratic managers, he asserts, can
not safely count more than 143.
When asked regarding New York, he
eaid: ''In the great Empire state of
New York it would be folly to say tbe
Republicans are absolutely sure of car
rying it. If tbe Republican vote ia
polled, and every effort wi'l be made to
poll it, New York will surely give its
i electoral vote to Mr. Harrison."
VOTK CHALLENGED.
Republican *° DUf, " n -
New York,° tot. *■ ""fted
tbat the Republican leaders at "J?™?
headquarters are questioning rr e
Cleveland's right to vote at the COBU."*
election, on the ground that he didn't
take up his residence at 12 West Fifty
firet street until after October 12 th .which
renders it illegal under the 30 days'
residence in the precinct clause. Mr.
Cleveland laughed when he saw the
story tonight. He said he moved into
the house last May. His furniture has
been there since tbat time, and he has
paid hie rent regularly. He has a legal
right to vote.
Colorado Democrats Embarrassed.
Denver, Oct. 30.—Dr. A. J. Overhalt
and Silas Hauchett, two of the four
electors on tbe Weaver ticket, have re
fused to permit their names to be used
as the bead of tbe Cleveland Democratic
ticket. Their action is embarrassing,
in ".'lew of the fact that the Clevelandites
have withdrawn their electors and sub
stituted the Populist electors.
Chairman Murphy Injured.
Tkoy, N. V., Oct. 30.—Ex-Mayor Ed
ward Murphy, jr , chairman of the
Democrat state committee, waa thrown
from his carriage this evening, and suf
fered severe bruises and a dislocation of
the right shoulder. Notwithstanding
his injuries, Murphy will go to New
York tomorrow.
OUR MERCHANT MARINE.
i \
ANNUAL KKPORT OF THE COM
MISSIONER. OF NAVIGATION.
'
Domestic aud Coastwise Commerce Pro
ntoted by Favorable Legislation. ~
- The Trans-Atlantic Trade
Languishing.
-1
Washington, Oct. 30 —E. 0. O'Brien,
commissioner of navigation, in his an
nual report expresses the opinion that
the exclusion of foreign vessels from
participation in our domestic and coast
wise commerce, provided by the act of
1873, has alone saved our shipbuilding
and shipping interests from ruin, and
that in this absolutely protected branch
of oar merchant marine we have ob
tained success in nautical affairs far sur
passing tbat of any other nation on the
globe. *
Referring to shipping on the great
lakes, tbe commissioner notes an in
crease in tonnage from 711,269 tons in
1882, to 1,183.582 tons in 1892, and says
it now embraces a fleet of large steam
vessels, models of beauty and efficiency.
I iHe says while American steam navi-
I potion has been absolutely driven from
toe trana-Atrantic trade, it survives on
the Pacific ocean ; first, for the reason
that the trans-Pacific lines are liable to
sustain themselves, through association
with an absolutely protected steamer
line between New York and San Fran
circo, and the benefit of the protection
which arises from tbeir aeeociation with
a transcontinental railway line.
The commissioner, however, calls at
tention to what he regards a threaten
ing danger on the Pacific, and says the
fact that the Dominion government has
enabled tbe Canadian Pacific railway
to construct its line across the
continent and place on the Pacific
ocean a line of steamers which receives
from the Canadian and British govern
ment an annual subsidy of $600,000 a
year, which ie five times the amount
paid annually to American steamers
carrying to and from Asia, which several
times exceed in magnitude the mails
carried by the Canadian line. The total
annual subversion to this combined
Canadian and British government line
of railroad and steam navigation
amounts to about $10,000,000 a year.
Besides, the Dominion government has
passed a statute in terms allowing
the Canadian Pacific to discriminate
unjustly against American transporta
tion lines, and in order to make the
securing of tbe Asiatic trade tbat gov
ernment has imposed a duty on tea and
coffee when imported into Canada from
tbe United States.
Commissioner O'Brien regards all this
as an assault upon the dignity, as well
as upon the commercial and shipping
interests of the United States, and as a
protective measure recommends the im
position of a discriminating duty upon
Asiatic goods when imported into the
United States from Canada.
While the tonnage of American-built
vessels employed in the protected do
mestic trade of the country has ad
vanced, the unprotected foreign com
merce branch of our merchant marine
hae declined. He does hot regard the
measures of relief already adopted as
- adequate to the restoration of American
shipping engaged in foreign commerce.
The commissioner says the adoption
of the bouse committee on merchant
marine and fisheries for admitting
foreign-built veseele to both our do
mestic and foreign trade would in
flict upon the ship-building and ship
owning interests a more severe blow
than it received 'rom the confederate
cruisers during the late war.
Frick Not a Contributor.
Philadelphia, Oct. 30.—Hamilton
Disston, member of the advisory com
mittee of the Republican national com
mittee and head of the great Disston
saw works, today denied the published
statement that Henry C. Frick, chair
man of the Carnegie steel company, con
tributed a large sum o» Jmoney to the
Republican campaign fund. On the
contrary, Frick, Disston said, absolutely
refused to contribute a cent to the
campaign fund.
Cabin Passengers from Hamburg.
■Rkw York, Oct. 30.—The steamer
Russia, from Hamburg, brings 50 cabin
passengers. This is the first steam
er bringing cabin passengers from
the city of Hamburg since tbe arrival
of the last cholera infection. Those
passengers, together with the ship's
crew, were carefully inspected and the
cargo and baggago thoroughly disin
fected.
The family physician, Mm. Helen R. Sh»l
ters, 420 Walnut sueet. Reading, Fa., writes:
•■We always use Salvation Oil for what it is
recommended la place ot a physician. It never
falls," ¥^
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE.
Horrible Murder of a Young
Woman in Paris.
The B0&7 of the Victim Cat
iii TweiVO Pieces.
A Bloody Battle Between Brigands
and Mexican Bnrales.
The Coast of Portugal Strewn with
'Wreckage from the 111 - Fated
Steamer Roumanla—Floods in
Mexico.
By the Associated Press.
Paris, Oct. 30.—The body of a young
woman, cut into 12 pieces, was discov
ered today in an empty house in the
Rae Botzarie, near the Pare dcs Buttes,
Cbaumont. The head was cut off and
could not be found. Two men have been
arrested on suspicion of having perpe
trated the horrible crime.
The murder was evidently the work
of a practiced hand, the dissection of
the body being skilfully performed, a
fact which gives color to the belief that
the work was done by a surgeon, or, at
least, by a butcher. Blood stains found
300 yards distant, in a waste area of
ground, form the only real clue yet ob
tained. _
GENEROUS PREMIUMS.
Rich Inducements Offered to Agricul
tural Colonists In Paraguay.
Washington, Oct. 30.—The bureau of
American republics is informed that the
republic of Paraguay, to induce immi
gration and secure the development of
the land, has offered very generous
premiums to agricultural colonists. It
agrees to give 18 premiuma ranging from 1
$5000 down to $625 for the cultivation of i
tobacco; three premiums of $4000 for the ,
cultivation of coffee estates containing
15,000 plants; two premiums ot $5000 j
each for the cultivation of eight squares
of sugar cane; two premiums of $4000 *
for the cultivation of 25,000 cotton plants »
and a premium of $5000 to whoever cal- \
tivates 25,000 Brazilian banana plants. ,
Thirty-two other premiums of $5000 and
$10,000 are offered for the cultivation
of rice, ramie, alfalfa, maize, Brazilian 1
banana plants, orange and lemon trees, ■
grape vines and indigo, and for the i
establishment of a sugar mill and alco- ,
hoi distillery; a steam saw mill; a twine
factory; a factory for manufacturing
general cloth made from the raw mate
rials of the country ; a factory for the
extraction of textile fabrics in general;
a factory for cooking oil; a factory for
the preparation of preserved fruits; a
cigar factory, and a mandioca flour fac
tory.
THE ILL-FATED ROUMANIA.
The Coast of Portugal Strewn With
Wreckage.
Peniche, Portugal, Oct. 30.—The
coast of this region iB strewn for miles
with wreckage and goods from the cargo
of the steamer Roumania, from Liver
pool for Bombay, which was wrecked
Thursday last. Everything that comes
ashore is' rapidly becoming covered with
sand. The coast guards are protecting
the goods thrown ashore by the waves.
It is supposed the heaps of
debris hide many bodies. About
50 bodies, all greatly disfigured,
have been washed ashore. All tbe sur
vivors are so cut and bruised that tbey
can hardly walk, and none of them, ex
cept Captain Hamilton and Lieutenant
Rooke, appear to know anything about
their escape, except that they were
washed overboard and thrown upon the
beach half dead. The Roumania iB
rapidly breaking up and hardly any por
tion of her hull is visible.
A BATTLE WITH BRIGANDS.
Mexican R urates Defeat a Band of
Robbers.
New Orleans, La., Oct. 30.—The
Times-Democrat's Gelega, Mexico, spe
cial says: Twelve brigands, headed by
the desperado Antonio Gallasdo, rode
into the town of San Juan last night and
made a raid on a general store. They
secured several hundred dollars in cash.
The rural guard was hastily summoned,
and as the outlaws were mounting their
horses to leave the soldiers opened fire
npon them, mortally wounding Qallasdo
and two others of the band. A pitched
battle then ensued, but six of tbe outlaws
managed to escape, three being cap
ture alive. Four soldiers were seriously
wounded.
FLOODS IN MEXICO.
Heavy Losa of Life and Property In the
State of Oaxaca.
New Orleans, Oct. 30.—The Times-
Democrat's Fnebla, Mexico, special
says: Further particulars of the dam
ages and losses sustained by the recent
overflow of the Falso river, state of
Oaxaca, show that thousands of acres of
coffee and cane lands were inundated
and fully $400,000 damages done to those
crops alone. On the hacienda of Pedro
Celis 2000 head of cattle were caught in
the torrent of water and swept into the
ocean. Fully 50 persons lost their lives.
Hundreds of families were made home
less. _
Columbus Exhibition Opened.
Madrid, Oct. 30.—The Columbus his
torical exhibition was opened to the
public today, without formal ceremony,
owing to the absence of the royal family.
Lost.
Once lost, it is difficult to restore the
hair. Therefore be warned in time,
lest you become bald. Skookum root
bair grower stops falling hair. Sold by
druggists.
Not Offered the Laureateahip.
London, Oct. 30.—The pott Morris
has written to tbe Chronicle denying
that be has been oflvied the poet laure
ateship.
» Falling Hair
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hair giower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair is more convenient. Ail druggists.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE MILWAUKEE FIRE.
Thousands of People visit the Scene of
the Conflagration.
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 30.-The ecene
of the great fire was visited today by
thousands of people of this city and
neighboring points. All of the import
ant firms burned out will resume busi
ness at once and many are already pre
paring to rebuild. Insurance men are
the J ineurft nce will reach
$3,000,000, and that the aggregate
lose will be double that Bum!
The subscriptions to the relief
funds have reached $68,000, among the
latest being $1000 from Clara Barton
president of the Bed Crosß society. The
citizens' relief committee is thoroughly
organized, and the homeless are being
Srovided with the necessaries of life,
uch of the homeless as are not housed
in dwellings, are being cared for in
school houses and in the large passenger
steamers along the river. It is probable
that extensive barracks will be erected
the coming week for the accommodation
of the horn less.
Besides providing shelter and meal
tickets for the homeless today, the relief
committee called on all charitably in
clined to contribute articles of clothing.
As the result great quantities of cloth
ing of all kinds were brought in during
the day and distributed, and tonight
enough clothing, shoes, etc., remain to
fit out 20 families.
The gas works are still somewhat dis
abled, and it will be three or four days
before the connections are restore! and
the city's lighting facilities in proper
order.
MADE HIMSELF HEARD.
FREE SPEECH FORBIDDEN IN THE
WILDS OF NORTH CAROLINA.
A Democratic Candidate Threatened
With Death for Attempting to Ad
dress a Meeting—He 6poke
Juat the Same.
New York, Ocfe SO.—A Herald special
from Raleigh, N. C, says: State Aud
itor Sanderlin has just returned from a
canvassing tour on the Tennessee border.
A gang of desperadoes in Yancey county
had, he says, sworn that no Democratic
speaker should be heard there, and
when he went to Burnsville the threats
were renewed. The Democrats at the
court house, however, assured him be
would receive full protection. Soon
after he began hia speech,
Budd Farrott, the bead of a gang of
desperadoes, forced his way into the
court room armed with a bowie knife,
and began to curse Sanderlin and swore
he would kill him. A number of Demo
crats seized him and rushed him to the
door. J
As soon tbe door was opened Par
rott's garni rushed to hie aid. Pistols
mere firrxl, knives used and
stones thrown. A desperate fight
raged on the Bteps of the court
house for eeveral minutes, but the Dem
ocrats got the best of it, and drove the
desperadoes away from the building.
Dr. Sanderlin then resumed his speech.
Suddenly the attacking party reas
sembled in force. Two of their number
forced their way into the court
room, but were instantly seized
and thrown out. Then - the fight
wae renewed. Parrott was shot and
killed, while a Democrat named Phillips
was so terriblp cut with a knife that he
died shortly afterward. Three other
men whose names Sanderlin did not
ascertain were also killed, while more
than a dozen men were seriously
wounded.
The greatest excitement prevailed in
town. Some of the desperadoes bad left
tbe place and it was suspected they
would lie in wait along the road and en
deavor to ambush and shoot Sanderlin.
Owing to this fact an escort of men was
made up to take Sanderlin safely to the
railroad, some distance away.
A FLOOD OF FIRE.
Shipping Damaged by Horning OU on
the Delaware.
Pailadelphia, Oct. 30.—A serious fire
occurred on tbe river tbis morning in
tbe vicinity of Point Breeze. It was
caused by an explosion of oil which
leaked from the large pipes connecting
the oil refineries on each side of the
Point Breeze gaa works. The escaped
oil worked down through tbe soil and
collected beneath the furnaces at the
pumping Btation in a large quantity.
When ignited, it exploded with suffi
cient force to break down the retaining
wall, and the whole volume of oil spread
in a burning mass over the sur
face of the river. The ebb tide
and stiff breeze carried the blazing
mass down the river. Great excite
ment followed among shipping men.
Tugs were hastily summoned to tow
away the steamers and sailing vessels
lying about. After hard work the larg
est vessels got to places of safe y. The
bark Felix and several lighters burned.
The bark Elena and one or two other
vessels lost their rigging. Several small
houses on the bank and 500 feet of
wbarving were destroyed. Tbe loss will
aggregate $135,000.
A BRISK BLAZE.
Fire Destroys Life and Property at St.
Johnabqpy, Vt.
St. Johnsbury, ViS, Oct. 30.—Fire
started tonight in Longbee Bros. &
Smith's large dry goods store, on the
east side of Railroad street, and spread
rapidly, swept on by a northwest gale,
and destroyed the Merchants' National
bank, Spencer'B jewelry store, Bagley's
drug store and several smaller estab
lishments. Two tenement houses were
burned out and 15 ff/milies rendered
homeless. It is thought that several
men and women occupying rooms in
the building where the fire started were
burned to death. The losses aggregate
$150,000.
Ran Into a Rowboat.
New York, Oct. 30.—The steamer Puri
tan, on a trip up the sound this after
noon, ran into a rowboat containing
four men. Samuel Bingham was
drownedand the other three seriously
injured,
f Your fall suit should be made by Gets.
' Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock.
. 112 West Third street.

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