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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 01, 1892, Image 1

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That has stood the test over
forty years, and is known to
he made of first-class material
that" will stand the climate.
The Emerson Piano Suits
221 S. Broadway.
Piano Tuner and Maker
Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
Weber, and Decker Bros.
Fine work in Lincrusta-Walton, Pressed Goods, Tinting, Etc.
Complete line of Room Mouldings.
The well known Artistic Decorators, are connected with this Establishment.
New York Weill Paper Co.
Vl V \ Mr ' ne Deßt P noto "
Horticultural Fair
. J which ended Octo
— im 0 ~ ro ' berB> 18 <)o > and at
all previous exhibits wherever work was entered in competition.
Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California.
All the latest styles and designs used. Platinotype, Sepia, Crayon and Watb
Coiort Portraits. Oom» -aarly ar.-l secure a oittlng h*fore the holiday rurh.
136 and 138 Spring Street.
(Los Angeles, Cal.)
Goods from all corners of the globe to be found in this
Establishment. Largest and most complete stock south of
San Francisco.
newcomers will find here a store equal to
anything patronized in their former homes.
Telephone 00. 1021-1™
C. L A_BT,
Successor 131 N. Main St.
WHOLESALE and retail —
Finest stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Mcßrayer, Old Crow, Spring Hill, New Hope,
Blue Grass, Boud & Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whlßkies. Fam
ily anri m otnlnal lr-<de wn'irUi-d 9 303 m
242 S. Spring st 242 S. Spring st
Latest Latest
Novelties Wzzmm* Novelties
All style Felt Hats 80c I Bonnet and Toque Frames 6c
Ostrich Tips, three feathers 25c I Prino') of Walts Tip', per Dunch 60c
Fancy Feath rs, all colors 6c Nos. 5 and 7 Velvet Blbbon, all colors, pryd. 5c
Quills, all colors 5c I Children's Hkool Hats, trimmed... .35c and 60c
Hajqcock Bax^r|iii£,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish.
This material is fire proof, has a beautiful tint, and can be washed without injury.
Office: 130 W. Second street. Tel. 36. -:- Yard: B3K N. Main street. Tel. 1047
We have just received direct from
Japan a large invoice, consisting of Silk
Goods, Ladies' Crepe and Silk Dressing
Jackets, Work Baskets, Jardniers, etc,
—OTJR new—
Bamboo and Bead Curtains
and 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
IW~ Be sure to visit us this week.
Get the choice. It will pay yon.
110 South Spring St.
(Om>. Nadoau Hotel.)
Campaign Orators Getting in
Their Work.
Senator Carlisle on the Stump
in New York.
Depew and Eeid Air Their Eloquence
at JUhica.
GoTernor McKinley Awaken* Kepobll
can Bnthuiiaim In Brooklyr.
Democrat! on the Alert
In Indiana.
By tho Associated Press.]
New York, Oct. 31.—Four thousand
people crowded Cooper union tonight to
listen to Senator John G. Carlisle talk
politics under the auspices of the Reform
club. The senator opened with a scath
ing arraignment of the billion-dollar
congress, which issue, if nothing more,
should cause every elector to put the
seal of condemnation upon the policy of
the Republican party, for the avowed
purpose of that party was to secure
benefits for a few at the expense of
all. [Cheers.] The Democratic party
did not propose to do this but merely to
raise revenue for the necessary ex
penses of the government. Tbe Demo
cratic party had not, however, declared
for free trade but simply for constitu
tional taxation for the support of the
government withoutcompellingone man
to part with his earnings for tbe benefit
of another man. Tbe goxernment has
a right to tax the people for private pur
poses, or it has a right to tax them for
oublic purposes. There is no middle
ground. Tbe McKinley full wr ■ pa»r > j lor
the purpose of getting contributions for
the Republican campaign. By it the
people were divided into two classes —
one receiving benefits, the other receiv
ing burdens.
The eenator ridiculed the assertion
that the McKinley bill benefited the
American tin plate industry, and, in
conclusion, appealed to his aadience to
vote the Democratic ticket from top to
The Two Millionaire* Air Their Elo
quence In Ithaca*
Ithaca, N. V., Oct.' 31. —A crowd of
10,000 enthusiastic people tonieht en
deavored to force themselves into two
halls with a capacity of 1000 each, the
all-pervading desire being to see and
bear Whitelaw Reid and Chauncev M.
Depew. The latter spoke at tbe Opera
house, receiving an enthusiastic wel
come. In the course of his remarks he
said: "Where is this poverty, this ca
lamity, our Democratic friends say is
abioad in the land today? They also
say protection is robbery and unconsti
tutional. I discover as a lawyer, read
ing the decisions of tbe supreme court
of the United States, that in construct
ing the constitutionality of laws, tbe
decision is always on the side of the
need, liberty and prosperity of the peo
Mr. Reid received an ovation on being
introduced and said in part: "The
Democratic party is not known by its
work to this generation. It never had
a president and congress together. For
the first time tbe political situation is
such that if you defeat the choice of the
Republican convention, you make it
certain that you will defeat the majority
of the house and senate for the first time
since the administration of Buchanan,
and the Democratic party will be able to
work its will. Tbegreat questions of the
day are reciprocity and honest money.
The Republican party declares for
a protective tariff. What does Cleve
land say about reciprocity? I find noth
ing. Can you produce one word from
Cleveland's letter of acceptance explain
ing whether be is in favor of national
bank currency, the best currency the
country ever saw, or whether he favors
the sham and corrupt currency which
the Democratic platform declares in
favor of."
In conclusion Reid challenged tbe ver
dict of the American people upon the
character and success of tbe administra
tion of Benjamin Harrison.
"How about the force bill?" yelled a
Democrat in the extreme rear.
"To begin with," said Reid, "there is
no force bill. There was a proposed bill
directing the federal authorities to reg
ulate elections at which federal officers
were to be elected. Why should not
the federal authorities supervise and
assure the accuracy and juctice of
tbe election of federal officials? If
wrong, Cleveland for his act of 1886,
directing its execution, must first be
arraigned before we, tbe Republican
party, can be assailed. Its opponents
are nullifiers of tbe fourteenth and fif
teenth amendments to the constitu
tion." _
McKinley in Brooklyn.
.Brooklyn. N. V., Oct. 31.—Seven
thouaand people cheered for Harrison
and Reid, and listened to Governor Mc-
Kinley of Ohio speak of the campaign
issues, in the Olaremontavenue rink
tonight. Tbe meeting was the most
enthusiastic Republican rally ever held
in Kings county.
The Union League of Philadelphia Imubi
a Turin* Addrete.
Philadelphia, Oct. 31.—The Union
League of Philadelphia baa issued an
address to the business men of the coun
try, showing the effect of |tbe McKinley
tariff law on business and wages in
Philadelphia. The address is based
upon exact statements of increase taken
from the books of 66 mills and manu
factories of Philadelphia; the names of
the firms are given. It states that tbe
percentage of increase in the amount of
wages paid for the first nine months of
1892, over the corresponding period of
1890, ranges from 12 to 66 per cent;
taking all together, the average increase
is 33.V3 per cent.
"What is true of the mills reported,"
■ays the address, "is substantially true
of all. They include large and small at
random, and are fairly representative of
tbe general industrial interests."
Democrat! Demonstrate Their Interest
In the Campaign.
Indianapolis, Oct. 31.—Six thousand
torch-bearers were reviewed here by ex-
Governor Gray and other notables to
Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 31.—The
Democrats had the largest torchlight
procession for years here, tonight. It
was participated in by the Gray club
and the Cleveland club.
The Colorado Electoral Muddle.
Denver, Oct. 31.—The remaining two
representatives of the People's party
electoral ticket, substituted by the
Cleveland Democrats when they with
drew their presidential electors, today
declined to serve as Cleveland repre
sentatives, and, together with their col
leagues, are endeavoring to have their
names removed from the Cleveland
ticket. On account of the names being
already certified, the secretary of state
is undecided whether to allow their
withdrawal or to let them remain.
The Civil Service Commission Files
Charge* Against the Treasurer of
the New York Republican
Wabuinuton, Oct. 31. —The civil ser
vice commission has reported to the at
torney-general, for prosecution under
the law against soliciting political con
tributions, the case of Samuel Thomas,
treasurer of the Republican state com
mittee of New York. Three offenses
are charged, all for sending letters so
liciting from government clerks in this
city. In each case trie letters specify
no sum, bat ask the recipient to forward
such an amount as he may choose to
ward the legitimate expenses of the
Attorney-General Miller, when ques
tioned on the subject this afternoon, said
he had just received the papers in the
case, and had not had time to examine
them. He added that he would inves
tigate the case himself, but would not
act until Thomas had been given an op
portunity to answer the charges.
New York, Oct. 31. —The report from
Washington alleging that the civil ser
vice commission had recommended the
criminal prosecution of Treasurer Thom
as of the Republican state committee
was treated lightly at Btate headquarters
today. Chairman Hackett said there il
nothing in the charges. Letters sent
by the committee to Republicans
asking contributions to the legitimate
campaign expenses are exactly such let
ters as Tammany and Democrats at large
lire sending out. There is no demand
made for money, and the recipients of
the letters are not addressed as office
Democrats and Populists in a Snarl In
Chicago, Oct. 31.—Mr. H. W. Scott,
of the Oregonian, Portland, Ore., who
is in the city, said today : "There is a
snarl in the preparations for the elec
tion in Oregon that is likely to bring
serious discomfiture to the Democrats
and Populists. An attempt was made
1 by them to form a fusion ticket, the
1 idea being to withdraw two Democratic
1 and two PopuliBt electors, and unite on
the same number of electors of the two
1 parties, and thus, if possible, defeat the
Republican electoral ticket. The law in
' Oregon, however, provides that all
nominations must be filed with the see
; retary of state and clerks of the
respective counties at least 15 days
' before the election. This attempt at
fusion has been too late, as it is much
' leaB than 15 days to election. The con
| sequence is that the Democrats and
' PopulistB will not be able to get together
' upon any legal ticket nor back to their
1 original condition. The Democrats
' may vote for their own electors but
' cannot vote for Populist electors, and
the Populists may vote for their own
but not for the Democratic electors.
1 There is, in short, no way to combine
- the tickets."
i McVeagh Answers Depew.
New Haven, Oct. 31.—Ex-Attorney
* General Wayne McVeagh addressed a
I big audience of Democrats in Hyperion
- hall tonight. He proceeded to answer De
) pew, who had criticized him somewhat
t harshly, venturing the observation that
I Depew supposed because political
f speeches were made after dinner, tbey
f were all after-dinner speeches. The rest
i of bis remarks were devoted to denunci
> ation of the Republican party.
i The Mereler Trial.
Quebec, Oct. 31.—The evidence in the
- Mercier trial was finished today. Fitz-
Patrick then renewed his application to
bring the case up on either of the two
indictments mentioned in the October
i accusation. The conrt took the matter
i in consideration, and will render a de
- cision Wednesday.
c Crandall's Vaulting Ambition.
t San Jobe, Oct. .31.—State senator A.
i W. Crandall has announced himself as a
candidate for United States senator.
A Great Heavy-weight Battle
at Coney Island.
Godfrey Got Knocked Out in
the Fifteenth Round.
Terrific Slugging Characterized the
Mill Throughout.
The California Hoy Waa Too Mm li for
the Husky Boaton Jirulaer—Cor
bett Will Not Fight for
One Tear.
By the Aaaoclated Prcea.
New Yohk, Oct. 31. —The moet im
portant prize fight yet fought in the
amphitheater of the Coney Island Ath
letic club, waß the battle tonight be
tween Joe Choynski of California and
George Godfrey of Boston. Both men
were in the pink of condition, and so
evenly matched that there was no odds
to speak of in the betting. Tickets had
been in such demand that every seat in
the house was sold and standing room
was at a premium. The largest crowd
of sporting people that ever attended a
fight in this vicinity witnessed the bat
tle. Choynski weighed 168, Godfrey
175. John McVeay, Jimmy Carroll,
Parson Davies and Dominick McCaffrey
seconded Choynski; Grant Steele, Jim
Godfrey, Jack McGee and Professor
Williams looked after Godfrey. William
Riley was time keeper; John P. Eok
hart referee.
The event of the evening was preceded
by a ten-round contest between Kid
Hogan and Dally Lyons, who put up a
rattling fight, full of- science and hard
knocks. The boys fought at catch
weights. Hogan did most of the work,
and the refereu decided in his favor,
though it was about an even thing.
The preliminary contest put the large
crowd in a good humor. Peter Jackson
was present, and was cheered to tbe
echo as be entered a private box.
At 10 o'clock Choynski, Godfrey and
their attendants entered the ring, and
after the usual preliminaries, at 10:10
o'clock the men stepped to tbe center
and began to spar. Choynski cleverly
ducked some wicked blows. They
clinched near the close of the round,
Choynski landing a good left on God
frey's jaw, following with bis right and
slipping down at the call of time.
Second round—After cautious spar
ring and Choynski running away, God
frey led and fell short, Joe lauding a
good left.
Third—Godfrey rushed, Choynski re
sponding, pumping his left into God
frey 's face and evading counters. God
frey's eye began to close, but the col
ored man hit Choynski a number of
stiff punches. It was Choynski's round
Fourth —The men were on the defen
sive, with honors even.
Fifth—Choynski landed his left twice
and got away with a light return. God
frey was delirious and went at his op
ponent like a bull, landing on Choynski's
eye with terrible force, laying his eye
open, which bled profusely.
Sixth—Godfref landed four stingers
on Choynski's damaged optic, rushing
him all over the ring.
Seventh—Both men did clever work,
Godfrey getting in some telling biows,
Choynski evading punishment by
clinching. The Californian planted
heavy blows on tbe mouth and stomach.
Eighth—Choynski landed on the
stomach, Godfrey responding with a
right swing which brought the Cali
fornian to his knees. The latter then
chased Godfrey all over the ring, -land
ing a clean left and right.
Ninth —Mostly sparriDg for wind,
though Choynski made the colored man
wince with several hard blows on tbe
Tenth—Godfrey again landed heavily
i on Cboynski'e suffering eye, following
with a bard upper cut, tbe latter re
sponding with a right swing, forcing
, Godfrey's bead back.
Rounds eleven and twelve were un
eventful, but just as time waa called at
the end of the twelfth Godfrey sent
Choynski to the floor with a clean knock
i down.
i Thirteenth—Godfrey rushed the Cali
i fornian, who went down to avoid pun
j isment. Godfrey sent a straight left on
Choynski's mouth, splitting his lower
i lip, Choynski countering on Godfrey's
i eye, wbicb was now closed.
; Fourteenth — Choynski landed his
i right and left on the stomach hard, God
frey's counters falling short. The round
ended with Choynski forcing Godfrey to
' the ropes.
i Fifteenth—Godfrey, now totally blind
' in tbe left eye, rushed at Choynski like
' a mad bull, getting a straight jab on his
closed eye, staggering him. After sev
! eral ineffectual attempts to land on
Choynski's face and stomach, the latter
swung bis right again on Godfrey's dam
aged eye, and knocked the colored man
. completely out. \
i Choynski has been defeated three
" times by Jim Corbett and twice by Joe
j! Goddard, but all were hard-fought bat
-1 ties. Both Corbett and Goddard speak
, of Choynski in tbe highest terms. They
t say be is not only a good stiff puncher,
. but one of tbe gamest men that ever
entered tbe ring. Godfrey, on the otber t
hand, though the oldest man in the*
prize ring today, is a clever fighter, and
b a very free, hard hitter. He had only
• met with two defeats in his long pugil
o istic career, previous to tonight—one at
o the bands of Peter Jackson; the 'other
r when Jake Kilrain knocked him out in
r the forty-fourth round. Both battles
were most desperately fought, and God
frey made hie opponents realize tbe fact
that they had no easy task to perform.
Corbett Beata on Hit Honors.
a Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 31.—Pugilist
| Corbett said today that he would not
sign for a fight with Jackson. He says
he will not fight again for a year, but
when his theatrical season ends next
fall he will deposit money for a match
with Mitchell, and if Mitchell does not
respond he will give Jackson a chance.
A Battle of Giants.
Phobia, 111., Oct. 31.—Mike Queenan,
the stockyard giant of Chicago, and
Dick Grnbamof Brooklyn fonghta finish
battle near this city this morning. The
men are giants, Queenan being 6 feet 2,
and his opponent is two inches taller.
The fight lasted four rounds, the Brook
lyn man being knocked out with a terri
ble drive on the chin.
The French Forces Agalu Defeat King
Behanzln's Army.
Paris, Oct. 31. —A dispatch from Porto
Novo announces that the French ex
pedition under Colonel Dodds has again
defeated King Behanzin's army. The
French, after receiving reinforcements
and provisions, at once stacked the
enemy's fortified line at Kato. They
crossed the river, stormed two forts at
Kotopa and after a brilliant engagement
routed the entire Dahomey army, pur
suing the enemy to within one kilo
meter of Cana. According to the official
dispatches Colonel Dodds intended to
attack Cana Friday last and Abomey on
Frenchmen and Germans.
Cannkk, Oct. 31.—There was a fierce
fight here today between Frenchmen
and Germans, arising from the attempt
of a party of Frenchmen to force an en
trance into a German cafe. The police
were powerless to restore order, the
combatants finally dispersing after a
number were injured.
A Coast Survey Steamer Ashore.
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 31.—Word has
been received here that the United
States coast survey Bteamer Gedney is
ashore on Canoe island, near Cowichen,
Vancouver island. The steamer Active
of this port went to her assistance this
morning, and it is expected she will get
off without damage.
The Great Gymnasium of the Chicago
Athletic Association Completely
Gutted—Several Other Build
ings Damaged.
Cuicago, Nov. I.—Fire broke out at
1:30 this morning in the great 10-story
gymnasium and club bouse of the Chi
cago Athletic association, on Michigan
avenue, which, when completed, was to
have been tbe finest institution of its
kind in tbe United States, if not in the
world. The five started, it in thought,
from the watchman's fire in the base
ment and spread in a few moments
throughout the whole structure, which,
though supposed to be fire proof,
is totally ruined. Tbe losa will
be $195000. The St. Bernard hotel
adjoining the gymnasium on the rear,
was damaged a few thousand dollars'
worth, and the panorama, "The Chi
cago Fire," adjoining on tbe south, was
slightly damaged. As far as known no
lives were lost.
Neither Cleveland Nor Harrison Is Pop
ular in England •
London, Oct. 31.—The Times pub
lishes a long review of American poli
tics. It says this country has no rea
son to be enthusiastic over either candi
date. Cleveland, while president, dis
tinguished himself by a gratuitous in
sult to England, by demanding the re
call of Minister West. President Harri
son has not been behindhand in the
same method of currying favor with the
omnipotent Irish vote. The appoint
ment as minister to Chile of Patrick
Egan, whose friendship with Blame
Egan recently boasted of in public, is
enough to indicate the spirit of the ad
ministration which selected the finan
cier of the Land League outrage cam
paign for diplomatic promotion.
Ormonde Coming to California.
San Francisco, Oct. 31.—William O.
B. Macdonough, a capitalist of this city,
has cabled $150,000 tp tbe Rothschilds
in London, to be held by them subject
to tbe order of the Tattersalls in pay
ment for the greit stallion Ormonde,
king of the English turf. Ormonde was
bred by the duke of Westminster in
1883, but is now owned at Buenos
A) res. Macdonough will have the horse
brought to California and placed in a
StU' .
Tupper Starts for London.
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 3L—Hon. C. H.
Tupper, minister of marine and fish
eries, left today for New York, en route
to England, taking with him the coun
ter case for Canada in rebuttal of the
case submitted for the United States in
the Bering sea arbitration.
Lady Randolph Churchill shows no
signs of improvement.
Tbe striking coal miners at Carmaux,
France, have decided to end the strike.
Not a single new case of cholera nor a
death from tbe disease occurred at Ham
burg yesterday.
A dispatch from Saigon says the ship
Gretna was wrecked on Rifleman shoal.
Some of the crew were drowned.
Order has been restored in the Argen
tine province of Santiago del Estro, tbe
federal troops having overcome the
Fighting has been renewed in the
', province of Shakia, Crete, on account of
' the outrages practiced on the inhab
itants by Turkish troops.
Waters, solicitor for -Thomas Neill,
under sentence of death, in London, for
| poisoning Matilda Clover, has received
a cable from Canada stating that affida
-1 vits showing that Neill is insane have
! been mailed him. These affidavits will
' be embodied in a petition to the home
1 secretary to ask him to remit tbe death
■ sentence.
Your fall suit should be made by Gets,
t Fine tailoring, beat fitter, large stock,
t 112 West Third street.

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