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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 04, 1892, Image 1

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That has stood the test over
forty years, and is known to
be made of first-class material
that will stand the climate.
The Emerson Piano Suits
221 S. Broadway.
jp[»* AC'TICA L,
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Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
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\ V for the beßt photo-
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\ — J which ended Octo-
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A A/f'FiOM A T "H will sell his valuable stock of
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ii-3eod-2m LOS ANGELES, CAL.
We have just received direct front
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110 South Spring St.
(Opp. Nadeau Hotel.)
The Democratic Faith Ably
Tammany Hall Again Ratifies
the Ticket.
Eloquent Speeches by Senators fins
tie and Carlisle.
A Letter front Senator Gorman—Senator
Hill Saving the Country— A
Grand Democratic Bally >
In Chicago.
By the Associated Press
N«w Youk, Nov. 3.—The announce
ment that Tammany Hall would hold
another maBS meeting tonight to ratify
the nominations of Cleveland and Ste
venson attracted an immense throng of
people to the vicinity of the wigwam.
The same scenes as were witnessed at
Tammany's meeting last week wero re
peated this evening. Before 7 o'clock
the people began to gather, and before
the sp aking began the block from
Third to Fourth avenue and from Four
teenth to Fifteenth street was jammed
with people. The streets were ablaze
with gas, electricity and fireworks.
There were practically 10 meetings go
ing on at once. Senator Eustia and
Senator Carlisle were the principal
speakers of tbe main meeting. Joseph
J. Donohue, as chairman, opened the
meeting with a brief speech.
A letter waa read from Senator Gor
man of Maryland to Richard Choker, in
which the senator expressed regret at
hiß inability to be present at the meet
ing, but said he could not permit the
occasion to pass without eaying that
"the completeness of your union and
the manly and eloquent utterances of
Senator Hill, and your efforts and en
thusiasm', have made it absolutely cer
tain that the electoral vote of New York
will be cast for tbe nominees of the
Democratic party. The Democrats in
other states heretofore considered doubt
ful have taken courage from your ex
ample, and will bliow on the day of
the election that they have learned from
you how to achieve vict jry."
Tbe letter continued: "The people
of thie country who live by the labor ot
their bands and brains, and whose only
power consists in the use of a free bal
lot, will not be overpowered by the
methods practiced at the polls by tbe
beneficiaries of any system of legisla
tion. They will overthrow the party
which created that system. They will,
in a spirit of perfect fairness, modify the
Byßtem itself until tbe greatest good of
the greatest number is secured, and wiii
drive bribers and their candidates lrom
the Held of politics."
In conclusion Gorman said: "The
people are turning to Grover Cleveland
in such numbers that all the wealth
controled by tbe members of the Repub
lican party cannot, I believe, alter tbe
result, if you and I and all earnest Dem
ocrats give ourselves up from now until
the close of tbe day of the election >o
the support of tbe candidates of the
great Democratic party."
Senator Kustss was then introduced
and spoke for some time. The evidence
is unmistakable that the Democratic
masses are determined to win this fight,
said he. Regarding the McKinley bill,
the speaker called it a miscarriage, de
vised to aid the Republican party to
perpetuate itself in power by providing
itself with a gigantic corruption fund, to
be drawn from tbe protected manufac
turers. The man who denounced it
most scathingly when it was prepared
was James G. Blame. Then reciprocity
was put on, and the party's policy be
came reciprocity in the west and protec
tion in the east.
Speaking of the force bill, Senator
Eustis said it was impossible to describe
the alarm and excitement it caused in
the south. Its passage would enslave
t he American people and dig a grave for
American liberty.
The next speaker was Senator Car
lisle of Kentucky. He was received
with enthusiastic applause and said the
only question now confronting the peo
ple was whether the presidency waß to
be purchased ; whether tbe people were
to be bribed with their own money.
The question of taxation, he said, was
the most important that could be sub
mitted to tbe people. Tbe speaker had
no prejudice against those engaged in
protected industries. They were men
who contributed largely to the growth
of the country. He wanted to see them
succeed, but wanted tbem to succeed on
their own merits, and not at the expense
of other members of the community.
He thought Mnjor McKinley ehould not
"monkey with statistics," but should
continue fighting "wildcat banks."
After a discussion of tbe force bill,
from t he Democratic standpoint, Carlisle
closed with a eulogy of the Democratic
A. W. Hamm of Georgia followed with
a discourse punctuated with Btories and
anecdotes. A number of other promi
nent men also spoke.
Stevenson and Springer Addreaa an Im
mense Audience.
Chicago, Nov. 3.—The Iroquoiß club,
the leading Democratic organization of
Chicago, held a great demonstration at
tbe Auditorium tonight. Tbe speakers
of the evening were escorted by a torch
light procession to the club house, on
Monroe Btreet. Here the club gathered
in force, and with their ranks strength
ened by delegations from other Demo
cratic organizations, the line of march
was taken up for the Auditorium. The
stage of the Auditorium was tastefully
decorated, and crowded with representa
tive Democrats of the city and state at
large, while the hall in front of it
was packed from the first floor to the
Congressman William M. Springer
was intr duced aa chairman of the
evening, and spoke briefly on the issues
of the campaign. Mr. Springer, after
the conclusion of his remarks, intro
duced Hon. Adlai E. Stevenson, the
vice-presidential candidate. In the
course of his speech he Baid :
"During Mr. Cleveland's term of
office no additional burdenß were laid
upon the people for the benefit of the
monopolists and railroad barons. He
left behind him $100,000,000 in the
treasury,and the question was what to
do with the surplus revenue. Now,
after three years and a half of
Republican rule, the question !■
where shall the money come from to
run the government. This is due to
the McKinley bill and the Republican
rule. The Democratic party realizes
that sufficient money must be collected
from import duties to pay the expenses
of the government, but when more than
that is collected, it is no less robbery
becauee it is done under the name of
The speaker continued with remarks
on the tariff and other issues, and was
followed by the gubernatorial candidate,
Mr. Altgeld, and others.
An Answer to Lieutenant Gorernor
Sheehan'g Circular.
Eljora, N. V., Nov. 3. —In reply to
the circular issued by William F. Shee
han of the Democratic executive com
mittee regarding the right? of deputy
United States marshals at the polls on
election day, United Stateß Marshal
Baxter has issued a letter of instruc
tions to the deputies of the northern
district of New York, which he declares
to be equally applicable everywhere. Id
it he says :
"William' F. Sheeban, chairman k>{
the Democratic state campaign commit
tee, has issued a circular in which he
assumes to state the rights and duties
of special deputy marshals. Ab the*
circular is calculated to mislead you in
the discharge of your duties, and as its
statements are contrary to the clearly
defined provisions of the federal stat
utes, it seems advisable for me to add to
the instructions already given you.
"Sheehan, in his circular, says United
States marshal* have no more right
than any other voter to be within the
guard rail of the polling place, and in
support of this statement cites a decis
ion in a certain case by Jus
tice Brewer of the supreme court.
The _ case cited is clearly not
in point, as it was one where there were
no United States supervisors of election
at the polling place. It has no bearing
on a case where there are United States
supervisors to be supported in the
discbarge of their duties by
special duty marshals. By sec
tion 3019, revised statutes, it is
made the duty of the United States
supervisors of election to 'take, occupy
and remain in such position from time
to time, whether before or behind the
ballot boxes as will in their judgment
beßt enable them to see each
person offering himself for registration
or offering to vote, and by section 2022
it is made tbe duty of the marshal, his
general deputies and special deputies,
to 'keep the peace and support and pro
tect the supervisors of election in the
discharge of their duties,' etc"
' It clearly follows." says the mar
shal, "that a deputy can occupy any
position in or about a polling place that
a supervisor may occupy, whether be
fore or behind the ballot boxes, cr
whether within or without the
guard rail. Part of tbe marshal's
duty is to see that the state statute is
complied with that secures to a voter
privacy within the booth while prepar
ing hiß ballot, and which prohibits the
offering or giving of pasters to a voter
within the rail. It is tbe duty of the
marshal to enforce all of the provisions
of the state law, not in conflict
with the federal law, as to what ehall or
shall not be done within the guard rail.
It is his lawful right, when necessary,
to occupy a position within the guard
rail, and i* is his duty to arrest any per
son, no matter what hia official position
may be, who interferes with that right.
"Section 5552 provides that you are
exempted from arrest while in the dis
charge of your duty by any officer or au
thority whatever, with or without pro
cess, excepting alone the author
ity of an official or court of tbe
United States. Any person, whether
sheriff, police officer or constable, so in
terfering with you in the performance of
your duty, is liable to arrest and pun
ishment by the United States courts, by
imprisonment for two years, or a fine of
13000, or both."
The Lust Grant! Kally of the Democracy
of Kings County.
New York, Nov. 3 —Wayne MeVeagh
and ex Governor Campbell of Ohio ad
dressed the grand rally of the Democ
racy of Kings county at the Brooklyn
academy of music tonight. In the
couree of his speech MeVeagh said the
McKinley bill was the most infamous
blot on the legislative history of this
country. By it there were two prices
for sugar, one for the McKinley bill and
one for the sugar trust, whh;h rested on
the McKinley bill. So it was through
out the list of necessaries of life.
Ex-Governor Campbell, after a few
laudatory remarks about MeVeagh and
Judge Gresham, quoted passages from
McKinley'e speeches, and answered
them. The speaker said be challenged
Major McKinley in debate to find a man
whose wages were increased under the
bill, and although the measure has been
in force two years and one month, the
man has not been produced yet.
Senator Hill Bxhoris Every Democrat to
Do His Duty.
Canandaigua, N. V., Nov. 3 —Senator
Hill addressed an immense meeting
here this afternoon. He said in part:
"Not very long ago we used to hear
much about the Tammany tiger from the
Republicans. Now it is all wild cats.
They are always going around with a
great fear on their shoulders of the pos
sibility of Bometbing dreadful we Dem
ocrats may do to disturb them to the
uttermost; and that ia one of the Re
publican tricks to scare people who don't
know any better than to be scared.
In 1884 they went crying about that if
the Democratic party got the presidency
the country would wither up under tbe
succession of fearful calamities. Instead
we had one oi tbe best administrations
of the government in the History of the
Hill eulogized Cleveland's administra
tion in the highest terme.
From Canandaigua to Syracuse Sen
ator Hill was received at every station
with rousing cheers. At the Alhambra
rink, in Syracuse, Hill addressed
a multitude. He said: "It is
not a campaign of candidates,
butoDe of pri;, c ; p j e s. Do your duty
like true, rrood Democrats, and when
next Tuesday is over, we will have this
state and ,a good old fashioned Demo
cratic victory for Cleveland an;' Steven
son. Only remember this is no time for
grievances. If you have any this is not
the time to show them. If I had any,
I should not Bhow them now."
The Tammany Krave Preaches Democ-
racy to the Trrjass.
Troy, N. V., Nov. 3.—Bourke Cockran
delivered two political speeches in the
city tonight, on tariff, reciprocity and
the force bill. No free trade, he de
clared, is possible under this govern
ment, and it is not the question in the
present campaign. Reciprocity, Cockran
said, was the most vicious scheme in the
statutes of the country. With one
stroke of the pen Benjamin Harrison can
put on a tariff or shut up every shoe
shop in America. It surrenders into
the hands of the president the power of
The ppeaker said the advocacy of the
force bill was an attempt to strangle lib
erty, and by the enforcement of such a
measure congress would be beyond tbe
reach of the people forever.
( , John B. Fellows also addressed the
*lk,a Balloting In Kansas Will Re Et
tremely Complicated.
Topbka, Nov. 3.—The Democratic
state central committee claims to have
received dispatches from various parts
of the state confirming the reports of
the distribution of mixed tickets. It is
claimed that the tickets can be thrown
out, am' considerable excitement pre
vails in consequence. Tbe Demo
cratic and P 'pulist commit
tees sent instructions to all
the organizers and county chairmen,
warning them against voting anything
except a straight ticket. The anti-fu
sion Democratic Btate committee began
sending out tickets this morning. They
are very complicated, but Secretary
Crouch said he had carefully examined
the law, and there is no question of the
legality of the tickets. Should the elec
tion turn on these tickets, contests will
A. Populist Svoakpr Compelled to Be-
traat an Offensive Hemark.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 3.—At La
fayette, today, R. F. Kolb and R. G.
Bowman, third party leaders, spoke tj
300 people. Daring his speech Bowman
is said :o have used very bitter language
to a number of Democrats. The remarks
so incensed them that they closed in on
Bowman with knives and pistols, and
would have killed him had lie not re
tracted Officers arrived and dispersed
the crowd. Bowman and party imme
diately left the town.
Tammany Resolutions.
New York, Nov. 3—At the Tammany
hall executive committee meeting this
afternoon, Richard Croker offered a
series of resolutions, which were adopted
They set forth arbitrary arrests of citi
zens to intimidate them and prevent
them from voting, and the threatened
arreal, of others on election day; and
provide for the appointment of a com
mittee to call upou tbe police board and
ask for protection for voters, and re
quest the sheriff to appoint a
number of deputies to see that
the right of franchise may be
insured to all citizens on election day,
and the law and order maintained. A
resolution was passed offering a reward
of |500 to any one securing the arrest
and conviction of bribe givers.
Defective Ballots.
Charleston, 8. C, Nov. 3.—lt was
discovered today that a serious error was
made in the printing of the Democratic
electoral tiskete of this state, which will
result in their being thrown out unless
corrected. Tbe tickets have been in the
hands of tbe commissioners of election
for some time, and are partly dis
tributed. It is hard to tell what portion
of the tickets sent out are illegal. Most
of those heard from are a sixteenth of
an inch too long, some too small, som«
too large. The law says they must be 5
by 2>fc inches. A strenuous effort will
be made to remedy the error.
Oregon Democrats.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 3 —The Demo
cratic state central committee issued an
address this afternoon to the electors of
Oregon, saying the Democratic electoral
ticket would not be withdrawn, but
would remain in the field, and aeking ail
favoring the election of Cleveland and
Stevenson to rally to its support.
Indiana Is All Right.
Terre Haute, Did , Nov 3 — Senator
Vo'irhees authorizes an emphatic denial
of the printed statement that he said
the Democrats are surely defeated in In
diana. Ou the contrary, he was never
so confident as now that they will carry
the state.
United R ilroadert.
St. Louis, Nov. 3—Grand Chief
Missimer of tha Brotherhood of Carmen
today said the railroad labor organiza
tions have a surprise in store for the
employers, in the shape of an internat
ional organization which includes every
railroad eurfploye from trackman up.
The organization, he said, will be in
shape before January and meetings are
now being held throughout the country.
A Fight ill V» yomlug.
Casper, Wyo., Nov. 3. — Reports
have just been received here of
a fight between officers and sup
posed horse thieves, in the ex
treme northern part of Tremont county.
The officers were in search of a man
named Moore, who shot a constable.
Moore apparently knew of their ap
proach, and laid for them, shooting
down three of the party.
Lnmbngo cured by two applications. Mr. H.
C. Rlgby, Baltimore. Md., sptctai agent of the
muiuki Life Insurance Co of New Yori, Hats:
"1 take pleasure iv dating that two applica
nt ns of ba ration Oil oared me ol a severe at
tack «f lumbago."
The Ex-Chancellor Submits
to an Interview.
He Gives His Views of the
European Situation.
tils Objections to the New Military
Bill Tersely Stated.
The German Army Is Strong Enough to
Face War on Two Fronts—No Im
mediate Danger of Hostili
ties Apprehended.
By the Associated Press.
Leu'sic, Nov. 3.—Dr. Blum recently
had a long interview with Prince Bis
marck at Varzin, an account of which
was published in the Neueste Nachrich
ten, this city. Prince Biemarck Bpoke
at length on the new military bill and
Germany's relations with Fiance and
Russia. He denied that he planned to
attack France in 1875, contending that,
on the contrary, he persuaded Emperor
William to forbid his general staff, and
especially Count Yon Moltke, who were
anxious to provoke war, to interfere with
foreign politics.
Tbe ex-chancellor dissented entirely
from the government's support of the
military bill. He said he thought tbe
German army was quite strong enough
to face even war on two fronts. He be'
lieves neither Frince nor Russia desires
war, and that no war is likely to break
out, at least for a few years to come.
Moreover, said the prince, victory will
rest with that power which wins the
first few battles, and these battles Will
be fought, not with millions ol men,
but with a few hundred thousand. ''The
maia thing," he continued, "is that
they be well led. The new military bill
has the greatest defect in its inadtquate
provision for commissioned and non
commissioned officers."
He condemned the proposal to retain
the third year of service solely for men
who incurred penalties, believing thia
provision would destroy all respect for
the third year plan. He quoted Em
peror Wiliiam, Count Yon Moltke and
General Yon Roon as against the two
years system. He thought the best
thing the reicbßtag could do was not to
reject the bill as a whole, but to declare
itself ready to remedy the real defects
when the government has showed how
to cover the increased expense.
With regard to Russia, Prince Bis
maack said only the newspapers, Poleß
and Jewß desired war between the Rus
sians and Germans.
A Co-operative- Steel Plant to Be J'stub
Homestead, Pa., Nov. 3. —M. Sando'a
scheme to build a co-operative steel
plant near Homestead in being gener
ally diecussed in Homestead by the
locked out men, although the plan of
co-operation has not been unfolded
to the men. Several members
of the advisory board, when in
terviewed, replied that Saudo seems
to have a bona tide plan of co-operation,
and represents a large amount of money
for the erection of a steel plant, but no
actual negotiations had been entered
into, and until they were the Homestead
advisory committee was pledged to se
crecy. In an interview Mr. Sando
stated that his scheme waa to practically
colonize the Homestead strikers.
Conflicts 1b South America.
New York, Nov. 3 —A dispatch from
Yaguaron, Brazil, says another revolu
tion has broken out in Porto Alegre, in
the state of Rio Grande do Sul.
The Herald's Valparaiso cable says
the government troops charged on the
revolutionists and killed a number of
them. There is great excitement in the
state (f Rio Grande do Sul.
A number of young men of opposing
forces at Santiago del Iv-tero indulged in
street figbting and several lives were
Festivities at Charleston.
Charleston, S. C, Nov. 3.—Forty
thousand people witnessed the great
bombardment of Fort Sullivan tonight,
which was the most elaborate and suc
cessful pyrotechnic display ever seen in
the south. The bombardment was a
great feature of tbe gala week. This
afternoon the fire department gave a
splendid parade, and a team of Cherokee
Indians played lacrosse before a large
crowd. The officers of the Dolphin and
Vesuvius are being feted on every eide.
Tremendous Purges.
New York, Nov. 3. —The tremendous
purses the Coney Island Athletic club
and the Crescent City Athletic c!ub are
offering Hall and Fitzsimmons for a
fight, at one of these clubs just now, are
the talk of the sporting world. The
Coney Island club yesterday offered to
put $20,000 to secure a meeting between
the two men, and today raised the
amount to *36 000. Thie is the largest
sum evtr offered any two men to meet
in the prize ring.
The Strike Spirit at New Orleans.
New Obleans, La., Nov. 3 —The
Amalgamated Labor coun/il held a
meeting tonight, and at a late hour or
dered a meeting of all the labor union
delegates for Friday afternoon at 1:30
--o'clock to arrange for a general strike of
the labor organizations in tbia city.
There are about 22,000 union men in the
Bchwatka'g Death.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 3.—The coroner
this afternoon held an iuqueßt on the
remains of Lieut. Frederick G. Schwat
ka. The jury rendered a verdict of
death caused by an overdose of laud
anum, taken accidentally. The remains
aie to be interred at Salem, Ore., to
Your fall suit should be made by Geta.
Fine tailoring, beßt fitter, large stock.
112 West Third street.
Steel building on Broadway, near Seo
ond, suitable for any kind of butineii.
Address G. M. Randolph, box 809, city.

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