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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 19, 1892, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 39.
*\A/E are just in receipt of
the first lot of
STEINWAY
PIANOS,
According to the new cata
logues just issued by Stein
way & Sons. New designs
in Uprights and Grands. The
Burl Walnut Veneers are
exceptionally beautiful.
We shall be pleased to show
you our large stock of pianos,
and give you low prices and
easy terms.
MARYGOLD'S STORE
221 S. BROADWAY.
LEAVE ORDERB HERB FOB
N. BORCHERS
PRACTICAL
Piano Tuner and Maker
Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A.
Weber, and Decker Bros.
WALL PAPER
Fine work in Lincrusta-Walton, Pressed Goods, Tinting, Etc.
Complete line of Room Mouldings.
J. WHOMES AND C. M. FAIRBANKS,
The well known Artistic Decorators, are connected with this Establishment.
New York Wall Peiper Co.
303 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
10 211 m F. J. QILLMORE, PROPRIETOR.
y HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS IND FIRST PREMIUMS AWARDED
\ \ tor the best photo
*\ aessssslß ' . i / which ended Octo
ber 8,1892, and at
•11 previous exhibits wherever work was entered in competition.
Largest and Most-Complete Studio in Southern California.
All tho litest styles am*. 3eMfnis used. PVr&iroTTrn, Skfia, OitvYis an l V\.c
Oolok Pobtbaith. Come early and secure a sitting before the holiday rush.
107 NORTH SPRING STREET, LQ3 ANGELES CAL.
Retiring From Business.
BOOTS AND SHOES AT COST
A S M'DON AT T) Will sell his valuable stock of
°" m Boots and Shoes at the lowest
possible rate. Encumbered city property has been exchanged
for country property, hence a change of residence is an impera
tive necessity, and the BOOT AND SHOE BUSINESS
MUST GO. This is no advertising dodge. The records will
prove the statement. Call at To x T cud ot*
and get the best values for the IxO I\. orKIJNLr pi.
least money. Fixtures will be disposed of with the stock.
GREAT SUCCESSI
.r,
FARMERS,
MECHANICS,
LABORING.MEN,
Are flocking to our store, buying their
CLOTHE, HATS,
BOOTS nil SHOO.
ON THE
CO-OPERATIVE PLAN,
By which, each customer receives a share
in the profits.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES.
THE POOR MAN'S FRIEND.
132 NORTH MAIN STREET. U*J*
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
KAN-KOO!
( incob;poi{ated j
r(\ CHINESE mf
vUV JAPANESE SILK. / O\J
4,
Bjtv just what you need tor fancy work
for Xinas.
Lais' Dressing Jackets,
Made of Crtpe and Silk.
New, Pretty and Durable.
PR ICE, $8.
KAN - KOO,
110 South Spring St.
COpp. Nadaau Hotel.)
TEN PAGES.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1892.
BOREAS ON THE RAMPAGE.
Terrific Weather Beyond the
Rockies.
Wind and Snow Break Down
the Wires.
Communication With the Northwest
Completely Cut Off.
Terrible Effect* of tbe Vy «lone at ' !; «d
Bud, 111.—Tbe Storm Due* Maeh
Damage In Intra and
Other State*.
By tbe Associated Pros*.
Chicago, Nov. 18.—In B<J hours not a
click has been heard from the telegraph
instruments connecting Chicago with
the great northwest. Up to midnight
tbe situation is unchanged. It was
learned from £. J. Earling, general
manager of tbe Chicago, Milwaukee and
St. Paul railway, who arrived
from the northwest, tbat last
night's storm was very severe
throughout Wisconsin, lowa and South
ern Minnesota. It started with a heavy
wind and rain storm. The rain sudden
ly turned to snow, which fell to the
depth of a foot throughout Western
Wisconsin. The rain froze on the wires,
breaking them down with the great
weight of ice, and any number ol tele
graph poles are down.
THE CYCLONE AT RED BUD
Utter Rnln and solution in th* Track
of the Sturm.
Red Bud, 111., Nov. 18 —The cyclone
which passed over this town yesterday
completely demolished one portion of
the city, wrecking 93 buildings, killing
three people, wounding 20 and causing
a loss of property to the amount of
$150,000. It was one of the worst storms
that ever passed over tbe state.
The scene following the disaster was
one of utter ruin and desolation.
Tbe country was strewn with
debris' of all descriptions. Trees had
been torn up by the roots and carried
hundreds of feet away. Houses were
razed to the ground and scattered over
acres of ground. Household goods and
wreckage of all descriptions were mixed
into an unrecognizable mass. Tbe work
of rescuing tbe wounded and taking
the dead from the ruins began immedi
ately after the storm had ceased. The
work was hindered by the inky dark
ness, and could only progress under the
momentary,flashes of lightning. It ie
feared that eeveral of the injured
will yet die. Ia many cases
people were left, unhurt in tn'eV U ts,
while tbeir houses were bloWn half a
mile away. One-third of the people of
Red Bud did not hear the storm, and
rested quietly in bed until dawn. Had
the tornado's track been 300 feet further
north the business portion of
town would bave been de
stroyed. _ The mayor convened
the council; citizens called a meeting,
and relief committees were appointed to
solicit assistance from the public. It is
bel ievtd that Red Bud, wbich has al
ways been prompt to respond to all calls
of distress from elsewhere, will not be
forgotten. Contributions foiwarded to
the msyor will be placed in good hands.
Chester, 111., Nov. 18 —The cyclone
which did to much damsge at Red Bud
destroyed considerable property here.
Tbe storm blew rtown a large tree upon
the house of Htrmon Ottengen, six
miles north of here, and crushed it, kill
ing his wife and two children.
THE STORM ON THE LAKES.
Only • Few DUantora Reported So Far
as Heard From.
Detroit, Nov. 18 —The wind blew a
terrific gale on the lakes last night
The average velocity was nearly 40
miles an hour, and the maximum 50
miles. It is hoped that few
disasters will result from the gale, as
ample notice was given of its approach.
The only serious casualty reported in
this vicinity is that of tbe large schooner
Hattie Wells, lumber laden, which was
driven ashore on the west side of Lake
Erie during the night. She is exuoeei
to tbe full fury of the gale, and the seas
are breaking over her. The crew suc
ceeded in reaching the chore.
East Tawas, Mich., Nov. 18—The
small schooner Spsulding, of Mount
Clemens, which dropped anchor during
the gale last night, struck against Em
ery's dock and badly damaged Doth cap
stans. The captain's son in-law and the
mate's son were drowned.
THE STORM IN IOWA.
Tremendous Damage Dona at Dubuque
and I Iclnlty.
Dubuque, la., Nov. 18 —Dubuque's
first winter storm proved the severest
and most disastrous it has experienced
for many yeara. Snow began falling
yesterday morning, accompanied by a
high wind, and before night a bliz
zard set in, and in a short time
telegraph communication was entirely
cutoff In tbe city tfie telephone, fire
alarm and e»ery kind of electric jervice
was rendered useless. It is impossible
to estimate the damage, bnt in tie city
alone it will run away up in tbe thous
ands, whil" it will probably be much
more along the railroads in this vicinity.
A Cyclone in Arkansas.
Durham. Ark., Nov. 18 —A village in
Washington couuty was totally de
stroyed by a cyclone at 3 o'clock yester
day morning. Every bouse in town,
except the ecbool house, waß demol
ished. No lives were lost, but tbe dam
age to property is great.
Blown from the Track.
Kenosha, Colo., Nov. 18. —Tne Denver
and Leaoville express was blown from
the track two miles west of here today
by the heavy wind which has been blow
ing the past two days. Strange to say,
none of the passengers were injured.
A Tornado in Indian Territory.
English, I. T , Nov 18—A tornado,
which lasted 48 hours, did great damage
to houses, fences, etc. No fatalities are
reported.
FLOODS IN WASHINGTON.
River* Out or Ranka and Bridge*
Waahed Away.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 18.—Within the
last 24 hours over three inches of rain
has fallen, being tbe heaviest rainfall
ever known in the Puget Sound section.
The streams are swollen and last night
the Northern Pacific railroad bridge over
the Green river, 44 miles east of Ta
coma, was carried away. Trains cannot
pace befo'e Sunday.
The White river is rising rapidly,
coming over the banks at low points.
At Kent the eection bands are watching
the railroad bridge, fearing damage be
fore morning. Many farmers along the
river will spend tbe night watching the
flood and preparing to move.
And Wages On Up.
Lowell, Mass.. Nov. 18—The carpet
corporation has followed tbe lead of tbe
cotton mills and raised wages 5 per cent,
beginning December sth.
Blackstonk, Mass., Nov. 18.— The
Blackstone cotton manufacturers will
advance wages December Btb. The
prices bave not yet been made known.
The A. St P. Wreck.
_ Albuquerque, N. M.. Nov. 18,—Par
ticulars of the passenger train wreck
last night on the Atlantic and Pacific,
near Crozier's tank, show that only one
man, Wiih>m (i. Walker of Trenton,
Mo., was kil cd. Two others were in
jured, but not seriously. A broken
wheel is responsible for tbe wreck.
THE SILVER QUESTION,
SENATOR JOHN P. JONBS INTKF-
VIEWED IN LONDON.
He Hays the People are Better Informed
on Financial Topics in Tbis Coun
try Than on the Other Side
of tha Atlantic.
1 London, Nov. 18.—The Financial
News publishes an interview with
Benator Jones, one of the American
delegates to the monetary conference.
Senator Jones says the people of tbe
United States appreciate the vital im
portance of the currency question, while
in England many people are ignorant of
the rudiments of the matter.
"There ie hardly an American elector
who has not formed an intelligent
opinion on this subject," said the
senator. "It had a most important in
fluence on the late election."
In reply to the question as to whether
the Democrats would introduce a free
coinage bill in congrees, the senator
said: "Yes, they are bound to. The
Times affirms tbat the majority of the
new house of representatives are op
pneed to free coinage. I feel cure that
this is erroneous. On tbe contrary
there is a two-thirds majority in its fa
vot. It was among the Democrats of
the last house that the supporters of
free coinage was found. If you trace
these men to their constituencies, yon
will find they have been re-elected
Whether a free coinage bill is introduced
by the Democrats, and whether it
passes or not, are different matters.
Mr. Cleveland himself is against free
coinage. It ie just a question how far
the Democrats will feel the influence of
his personality. A great maBB of the
people are bent on free coinage. Why
should free coinage tend to depreciate
silver? We hear from the Indian offi
cials much about the depreciation of
silver in India, but the Indian gets as
many free commodities as be ever got.
It is not silver that depreciates. It is
gold that appreciates- We hear about
great stacks of silver. Where are they?
When you talk of grain or petroleum
you can substantiate your statement.
I want the same done in tbe use of sil
ver "
The British delegates to the interna
tional monetary conference will leave
the Charing Cross station on Sunday
evening for Bru-seis. The delegation is
composed of Sir Charles Freemantle, Sir
Charles Rivers Wilson, Sir William
Hnuldnswnrth, Bertram Currie and Al
fred De Rothnchild. with Sir John
Strecher and Nir Guilford Hotsworth for
India. Spain sends three delegates,
Sefiors o«ma, Surea and Tocaei Denma.
Mr. Babbington Smith, a former private
secretary to Mr. Gopchen, and clerk in
the treasury, is the English secretary.
Tne complacency with which the cab
inet passed the clauses of home rule
dealingwith political changes in Ireland,
has broken down on facing the financial
question. Gladstone himself has not
ventured to present.adetinite or detailed
solution of the question, postponing,
with the consent of bis colleagues, the
clauses relating to finance until tbe
cabinet resumes its sittings in January.
Frank James, Conservative, in the
borough of Walsall, who was declared
elected at the recent election, has been
unseated because of corrupt measures
used in tbe campaign.
The Bonrke Killing a Fake.
—-
St. Louis, Nov. 18.—The agent of the
Associated Press at Galveston, Texas,
wires tonight that, the Bourke killing at
San Antonio is a fake.
[Tbe above is in reference to the re
ported shooting of Captain Bourke of
the United States army, in the court
room at San Antonio, Tex., by a deputy
United States marshal. The repoit
reached this city yesterday, via Tucson,
Ariz., and was credited hy members of
General McCook'a staff. Captain
Hourke iB well known in Los Angeles.—
Ed.]
. Indictments for Election Frauds.
Kansas City, Nov. 18. —The grand
jury adjourned tonight and handed
down a big batch of indictments of per
sons engaged in election frauds. Alder
men Foley and Frency and Joseph Hig
gins weie indicted for assaulting a
United States deputy marshal, and
'•Pinky" Blitz and "Slim" Smith for
casting illegal ballots. There were
other Indictments, but the names of the
guilty ones have not been made known.
A Ridiculous Canard.
Rome, Nov. 18 —Word has reached
here that it is reported in tbe United
Stales that it ie the. intention of the
pope, shortly after Cleveland's inaugu
ration, to open negotiations for the es
tablishment of a napal legation at
Washington. High officials at the Vati
can authorize the reporter of tbe Asso
ciated Press to deny it.
TEN PAGES.
CALIFORNIA OUT OF DOUBT
The State Democratic by at
Least 500 Plurality.
English Counted Out in the
Third Congress District.
The Result So Close That It Will
Be Contested.
■Vlre-PrseUlsnt.e'.cot Stevenson Glteu v
Orand Reception at Galesbnrg,
111.— Sirs. Leaae and the
Bonatorahlp.
In another column will be found a
dispatch from Hon. Mar Popper, chair
man of the Democratic state central
committee, to Hon. Joseph D. Lynch,
stating that the Democra'ic electoral
ticket is elected by at leaßtsoo plurality.
Mr. Popper's predictions and calcula
tions in tbis campaign bave thus far
been eminently correct, and in the ab
sence of information to the contrary his
estimate of the Democratic plurality
may be taken as authentic. !
HONOR TO ADLAI.
The Vice-Pre sldent-eleet Given a Recep
tion at Galesburf;, 111.
By the Associated Press,]
Galesburg, 111., Nov. 18. —Vice-Pres-
ident-elect Steveneon was given a hearty
reception here today. The town was
beautifully decorated in his honor, the
Republican business men vicing with
the Democrats in beautifying their
paces of business. A committee of
prominent citizens met Stevenson and
party at Peoria and accompanied tbem
here. A large crowd from tbis and
other cities assembled at tbe depot and
cheered lustily as the vice-president ap
peared. Hon. Newton Bateman, John
H. Finlay, president of Knox college;
Mayor Cook and other citizens escorted
Mr. Steveneon to the Union hotel in a
big procession. At tbe hotel a nnmber
of ladies assisted in the reception, which
was a brilliant affair. Democrats from
40 miles around were present.
Bloominqton, 111,, Nov. 18.—Vice-
President-elect Steveneon has accepted
an invitation to attend the opening of
the new Commercial club house at At
lanta, Ga , December 20th. The invita
tion was forwarded by a delegation of
Atlanta citizens, head* d by Hon. Clark
Howell, editor of tbe Constitution.
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE.
I.ouck* Elected President— Macnoe Be
eom. s litsg-nsted aurt Krai H nn<
Memphis, Term., Nov. 18—The Farm
ers' Alliance and Industrial association
reconvened this morning. G. W. Ma
cune became disconraged and withdrew
from the order. The following officers
were elected: H. D. Loucks, North Da
kota, president; Marion Bueler, North
Carolina, vice-president; Ben Terrill,
Texas, national treasurer; Editor Tay
lor of the Nashville ToMer, secretary,
and the following executive board: L.
L Leonard, Missouri; Major Page, Vir
ginia; I. E. Dean, New York; H. C.
Deming, Pennsylvania.
Macune is very disconsolate, and to
an Associated Press reporter said: "I
resigned because the order is being di
verted from its original purposes and
made a tail to the third party kite.
This means that the non-partisan alli
ance members cannot longer remain in
the order."
O'DONNELL DUPED.
Some One Sends Him Ballots Bearing-
His Name for Mayor.
San Fbancisco, Nov. 18, —Dr. O'Don
nell received through the mails this
morning five packages containing in all
101 ballots bearing his name for mayor.
He churned to have information that
these ballots were cast for bim but sub
sequently extracted from the ballot
boxes, and says he will have tbe in
spectors in nine precincts, whose initials
were on the ballots, arretted. At the
registrar's office it is claimed that some
one, who apparently secured ballot pa
per, is fixing up a plan to sell bogus
ballots to O'Donnell.
English Counted Out.
San Fkancisoo, Nov. 18 —Complete
official returns from the third congres
sional diatrict of California give Hilborn,
Rep., 13,163; English, Dem., 13,138,
Hilborn's plurality, 25. It is claimed,
however, that a'recount of Altamont
precint, Alameda county, in which the
vote for congressman is a reversal of the
vote cast for tbe other candidates, would
show changes sufficient to elect English
by about the same plurality as is now
announced for Hilborn.
What the Next Senate Will Do.
Camden, Ark., Nov. 18. —Senator J. J.
Jones of Arkansas today, in an inter
view, gave it as his opinion that by the
next senate, controlled by the Demo
crats, the McKinley bill would be re
pealed aud a free silver bill passed.
Senator Jones says tbe senators from tbe
silver states and tbe northwest, regard
less of party, will vote with the Demo
crate ou all economic questions.
Mrs. Lease Is Strictly In It.
Wichita, Kan., Nov. 18 —Mrs. Mary
A. Lease said tbis afternoon: 'T bave
never announced myself for the United
States senate, but if any tight is made
upon me upon the ground of sex, and if
it is claimed that I am constitutionally
ineligible, I will most certainly enter
the r.u-e, and make a test case of it."
O'Neill Will Contest Joy's Seat.
St. Louis, Nov. 18. — Congreeeman
John J. O'Neill today announced that
be would contest the election in the
Eleventh Missouri district of Charles
Joy, Republican, by an apparent plural
ity of 67 votes, alleging gross frauds.
Democratic Managers Break Camp.
New York. Nov. 18. —Tbe national
Democratic headquarters broke camp
today. Hereafter letters for the officers
of the committee should be sent to their
personal addresses.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
A TREMENDOUS LANDSLIDE.
Tho Union Pacific Blockaded at Cat.
cade, Oregon.
Portland, Ore., Nov. 18.—A landslide
occured on the Union Pacific, four miles
weat of Cascade. Passengers and mails
are being transferred by boat around
the obstruction. Tbe slide is about 400
feet in length and it will take several
days to remove it.
A vast stream of soft earth, huge
boulders and trees is constantly corn
inn: down the mountain side. It
has completely covered up a ranch,
with all the buildings on it
and is securing an outlet in the river'
about one-fourth of a mile from the'
railroad track. A loud rumbling can be
beard from the mountains whence the
stream comes, and the noiße
made in the breaking of tbe boul
derß is distinctly audible several
miles distant. The railroad company
cannot stop the flow, as tho mass ia so
enormous. Only a slight delay is occa
sioned, however, as the company has
boats at the scene with which to trans
fer passengers and mails.
Fruit Growers' Convention.
San Jose, Cal., Nov. 18. —At the
fruit growers' convention tbe committee
on legislation tbis afternoon recom
mended that the question of publishing
statistics be discussed at the next con
vention. The committee repoited ad
versely to the government ownership of
railroads, which report was adopted,
and the convention adjourned.
BLAINE AGAIN ON DECK.
he is surely coming to south
ern California.
Mrs. Blame Anxious for a Change of
Scene and Climate—The Family
Coming Here After the
Christmas Holidays.
San Francisco, Nov. 18.—The Call
says: James G. Blame has signified
his intention to spend the winter
months following the Christmas holi
days in Southern California. A per
sonal friend of tbe Blame family resid
ing near Los Angeles has been prevail
ing upon America's great statesman to
spend bis remaining years among tbe
orange groves of ■ Southern California.
In a letter received about a week ago,
Mr. Blame accepted a hospitable invita
tion to test the virtues of the California
climate. In bis letter Mr. Blame says
his physical condition has been impaired
by overwork, excessive study and by
tbe sorrows which have encompassed
bis declining years. His physician has
exacted absolute retirement from all
mental work and advised a change of
climate. Mr. Blame admits that bis
sojourn in Italy did bim much good.
He prefers to remain under the stars
and stripes, and the tone of his letter
indicates that if all the circumstances
are favorable be will make his home in
this state. Mrs. Blame, too, is desirous
of getting away from the old scenes,
which revive the sorrows that have be
set the family during the past fewyeare.
ANOTHER DISTINGUISHED TOURIST
Senator Edmund* and Family En Route
to California.
Chicago, Nov. 18.—Ex-Senator G. F.
Edmonds of Vermont, with his family,
was at the Victoria hotel tbis morning,
passing toward the west. Mr. Edmunds
declined to talk politics, saying he was
a plain citizen of tbe United States on a
pleasure excursion. He is on his way
to California, to avoid the rigors of the
New England winter and to enjoy tbe
sunshine of the southern^coast.
A COMPROMISE POSSIBLE. .
The Queen and Crnacont Telegraphers
Strike May Nut Take Place.
Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 18 — Judging
from what has been accomplished today
the prospect of the strike by tbe railway
telegraph operators on the Queen and
Crescent system is more and more
uncertain. President Felton, Vice-Pres
ident Harvey and General Mana
ger Carroll held quite a lengthy
discussion today upon the sub
ject, and invited the grievance
committee of the telegraphers to meet
them this afternoon. This last confer
ence was held late, and for lack of time
no definite settlement was reached, but
an appointment was made for a meeting
of the same parties tomorrow. From
what has been said by Vice-President
Harvey, the inference has been drawn
that a compromise is possible.
The Truffle Puol Postponed.
New York, Nov. 18 —The agreement
of the presidents of the trunk lines to
eetablieb a pool for the diversion of all
westbound freight traffic between New
York and Chicago was to have been fol
lowed by similar action governing east
bound business. Tbere was a hitch,
however, in the programme. The trunk
line presidents calculated that the time
for a pool would remain secret
for some time to come, possibly
until tbe proposed amendments to
the interstate commerce act were effec
tive. The publication of tbe detaile of
the new west-bound traffic association
brought things to a temporary stand
still. It is thought this does not mean
tbat it will not be formed, but it will be
postponed until they see bow tbe west
bound pool is received and how it
operates.
Another Traffic Aoaoolatlon D»ad.
Caicago, Nov. 18 —Another traffic as
sociation gave up tbe ghost today. This
time it was tbe Trans-Missouri associa
tion. A meeting of the members was
held here today and without much pre
liminary discussion ihev adopted a reso
lution providing for the" disbandment of
the organization to take effect tomorrow,
the 19th. General Manager St John of
the Kock Island who presided at today's
meeting, thinks tbat a new and inde
pendent agreement will be adopted by
the trans-Missouri lines in time 'o be
come effective January Ist. A confer
ence by tbe general passenger agents of
the Northwestern lines will beheld here
next Monday to hear the chatges pre
ferred against them by the Soo line.
Your fall suit ebould be made by Gets.
Fine tailoring, best fitter, large stock.
112 West Third street.

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