Newspaper Page Text
SIXTEEN PAGES-1 TO 8. i
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 40. "WE 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 S M S 221 S. BROADWAY. LKAVI OHDBBB HBBK FOR N. BORCHERS PIiACTIOAL Piano Toner and Maker Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A. Wt-ber, and Decker Bros. Betts & Silent, REAL ESTATE B RO X E R S j LOANS * NORTHEAST CORNER SECOND AND BROADWAY. We offer today: Can you buy 500 to 1000 acres at $60 per Howes to rent, and homes wanted. See oar nntui°. t f r l^,^ An , !;e ,: ''' ! W n e b "V" , Not list 20 mtles from this i t y, n« ar Bnena Park: best ol sol; lies level, and la eroded by both the For sale—Orange grove,-27 seres, set solid; .-oiuhern Pacific and B»nta Fe railways The all navels, 2 years out—will bear next season; only Imge bo y o( good la d toutheast and large house, barn, etc.; choice neighborhood, clone toiheclty yet to be had. $t!0 per acre ■earAsusa 11 s level; best oi poll wnter right, on easy terms. Aho iwo oiher'ownsite or col. etc.; a bargain al $11,000: $5000 cash, balauce ony proportion., one of 300 aud one ol 1000 as yom please; will s-.-ll part or all. acres. BETTS & SILENT, Second and Broadway. i HIGHEST HONORS, DIPLOMAS AND FIRM PREMIUAIS AWARDED \ \ for the best photo /r) oVv\\\TV CV c\\C grapha 6t the ,ate V)V VV% V\\\>>XA\£4A I Horticultural Fair T'}7c : f r € r : —- J which em!ed o, ' to - ! *_ _ ber 8,1892, and at all previous exhibits wherever work was entered in competition. Largest and Most Complete Studio in 15outhern California. All the latest styles and designs used. Plattsotypb, Sbpia, Gains ail rTvc Oolob Portraits. Come early and Becure a sitting before the holiday rush. 107 NORTH SPRING BTREKT, T.CH ANGELES, PAL. Retiring From Business. MS AfiSTOES AT COST A S M'DONAT T) Win sell his valuable stock of a. o. m wiNALU Boots and shoes at the , owest 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 record* will prove the statement. Call at T o vr cvn «md get the best values for the Ho i\. Or\Kll\ljr 01. least money. Fixtures will be disposed of with the stock. Eagleson & Co. GRAND FALL STOCK OF Men's Underwear, Flannel Night Robes, Hosiery, Etc., Etc. The largest and best stock ever shown in this city, and at by far the lowest prices. Open Until 8 p.m.; Saturdays Until 10 p.m. 112 Soutt] Sprirjg Street, (Oppoeite Uie Nadiiau Hotel), 11-3-eod-2m LOS ANGELES, CJLL. LOS ANGELES HERALD. KAN-KOO! ( ) CHRISTMAS IS ALMOST HERE We have the goods, and at right prices. Call and look at them. It is hard to find something suitable to give a gentleman. We can help yon ont. We have just what you want. Just received, a lot of INDIAN BASKETS Hade by the Mod oca, Klamaths, Ne vadas and Diggers. These make a very acceptable present for yonr Eastern friends. KAN - KOO, 110 South Spring St. (Opr. Nadaan Hotel.) SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1892. A DEMOCRATIC LOVE FEAST The Manhattan Club Fetes the President-elect. Distinguished Guests from All Parts of the Land. Mr. Cleveland Makes Some Sapient Before-Dinner Remarks. Harrltr Offered a Portfolio In the Cabl uet— Ooagreaiman Cable* Clalats Being Considered—Pollt leal Note*. By the Associated Preu. New York, Nov. 19 —Distinguished guests from all parts of the nation were gathered around the festive board at the Manhattan club tonight. It was a re ception and banquet given by the club in honor of President elect (J rover Cleveland. It was a splendid success. Over 120 Democrats responded to the invitation, among them governors, ex-governors, United States senators, congressmen and other officials and politicians of great and email degree. After the reception the banquet was discussed. It was after 11 o'clock when tbe dinner was concluded. Mr. Fredereek R. Coudert introduced Mr. Cleveland in a highly compli mentary speech. It was more than a minute after Cleveland bad risen tbat he got an opportunity to be heard, sn great was the applause that g eeted bim. Mr. Cleveland assured his felloiw members of tbe club and their guetst.i that it was good for him to be there. , He reierred to the reception tendered him 10 years ago when he watt elected governor of the state. "Since then," he said, "political events have greatly changed. The people have b come more political, more thoughtful and more watchful than they were 10 years ago. They are considering vastly greater questions than they'were then. They aie giving importance to party policy, rather than to party spoils." i Speaking in a low tone, Mr. Cleveland continued deliberately: "I would not bave it otherwise. I am willing that the Democratic party should only sue seed by meeting the situation fairly and 'quarely,. by being absolutely and patriotically true to its principles asd professions. Thin iB the assured guaran tee of success. I know of no other." At tbe conclusion of Cleveland's re marks supper was served. Mr Cleve land eat on the right of Mr. Coudert; on tbe left ant B O. At Ur4 table adjoining, over which' Benja min Wood presided, sat Walter Gilder, Judge True, George Martin, ex- Minieter to England Phelps, National Committeeman Benjamin T. Cable, ex Governor Campbell of Ohio, Governor Abbett of New Jersey, Governor Russell jf Massachusetts. CABINET PUDDING. Chairman Harrlty Offered a Portfolio by tbe President-Elect. New York, Nov, 19.—President-elect Cleveland has discus Fed informally the cabinet situation with several Demo crats during the past few days It may be stated on excellent authority that Cleveland has practically afked Mr. H-irrity to accept a cabinet portfolio. He has also lent an ear to complimentary expressions on behalf of Congressman Ca' le and his claims. THE NEXT HOUSE. In It the Democrat* Will Hare a Clear Majority of Ninety. Washington. Nov. 19 —A complete list of tbe representatives in congress,elect ed last week, made up from returns re ceived by tbe Democratic national com mittee, and compared with those re ceived by tbe clerk of the house, agrees substantially with the estimates sent out by the Associated Press. It shows that the Democrats have elected 222 members, the Republicans 125, the Populists 7. giving the Democrats a majority of 90. Democrats Elected in Michigan. Detroit, Mich., Nov 19.— The Repub lican candidates for supreme justice, attorney general and land commissioner may be defeated Official returns from all but eight counties in the state show that Hooker has 3149 plurality, D'ekma 2221, and Berry ?S7. From unofficial figures Ellis now stands a good show of wiping out Diekma's plurality, tibaff-r has a little posiibility of beating Berry, while Hooker is pretty cute of downing his opponent. Srvcral of the missing counties are heavily Democratic. Tom Watson's Friends Disgruntled. Augusta, Ga , Nov. 19—The third party men take Tom Watson's over whelming defeat very bard. At a mass meeting of the third party of the Tenth district at Thompson, Watson's home, today, a popular subscription fund was started to rai-oj |5000 to contest the elec tion of Black to congress. Not Much Doubt About Alabama. Montoomeby, Ala., Nov. 19—The election returns were counted tonight. Cleveland received 138,123 votes; Weaver. 85,125; Harrison, 83 871; Bid well, 239 Cleveland has a plurality of 52,999 "ver Weaver, and a majority over all of 44 464 The delegation to congress is solidly Democratic. Quay Endorsed for Re-Election. Philadelphia, Nov. 19. —The Repub lican city members of the lower of the legislature met this afternoon and endorsed Hon. M. 8. Quay as candidate for re election to the United States senate. Cleveland's Plurality in Illinois. Chicago, Nov. 19. — Official returns from alt the counties in Illinois give Cleveland 424,149 votes: Harrison. 397, --425; Ridwtll, 24 690; Weaver. 20,685; Cleveland's plurality oves Harrison, 21,824. « Your fall suit should he made by Get?.. Fine tailoring, best fitter, large' stock. 112 West Third street. ARCHBISHOPS' CONFERENCE. The Subject of Thxlr Deliberation 1m Not for Publication. Nbw York, Nov. 19.—The Roman Catholic arcbbißhops held only an in formal meeting today. Archbishop Cor rigan, upon request, was permitted to make the following statement to the press : The archbishops of the United States willingly recognize the great services rendered to religion by the journalists. At the same time, that their labors may be more fruitful and efficacious, the archbishops request the editors of newspapers to bear in mind the wise and weighty words of the eovereign pontiff, especially regarding the intem perate discußftion of matters that really belong by right to episcopal authorities. They also deprecate all acrimonious con troversies, and call to the memory of all concerned the remark of the third plenary council of Baltimore, that Christian charity and difference of opinion can amicably co-exist and be be united in men of good will. A SENSATIONAL MURDER. How Dr. Jones Avenged a Wrong of Nluet. en Tears' Standing. Dallas, Tex., Nov. 19 —No murder waß ever committed in Texas which produced a more profound sensation than that of W. G. Veal by Dr. R. H. Jones, during the confederate reunion here in October. Captain Veal was shot down by Dr. Jones while sitting at a ta ble surrounded by bis army associates, and without a W'.rd of warning. Dr. Jones today was brought before Judge Tucker upon a writ of habeas corpus, askiig for bail. The hearing was not concluded at a late hour tonight. The cause of the shooting was Veal's outrage upon Mrs. Jones 19 years ago. She told her husband of tbe affair a year ago, and be postponed the shooting till iaet Octo ber. A Carnegie Strike Declared Off. Beavke Falls, Pa., Nov. 19.—A meet ing of the lodges o( the Amalgamated association was held today to consider the strike at the Carnegie mills here. After a long discussion the men agreed to return and the strike was declared off by the leaders. The loss in wages dur ing the time the men were idle will ag gregate $135,000. A NEW TfllfiD PARTY FAD POPULIST LBADIRB FOBU A NEW OKGANIZ VTION. The Industrial Legion of the United State* la the Name Thereof-Vot er*, Boy* and Women Eli- gible to Membership. Mxxrniii, T:>nn., N >v. 10.—An organi zation styled The Industrial Legion of t he United States has been formed here today by prominent leaders in the Peo ple's party, who are also prominent in the Farmers' Alliance, the oblect of which is to carry out politically the measures embodied in the piinciplesof the Omaha platform of the Peo ple's party, together with free speech, free ballot and a fair count. The Industrial Legion is composed of three classes, the first to consist of male members over 21 years of age, voters, to be known as the senior class; the second will be the junior class, which will consist of ma'e mem bers under 21 and over 14 yeirs of age, who phall be educated and trained to become members of the People's party ; and the thiid class will be known as the Woman's Aid corps, which h intended as an auxiliary to the senior legion. The legion is modeled much after the Grand Army, ami partakes of the secret organtzition character, while the meet ings may be Be' ret or open at the op tion of the members. The founders of the legion are prominent leaders of the seven great industrial organizations composing the People's party, together with the foremost People's party mem bers. Among the charter members are Hon. H. E. Taubeneck of Illinois, chair man of the executive committee of the People's party; George F. Washburn, chairman of the eastern division of the People's party, Boston, Mbbs ; Con gressman C. Otis of Kansas; J. W. Will etts, formerly national organizer and lecturer of the Farmers' Alliance; President H. L Loucks of the South Dakota Farmers' Alliance; L. T. Taylor of Tennessee, eecretary of the Farmers' Alliance; J. H. Turner; Mari on Bu'ler, vice president of the Farm ers'Alliance of North Carolina; W. F. Martin of St. Louis, secretary of the Reform Press association; S. McClel innd of Topeka, Kan., president of the Reform Press association and editor of the Topeka Advocate; Hon. Frank Rurkitt of Mississippi; Hon. L. P. Featheretone of Kansas ; Alonzo War dtll, superintendent aid degree of the Farmers' Alliance; I T Dean of North Caiolina, state organzer of the Farmers' Alliance; Paul Van Dervoort of Nebras ka, ex commauder-in chief of the G. A. R. The organization of the Industrial Legion of the United States was per fected by the eleciion of the following officers: Paul Van Dervoort, com mander-in-chief; Hon. Frank Burkittof Mississippi, vice-commander-in-ciiief; J. H. Turner, adjutant general; J. F. Washburn of Massachusetts, quarter master-general ; Congressman T. E. Watson, national recruiting officer; J. Willetts of Kansas, national recruiting officer of the western division; VV. S Morgan, national sentinel. Executive council: Hon. 11 E. Taubeneck of Illi nois; Hon. Marion Cannon, congress man-elect of California; Hon. Marion Butler; Hon. J. H. Davis of Texas, I E. Dean of New York, J. H. Willetts of Kansas. These, to gether with the four h'ghest officers, will constitute the council of officers. Of the Woman's Aid corps, two were elected by this body as provisional officers to organize that department, be ing Mrs AnnaD gganf Washington, D. C , and Mrs. Marion Todd of Michigan. Mr. Taubeneck said, in an interview after the organization of the leaders, that the work of organizing would be promptly begun, and inside of 30 days they would be established in every state in the union, and hv next year this time would have 1,500,000 members. THE KAISER'S DUTCH IS UP He Is Bent on Prosecuting Old rince Bismarck. The King of Saxony Shielding; the Ex-Chancellor. Upon that Head Emperor Bill and the King- Fall Out. Grouping of Parties in the Relchstng on the Army Bill—Famine Con tinues In Raseia —Foreign Mote*. By the Associated Press. Berlin, Nov. 19.—A sensation has been caused by the abrupt departure of tbe king of Saxony from Potsdam,where he was visiting Emperor William. The sudden ending of his visit caused to be circulated a report tbat tbe emperor and the king had quarreled over the army measure. Some sudden rupture un doubtedly occurred between the sover eigns, but as the government of Saxony some time ago assented to military re organization, the rupture could not have happened over the army bill. The members of tbe diplomatic circle credit the report that the difference aroEe over the emperor's pro posing to prosecute Prince Bismarck, whose latest revelations as to how he precipitated the war with France by falsifying the famous emperor's dispatch are felt in official quarters to justify any measure that may be adopted to silence him. The king of Saxony, it is said, not only opposed Prince Bismarck's prosecution, but urged the emperor to make the drat advance towards a recon ciliation with Bismarck. The incident will not. abate tbe determination of the king of Saxony to prevent the emperor from prosecuting Bismarck. The reichstag will open Tuesday with the parly groups in such a Btate of vari ance tbat it will be futile to attempt to predict how they will subsequently ar range themselves. The Centrists are in the mean time split into two sections, one of which is uncompromisingly op posed to the military bill and the other openly supports the government, if it can obtain concessions widening Cath olic privileges. Out of 110 Centrists the government is still hopeful of getting support. The Conservatives are divided over the army bill, and it will require skillful ministerial handling to indnce them to support the government with the whole strength of the group. The Polish group continues to hesitate in its allegiance to the government. -Only the reiebatsg party will go solid with the whole branch, with Chancellor yon Caprivi. The emperor's speech opening the reichstag, and the subse quent statement of the chancellor on new loans to cover the military expendi tures, will be the earliest factors in reg ulating the policy of the groups. Continued Famine in Russia. St. Petersburg, Nov 19.—Count Tol stoi, in the Russian Gazette, calls at tention to the continued miserabl con dition of the peasantry of Russia. He says famine again threatens many dis tricts. The rye haivest is as bad as it was in 1891, and oits are an utter fail ure. The™ is a complete dearth of ma terial for flies, and the people are ex hausted by last winter's misery. The outlook is as black as possible. Italy's Need of Copper Coin. Brussels, Nov. 19 —The delegates to the international monetary conference who represent the Latin union held a meeting today to discuss the proposals of Italy concerning the circulation of copper coins between the nations be longing to the union, with a view to remedying the inconvenience felt by reason of Italy's lack of small coins. The deliberation on this subject has no bearing on the general conference. Fiendish Vengeance. Romz. Nov. 19.—The trial is in prog ress at Palermo of two peasants who wreaked vengeance on a priest by pour ing a solution of corrosive sublimate into the chalice which the priest used at mass. The priest died on the altar stairs. French Duelists Pakis, Nov. 19.—M. Edwards, editor of Le Ma in, and M. Droumer, a member of the chamber of deputies, became in volved in a personal altercation while attending a theatrical performance to day. M. Droumer was wounded in the arm. German Socialists. Bkriik, Nov. 19. -Herr Bebel waß elected president and Herr Singer vice president of the central committee of the Socialist party. A OYtLOXE IN ARKANSAS. Several Lives Lost and much Property Destroyed. Little Rock, Nov. 19.—News is re ceived from Harrison, Boone county, Ark., of a terrible cyclone which passed over that village between 9 and 10 o'clock Friday night. Will Eaton's two children. Joe Wagely and Henry Spain were killed. Will Eaton, is fatally injured. The wounded are: Mrs. Henry Spain and three children, Mrs. Williams, Adler Holt and wife, John and Eiwaid Atkins, Will Eaton, besides several others whose names can not be learned. Mr. Hill and wife are said to be seriously injured. Much property was destroyed. Governor McKinley '» Father 111. Cleveland, 0., Nov. 19.—Governor McKinley was called to Canton last night by the serious illness of his father. Tbe old gentleman celebrated his 85th birthday last week. Canton, O , Nov. 19.—The father of Governor McKinley is critically ill and is not expected to live till morning. The governor and wife and other members of the family are at bis bedside, Operators' Troubles Settled. Cincinnati, O , Nov. 19 —The threat ened trouble with the railroad operators of tbe Queen and Creecent route was averted today, and all the differences be tween the operators and the company have been satisfactorily settled. SIXTEEN PAGES—I TO 8. j PRICE FIVE CENTS. Telegraph Lines Prostrated from St. Louis to St. Paul. Chicago, Nov. 19.- Information gath ered today showa that the telegraph system ia demoialized throughout the Missiesippi valley from St. Paul to St. Louis. Along the Wabash lines in Mis souri over 1000 miles of poles of the sys tem are down. From Apple River junc tion in thia state, along the Illinois Central, 25 miles of poles have been taken from their upright position. The railro .d people say the storm was one of the most peculiar as well as the moßt destructive they ever had to contend with. It ap peared to come up the Mississippi river to a point directly over the spot where lowa joins Illinois and Wisconsin. There the wind seemed to gather re newed force and went whirling about in a circle 100 miles in diameter. The wind was accompanied by rain, which when the atmosphere 'grew colder, turned to sleet, then snow. The Farmers' Alliance Forms a Plants Control tho Hualne«g. Memphib, Nov. 19.—An elaborate plan of combine was formulated by the Farm era' Alliance and Industrial union before its adjournment, by which it is sought to control the cotton business of the south. The scheme lacked the support of the northern members, and pome of them claim that it did not receive the sanction of tho order. However, this evening the delegates from most of the southern states held a meeting at the Gayoso hotel and elected R. J. Sledge of Texas president; Gen. A. M. West of Mississippi vice-president and J. R. Maxwell of Alabama financial agsnt. It is proposed to make headquarters in Memphis, which will be in charge of General West. Presidential Appointments. Washington, Nov. 19 —The president today made the following appointments: J. H. Grear of lowa, assistant secretary of the treasury, in place of Judge Crounse, resigned; William G. Stone of lowa, commissioner of the general land office, vice Thomas Carter, re signed; George N. Miller, collector of internal revenue for the Twenty-third district of Pennsylvania. THE U. P. WILL WINCE. WESTERN TRUNK LINES AFIEK TUB tjnion pacific. A Pratlcal Boycott Declared Against tba Offending Line—A Plan Adopted That Is Apt to Bring It to Taw. Chicago, Nov. 19.—The officers of the Atchison, Burlmutoo, Rock"l land, Col orado Midland, Rio Grand Weetern and Denver and Rio Grande roads, after* conference of nearly a week, have at last decided on a method of dealing with the Union Pacific on account of its failure to divide business with them at Denver and Ojrden, instead of at the Missouri river. An agreement was reached this afternoon which re sulted in tbe issuance of a joint circular signed by the general paaserger agents of every one of the above named roads to all connecting lines. It requests them to remove from sale all rouDd-trip tickets or orders for the same, over tbe abjve named lines, any portion of which reads over the Union Pacific railway, as such tickets will not be accepted by the paid roads if sold after November 30, 1892. ' While this is not a boycott, it is a form of retaliation that is calculated to make tbe Qaion Pacific wince. A con siderable portion of California busi ness is done with round trip tickets and not one in a hundred of theee tickets ia made to read over the same line going and coming. Passen gers have the privilege of going one route and returning by another. Con sequently the Union Pacific ban shared very largely in the profits of this busi ness. The new agreement will deprive it of any portion of such traffic which will now be given to the Southern Pacific, Rio Grande Western and Denver and Rio Grande and Colorado Midland. Restored to the Public Domain. Washington, Nov. 19.—The president today issued an executive order restor ing to the public domaiu all the lands described in the executive order of May 17, 1884, by President Arthur, that lie west of tbe 110 th degree of west longi tude and within the territory of Utah. The orderof President Arthur mentioned withheld from sale and settlement and set apart for Indian purposes a very much larger tract that, besides includ ing the lands now restored, extended east into Colorado and loath into Arizona to the north line of the Moaqui reservation. Tho lands now restored are only the western half of tbe small part lying in the territory ot Utah, and there is strong reason to"believe it is a very rich section in mineral, gold and copper. Pension Fin ds Running Low. Washington, Nov, 19 — Second Audit or Patterson, in his annual report to the secretary of the treasury, Bays the pres ent indications are that the balance on hand for the payment of claims tor back pay is bound to be exhausted long be fore the close of the present flecal year, and that many claimants will have to wait for their clupb unless congress pro vides for their payment during the com ing session. A Plan fjr Readjusting Debts. New Yokk, Nov. 19 —A plan for the readjustment of the obligations of tbe Minneapolis and St Louie Railway com pany will be given out ehortlv. The receiver and stockholders' committees have been meeting daily during the past week. Burled | v a Sand Itanlr. Zanesville 0.,N0v. 19—The 50-'oot s»nd bank of Town send & Co. at Taylor ville caved in thin afternoon, burying five men. Richard Pearl wbs taken out dead, and Louis Green, William Jewett, Calvin Vexler and Billy Shepperd were injured. WIRES BROKEN DOWN A COTTON TRUST.