Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 66.
BARGAINS SECOKD~HAINT) PIANOS! STEINWAY SQUARE. STEINWAY BABY GRAND. STEINWAY UPRIGHT. CHICKERING SQUARE. The Steinway bnby giand nnd upright arc rrmtb rt 1\ as good an Lew, and wo will sell them at bar . al 1 pi ices. lAHTCO¥S S 221 S. BROADWAY. LBAVI2 OKDSM HElti: FOR N. BORCHERS PRACTICAL Fiauo Tuner and Maker Testimonials from Wm. Steinway, A. Weher. unci Dicker Bros. 1 SREAL * ESTATES BETTS & SILENT, CO^%=JJ HANDLE ONLY FIRST-CLASS PROPERTY, We ha** for rent! We have for sale-, A nlee C room oottag l , hath, barn, cte., en 1,0t80i165 on west able Grand avenue near Flfheuih Uriel, near Hi t. $ Jft with witer. Elf Hl' Hiee'. onh $5000 Iv the Harper t'sct.twi completely fuml-hed Lo f!o»l<>s on Flower *>r#at between Kighth h uses. 8 and lOreom«,sOOanil if 80 per n ontb, and Mulli, a ha'gain at $230:1. res(H Mivcly These are what you WKnt. ■ 60 feci on west side Bro-idway, near Bevcnth ala ge, fash'oi able boarding l,ou»e. best in street, with house. $100 per foot. City: c osv In: does a business of $150J per An elegant new horn • place nn Flguerna at., m, ni|i; must buy the furui ure; ISpSOu; a rare neat Ad ins. lHrge house nd grounds.f?3s.ooO. chance. Several chob c lo's>nd hou es, H W.. not on tall aud see what else we have for rent. ' the general market. Call for particulars. BHTTS fir SILENT, Second and Broadway. CARTER&ALLE N 106 "SOUTH SPRING ST. MEN'S OUTFITTERS and SHIRT MANUFACTURERS We would call your "attention to our complete stock of HOLIDAY GOODS, such as SMOKING JACKETS, TOILET CASES, SILK AND LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS, CANES, UMBRELLAS, ETC., ETC. CARTER & ALLEN, 106 S. SPRITn'G ST. V HGHE>T CONORS, DIPLOMAS AND Ml PREMIUMS AWARDED For the best photographs at the late Horticultural Fair. CABINET PHOTOS ONLY $5 00 A DOZEN. Come in time for your Xmas orders. Largest and Most Complete Studio in Southern California. All the latest styles and designs used. 107 NORTH SPRING STREET, LQ3 ANOELES, CAL. FOREWARNED ~ FOREARMED! Why should yon pay to support gilded establishments and high-toned merchants liv ing on the luxuries of the land. We mean you, Mr. Workingman. You labor too hard for your money to invest it gratifying the lux urious tastes of dudes and high-livers. When you want to buy a suit of clothes why not come to us ? Our expenses are light—we can afford to sell cheap. We WARN you that on our co-operative plan, which means a division in the profits, we offer you this week A $12 SUIT OF CLOTHES FOR $10. Remember, other stores charge $12 for the same goods. We are not on Spring street to catch the fashion-seekers—we cater to the working classes, so don't forget our clothing sale this week. THE POOR MAN'S FRIEND, 132 N. Main Street. ALL GOODS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES. LOS ANGELES HERALD. KAN-KOO! (fHOORPOKXTBO.) Ladies' fllk Embroidered Hatidki:ronlof 3 $ 20 to $2 00 Ladle ' ti k Embroidered shawls 1 CO to 50 00 Ladies' Kllk Embroidered Wraepe'g ... 11 00 to 20 00 Liidie-' Silk Dressing laikols. 8 00 <h nt»'franking Jacket 0 00 to 1100 UenU' Iland.eiehieis 40 to 200 flentb'Mulli ra 1 60 to 3 50 ' dents' Cigar Cases f>o to 400 U< mi' loiii-t C'iNe*. 8> to 25 OO [lent ' Pocket Photo frames. 75 to 400 • cuts' P kit Match Muxes .. 50 to 150 (I Ills' -nvi-Hie, S, tB 1 5 to 10 00 Il itt.in Ili Irs from 350 to 800 Oi* rugi 3 00 Japan. M Hemp Rugs 5 00 to 20 00 I'abl s . 125 to 700 screens 3 oo to 25 00 Punch Bowls, vjsei, J*rdinpf-r«, Tea Sets, etc.. and o complete line ot Jaianese, Chinese, UfXlcsn and California Cunos. We pack, and attend to shipping free.of charge. We ore offering special prions on all our goods. Wa invite your inspection. k ) KAN - KOO, 110 South Spring St. (Opp. Nndpnrt Hotel./ TEN PAGES. TIIURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 15, 1892. BLAINE ON HIS DEATHBED. Rumor Digging the Great Man's Grave. His Lungs Said 1o Be Badly Affected. ' The End Said to Be Not Very Far DixtanX. Another Report Bay» He ts Much Bet ter—The Kumnri About Ilia Join lug tho C'aihollc tlhurob. Again KeTlred, By the Associated Presi. Nsw York, Dec. 14.—The following special dispatch i 3 received from Waeh ington: James G. Blame is nor on his 'death bed. The streng h-sappitig malady from which he has suffered for so long a time has h-siiui d a form which warns his family and friends of its speedy termination. The disease attacked hi llings a short time ago and its course baffled the skill of the physicians. There are reasons to believe that his death may occur at any day. A strong belief prevails here that it is Blame's desire to die a communicant 4t the church of which his mother was a devout member. Father Ducey's visit to the Blame resi dence has -naturally accentuated the talk. Another Washington dispatch says .Tame.; G. Blame, jr., is authority for the statement that his father has not joined the Catholic church. Washington, Dec. 14—"Very much better," was the reply given this even ing at the family residence to an irquiry about the health of James Ot. Blame. AIONSIGNOK HAtOLLI, le Hag the Full Confidence and Back ing vt to Vailcan. . Rome, Dec. 14.—Much irritation ex ists at the Vatican on account of the at tacks made by certain American Catho lic journals on the person and mis sion of Monsignor Satolli. It is learned, as regards the opposition made to the policy of the pope, the Vatican may cause an inquiry to be made into it* origin. The holy father is desirous thit his agents shall be reppected and that his views of pacification in tbe United States Bhall be followed. If there be any need of it, the Dope will in this instance take revere measures with those who oppose his intetvention. It is believed here that the Vatican knows whence the hostile criticiptn* proceeded. Baltimore, Dec. 14.—There hag just, been issued foi private circulation among the bishops of the Catholic, church In the United States an abstract of the minutes of the fate conference of archbishops in New York It states that Monsignor Satolii informed tbe metropolitans that he had been com missioned by the holy father to speak to them in bis name ou questions of Cath olic education. He then read and ex- plained 14 propositions which he laid before ttie archbishops fir the pur pose of finally settling ttte hi hool qn ; tlon, and indicating the meanß that should be adopted for impatting re lignus instruction to Catholic children. After having dec'ared this statem j n' was made in the name of the pope, Satelli went on to Bay that he had been charged, moreover, by the pope to in form the metropolitans that, as it had been customary with the holy ccc to appoint an apostolic del egate to reside permanently in the country where the hierarchy was well established and the religion was flour ishing, it was the pope's heartfelt desire thai a now permanent apostolic delega tion be established in tbe United States, with the ennenrtence of the moat rever end archbishop. • Certain modifications were suggested to this, and SatoHl explained that tlie document represented the mind of the pope, which did not, admit of discussion, but that the style and expressions were his (Satolli's), and he would he happy to make in them any modifications tbe as sembled prelates deeL..pd best. After considerable discussion certain modifi cations wpre made on the lines pre viously stated in the dispatches. Archbi-diop Ireland having resigned the position of secretary, Biehop Chapelle waa elected to that position. THE MONETARY CONFERENCE. It Is Probable That It Will Not Adjourn Bine Die. Brussels, Dec. 14 —It is considered probable that the internatibnal mon etary conference will not adjourn without date, but will ad journ until soma time next spring, or perht ps only for a few weeks. The bi-metallists from India and elsewhere are decidedly aroused over what they regard as the duplicity of the other si le. It. is claimed that Great Britain is nsine Germany and Austria to accomplish purposes that England does tor dare openly to urge for fear of offending India, as well as the British bi-metallist Bentiment. The special committee of tho confer ence has been d ; aeiissing *be timetallic proposals of Bir Wm. Houdsworth of the British delegation and onp of the Bel gians, Allardt. Tirard's summons to France to accept therflice. of minister of finance in place of Ronvier, resigmd, has interrupted the dttctiesi' n tf Dele gate Fovilie's proposal for the issue of warrants on the deposit of silver. CARNOT WILL RESIGN. The End of the Panama Canal Saamdal la Nut Y. t. Lonpon, D>c. 14.—A dispatch from Paris to the Central News agency says: Tbe rumora that President Carnot will resign shortly are confirmed this evening. At Tuesday's cabinet meet ing, during a heated dispute between Ribot and Rouvier. tho president inter posed and remarked. "The action of certain ministers renders my retention of office almost impossible." Oarnot's difficulty is increased by re ports that his family and brothetsare involved in the Panama canal scandal. Paris, Dec. 14—The principal wit nesses examined by the Panama cara C uumittee today were Rouvier, who yesterday resigned the finance portfolio, Constant, formerly minister of tbe inte rior, and Clemenceau, a well-known R utiral deputy. Ifonvier declared that he had nothing to add to what he laid yeUerday. When he asked Baron Reinach if he liad com mitted any criminal offenses or brib d any Senators or deputies', the bftron re plied; "No; but I have lealizeJ gome profits which I have shared with certain friends." Clemenceau testified that Rouvier nsUed him to see Herz on account of the desperate state of mind into which Baron Reinach had been driven by the charges brought against him by various new-papers. Witness did not know why Reinach applied to Hetz to h.ve the press attajki stopped. When wit ness and Baron Reinach left the houne of Constant, the last named gentleman having denied that he instigated the new piper agitation, the baron said: "I am lost." tjieorges Duval, acting editor of La Libra Parole, who was summoned to testify before the committer, has writ ten a direeppctful letter, in which he refuses to anpear, and declares that Drtimont, editor of tho paper, must be liberated from priHon. The committee di-cu?Bed at length the propoenl to in /est it with judicial pow ers, and decided, in v : ew ot the attitude of the government and tbe assistance it had given the committee, that no fur ther powers were necessary. CAPKIVI'S GOOSE 19 COOKED. All Signs Point to the Abandonment of the Army Bill. Berlin, Die. 14.—The debate on tho first reading of the army bill waa con tinued in the reicbstag today. Frei Herr yon Manteuffel, a prominent leader of the Conservative party, made a speech on the measure, in the course of which he resented the aspersions cast upon the Conservatives by Chancellor yon Caprivi, who a few days ago de clared in the reichstag that the Con seivatives were supporters of Rector Ahlwardt. On behalf of the Conserva tive party, Manteuffel disclaimed any iutentiou of carrying on demagogic pro paganda. They never made their atti tude toward the army bid dependent upon concessions in other matters. Caprivi replied, and referring to a re poit published in the Kreuz of a recent meeting of Conservatives, said he drew from this reptrt the conclusion that the party had sympathy for the man who had been condemned by the j'idges of the land as an aspersor of the army. This statement was greeted with cries of "oh I oh I" by the Conserva tive 0 . Contfnmng, the chancellor said he was salt tied now to find that the party declined to identify itself with Ahl wardt. Dr. Lieber of the Center party de clared that the Centrists would "only support the two yeara' service il4u=e of the bill under the existing orgai.ization, and would oppose tbe increase in the number of soldiers provided for iv the bill. They would, he added, oppose otter points of the measure. In the course of his remarks Lieber made an extended reference to the rela tion" existing between Germany and the Vatican. He laid particular empha sis upon the statement that the Center party « ould not dream of dem tuding tbe reikiration of temporal power to the pope as the price of the sanction of the triple alliance. Upon motion of Dr. National Liberal, the bill was relerred to a com mittee of 28. The reiehatag adopted a motion de claring Rector Ahl *ardt entitled to im munity from imprisonment. Ciprivi is doing everything in his power to ga n time in the hope of win ning over tin Center party, but every thing points to the abondonment of the army bill. The Socialists are organizing in view of the dissolution of the" reicbs tag. They declare that they aie certain of an enormous increase in votes. It is reported that the magiatratea have been instructed to have the voting lists ready for January 20th. If true, thia points to the conviction in government ciic'ea that the dissolution is imminent and necessary. BAN 1)1 ICG I) JOTTINGS. Th» Body of Yon. .it Neale Sighted— \ Child Fatally Burned. San Diego, Cal., Dec. 14—It is re ported that the body of George Neale, the boy murdered by Captain Smith of the sloop Lou, has been sighted in the kelp off the Lower California coa°.t, near Eneenada. A sail boat has gone out from here. News from Julian, 60 miles northwest of here in the mountains, ia that the 2-year-old daughter of Theodore C )le unn was caught in the blaze from a brush heap tire and died the next day. THE NEVA DA SOUTHERN. Bock Island Officials Interested in South ern California. San Fkancisco, Dec. 14 —A Denver special says capitalists will immediately begin the building of the new line due north from Goffa, on the Atlantic and Pacific. The firrt branch will be 100 miles long and will extend into South ern Nevada The territory to ba entered is extremely rich in minerals, but has been little explored The new live will he called the Nevada S nithern. Rock Island officials are interested in the line. Bt-Metalllo Resolution*. Chicago, Dec. 14 —The executive committee of the American Ri-Metallic league today adopted resolutions pro testine against the repeal of the act of July B'.h, stating it would leave our monetary system jus* a" it was under the demonetizing act of 1873, and deprive bi-nieiallitm of all the advantages gained in 20 years'fearnest effort. Any change in the existing law,unless in the furtherance of free coinage, is unequiv ocally opposed. • . Cholera Recurs In Hamburg. London, Dec 14.—The Standard's cor respondent at Hamburg cava four cases of cholera have been discovered in the city since the 12th instant. TEN PAGES. MASSACRED BY BANDITS. Sad Fate of Captain Z-gar and Command. Ruthlessly Slaughtered by the Revolutionists. Six of the Unfortunates Boasted to Death Like Pigs. Mexican and United States Tro-p, on the Alert for tho Marauders—A Bad Man Leading: the Outlaws. By the Associated Press.l Nkw Ohi.kans, Dec. 14.—A special to the Times-Democrat from San Antonio says: A dispttch from Carrol-rays two companies of the United States Third cavalry have arrived there from Fort Mcintosh, under command of Lieutpnant Hettingtoft, in Search of t):c .Mexican bandits wbji committed the bloody on slaught on Mexican troops at San Ijjna cio last Saturday. There is a large force of United States deputy marshals in the field searching for the marauders. Ihe dispatch states that tho revolutionists are under the command of Eustacardo Ramon, known as a notorious oatlaw on the lower Rio Grande. In attempting to arreßt him for the murder of another Mexican at Carmego eight years ago tie killed the sheriff ana escaped to the i'exas side of the river, taking up hie residebce in Starr county. In the hattle of San Ignacio, Saturday, Captain Z--gar aud Lieutenant Lopez, with four Mexi can soldiers, sought refuge in a jar.al from the fury of the insurgents. The place was surrounded and'Rimoneet fire to tho structure, roasting the pix men alive. In fiddition to this, it v stated, he killed four oiher Mexicans in a fight with his own hand. The Mexi can scouts in attendance at the Unhed States court in San Antonio have been summarily ordered to the front to aid i-i locating the bandits. ANOl'HliB ACCOUNT OF TUB BATTLE. GujtßEEito, Mex., Dec. 14.—The gov ernment telegraph has been repaired, and the official report of the battle near San Ignacio has been sent to military headquarters. Tho battle took pluce 15 miles from here, and on au ortler by courier for reinforcem»nte. Major E-que bel leit immediately with 150 men ; but the tight was oyer, and the revolution ists had crossed the river into the United States when he arrived, taking with them 20 prisoners, 40 horses and a large amount of ammanition and guns. The Mexican SoldiersMouejht bravely. There were only 45 of them onpo ed to 200 revolutionists. Captain Zegar, in command, led charge after chaivo agaiufit the opposing force, but lie was outnumbered, and was killed by a pistol shot from tne leader of the revolution ists, who is thought to be Prudericio Gonzales, formerly a prominent rancltsr of Starr county, Texas. TUB BANDITS' fIiISONKKS. St. Lotus, Mo., Dec. 14.—A dispatch from Laredo, Tex., says: The Mexican consul here informs your representative that the bandits af'er their butchery of Mexican officers and soldiers Saturday, night, eroseed the Rio Grande into Texas and delivered 14 Mexican soldiers whom they had captured in the night, to a fas ticeof the peace at San Igaaei \ where they are still held prisoner*. The con sul has been informed that upon hia ap plication tor a writ of habeas corpus the soldiers will be released, but he has not jet applied for a writ. MEXICAN TROOPS ON TIIE ALERT. Guerrero, Mex., 14 —Qsn, Lo re tzo Garcia, commander of this mili tary zone, has Issued orders to all tro>pa stationed along the froutier to be on the lookout for revolutionists and show them no mercy. AM revolutionists can tared on this Bido of the border will be dead ones in short, order. A pronuncia tuiento has been circulated among ranchmen in Starr aud Zapata counties declaring that a second invasion of Mex ico will be made this month. COLONEL HERNANDEZ MUST DIE. New Orleenh, Dee. 14.—A special to the Times-Democrat from the City of Mexico statas that, the sentence of death passed by the military court-martial at Monterey and confirmed on Colonel Hernandez will be carried out next Monday at sunrise. Colonel H-imai d z whs tried upm charges of assisting Garza to escape. THE MONTANA HENATOH3HIP. Tom Carter 9cem< to Be Leading in the Helena, Mont., Deo. 14 —In the leg islative contest before the supreme court this morning the court gave coun sel for the Democratic candidate till the Kith to answer tho statement of the counsel for the Republican contestant The general belief is that the canvassing board will be ordered to canva*s Box X der precinct. This will elect L»ich, R p. if he geta the seat the two old parties will be tie, with three Populists to decide the contest for United S ales senator. It is believed Carter is first iv the race. A VOTE FOR EACH. The Anonaalons Condition of tlio North IJakota Electoral Collego. Bismarck, N. D., Deo 14 —North Da kota will this year present an anomaly in its electoral college. Harrison, Cleveland and Weaver will receive one vote each. The state board of canvassers declared Wambiug, Rep., elected by 8 majority, Williams, Fusion, by 14 ma jority, and Roml. avedt. Fusion, by 181 majority The first named will vote for Harrison, the second for Weaver, and the last for Cleveland. WORLD'S FAIR NOTE 9. President Cleveland to Set the Machln- cry la Motion. Chicago, Dae. 14. —At the meeting of the committee on ceremonies of the world's fair today, it was decided that Grover Cleveland should touch a button PRICE FIVE CENTS. starting the 14,000-horße power engine Which ia to run the machinery of the exposition The other exercises will consist of the reading of a poem l>v Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes and prayer. It is intended to have the i xtreis'.s of the briefest possible character. Tho dilute concerning' the letting of the contract for the tfhVtal catalogue OI the world's fair is being settled, aa Donkey, to whom the contract waa giv en, announced tonight that he had no objections to labor unions, and that hi intended to pay more than union wages to tho men WB6 worked on the cata logue. Tomorrow the emir; subject ' will be arranged. DOCtOK BHIGOS' UEFKNsi . The Professor Answers the Second Charge Afriiiiist IHni. New Yokic, Dec. 14.—1n hi* argument today, Dr. Briggs took up the second charge against him. which alleges that tie co-ordinated the Bible, church aud reason as sources of divine authority in his celebrated inrtugurai address. He said he recognised that the scriptures are really the greatest, authority of the Christian religion. He thought, how ever, that the authors of the Westmin ster confession had not sufficiently recrgnized that the logos was the light of the world as taught in the prologue of John's gospel. If the Presbyterian doctrines, as taught by the Westminster divines, were alone accepted, and the better be lief of the more liberal modern Presby terian church rejected, then must the soldiers of the Salvation army, the members of the Society of Friends un numbered heathen and the nnbaptized children of Baptists be considered eter nally lost. He, for one, was not will ing to subscribe to unv such barbarity. The confession of faith did recogniza that the world should be illuminated by the spirit of God in the heart. The heathen could he saved by the shining of the logos in their minds, and not by belief in a Bible they knew nothing of. As the Pharisees of old were rebuked by Christ for main taining that they alone possessed al! the "oodness, so now should these mod-rn Pharisees of the Presbyterian church be rebuked f>r denying salvation to mil lions who do not subscribe lo their nar row belief. "Reason," said Brings, "ia acknowl edged to be ths greatest endowment Cod has given to man. It is the holy of holies of human nature ; the presence of the chamber of Uod within the soul into which tbe divine spirit enterswben He would influence man, and which onr Savior dwel Speaking of the Salvation army, Briggs said: "It is signlrlcan' ■ f right at the close of our ci r»tu v »ye a great orgai.ii: lion ovtsitjeof tnroh, without a m ftry or eacr»n7 t-.-e-.w'hlcia seek" abOT« hinjyi » on of the it, and ieavora to i»V. Balv.:' 1O1; to ;Tople." The reruai *of hia re pi whisk is very Icngt! went over. It vlll be prir.ii 1 and mitted to tfi« m übera in that form foe i tax sevatoks. Obatrtoan 1. ipmrh's I.tttor to I'erj l>le'i. arty Hl-iors. Tor-EKA, h , l)rc. 14.—Copies of a lettierjfrom? if. Taubeneck, chairman of the Peoj party tm tonal central committee, i iw.-been received here, in •which he urges the members of the new party to force the election r>< siraight ont Populis BSnatol i in those states where they hold"" .oe b; lance of power In tho legislature. Tuube neck's letter purports to be a reply to one received from D B Hanna i [ Taco ma. Wash,, who wishes to prevent.il possible, anj member voting (Or cither a Republican or a Democraf p „ube neck save: "The great question now i». What will the People's party legislators do when it comes to balloting for senator?? Will they bo bin enough for the position th-y occu py? Will they remain true to the peo ple who elected them, or will they dis grace th<ir states and the sentiment of the United States senate, with the tinge of bnbery attached to the certifi cates of election, as Illinois did two years ago? Anyone who has not gone through a contest of that kind does not know what ha will have to bear. The future of our movement, rests? with them. They can either make or destroy the party, but it seems to me any one with the fa'e of Moore and Cock Yell b-fore him, never will turn back on the people who elected him." SMOOTH ANNIE MURPHY. Sho Gave the liaukH 1 rouble All Over the Country. Tacoma, Wash., Dec. 14.—News waa leceived tonight of the arrest at Hunts vile, Ala., of Annie Murphy, alias Mias Mclttia, who ia supposed to hive forced numerous drafts purporting t > be drawn by the Tacoma National bank on the Cliaee National batik of New Yor it City. Yesterday the cashier of the Tacoma bink received a message from the t'artn eja' and Merchants' National bank of Hun'sville, asking as to the genuine ness of a d'-aft drawn ou the New York bank for $2947. A reply was sent that the draft was bogus and a reward was off-red for the woman's arrest. This woman's clever transactions havo been cau-dig banks trouble all over the coun try. THE SAN JUAN PLACEItS. Excitement Over tho New Gold field Continues. Flagstaff, Ariz., D-o. 14.—Tho ex citement over the gold fields on the San Juan river in Utah, 175 miles northeast of this pi ice. is aa great as at auy time since the discovery became known. Fouroutflts left here today. There has be°n aa yet no reliable information as to the extent and richness ot the discovery. About 1000 people are on the ground, and they have no provisions, except what are taken m hy individuals. It takes from 12 to 15 days to make the round trio from either Flags raff or Winelow, the neareat point* to the new Eldorado. Reliable news ia expected here every day. Successful men secure fine tailoring with pleasing fit from H. A. Getr, 112 West Third street.