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

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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 85.
GEO. S. MARYGOLD
SOLE AGENT
STEINWAY PIANOS
EMERSON PIANOS
GABLER PIANOS
WEBSTER PIANOS
PEASE PIANOS
PACKARD ORGANS
221 S. BROADWAY.
pbvot v Piiii re iaa 140
LilliMAb iMM55l7th MAm'st
Cheapest and Most Reliable House in the City. See These
Prices. They Stand Above Competition.
CHINA CUSPIDORES ROpfc
( With fine decorations.) \J\J\J LO
LEMONADE SETS QflpfQ
( Crystal blown with Bilvered tray.) U\J\J UD
WINE SETS. Sflpt^
( Blown and engraved. Six glasses and decanter.) \J\J\J UO
CHAMBER SETS I <t 0 OR
( Decorated English ware.) M' LJ-LiKj
HANGING LAMPS 9 9S
(, With larce burnerß.) , Lk.Ci\J
PIANO LAMPS fj 7R
( With Rochester burnerß and silk-fringed ebndeß.) ' M
The Greatest Bargains are our DINNER SETS. 1f) 9S
( Fine English ware in new and stylish decorations.) m \J*miKJ
MEYBERG. BROTHERS.
A M TQ THE PUBLIC.
HAVING decided to close out our entire winter stock
in OVERCOATS, SUITS and UNDERWEAR,
we will, FOR THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS, allow A
DISCOUNT OF TWENTY PER CENT for spot, cash
purchases.
We feel that it is unnecessary for us to lay any great
stress on the genuineness of this offer, as our past mode of
dealing with the public is a sufficient guarantee for what we
say. All of our goods are marked in plain figures, and the
above discount will be made on all goods bought.
MULLEN, BLUETT & CO.
BROKEN LOT SALE
CLOTHING!
Men's, a a/Over-
coats,
Child- WMwk 1 Pants,
and
Suits. "T595"« "Vests.
THE GREAT RUSH before Christmas left us with a
number of broken lines of Clothing, which we are
offering at prices lower than ever given the public
before. We have your size left, if not in one style in an
other. Remember, these goods cannot be duplicated on
this coast for anywhere near the money.
THE POOR MAP FRIEND,
132 N. Main St.
All Goods Marked in Plain Figures.
SPECIAL SALE!
THIS WEEK ONLY
-3AXH
KAN-KOO!
(INCOBJPOR ATKD )
On all Leather Goods, Toilet Cases,
Manicure Sets, Silk Cases for Handker
chiefs and Gloves. We offer you
33 3 P8r CentDiscQunt
(Mexican Hand-Stamped Leather not
included in the above.)
If you are going to the World's Fair
you will need one of our Traveling
Cases.
KAN -gKQO,
110 South Spring St.
fOpn. Nartann Hotel./
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANTJABY 4, 1893.
GOV. MARKHAM'S MESSAGE
His Excellency's Address to
the Legislature.
The Document is Commendable
for Its Brevity.
Some Recommendation* Made That
Are Quite to the Point.
The Senate Organised by the Republican*
and the Assembly by the Dem
ocrats—Gorild Speaker
of the House.
By the Associated Press.
Sacbamknto, Jan. 3.—Governor Mark
hum, in his first biennial address, ex
presses himself in favor of transmitting
special messages to the legislature at
the occasion may arise, rather than at
tempting to cover the entire field of
possible legislation at this time.
The state as a whole, the governor
says, is in a most prosperous condition;
but he finds that large quantities of food
and other products, notably live stock,
meats and canned goeds, which could
be produced at home, are beiug im
ported.
The statutes providing that county
boards of supervisors shall make annua!
statements to the surveyor-general ©'
county development is found to be a
dead letter and it is recommended that
the state agricultural society be require.!
to maintain such statistical depart
ment. *
The governor finda the state iimi'ti
tions in good condition and economically
conducted. He recommends a uniform
system for keeping their account)!.
Nineteen thousand, three hundred per
sons have been tared for by tbe various
institutions during the year. The state
university aud normal schools are at
taining good results.
The appropriations for Yoeemite tai
ley and the big tree grove have been
profitably expended, and suitable ap
propriations are further recommended.
Tbe legislature is asked to carefully con-
Bide ftitft recommendations of the state
board <n forestry for the further protec
tion of forests ,
Ths state officers' are briefly passed
upon and their work commended.
The governor states that the cost of
printing public reports during the past
two years has been about $220,01)0. and
he recommends a greater condensation
of reports and moro economy in the nae
of printed matter.
The governor concurs in the opinion
of the adjntaiit-geueral that the nn
tienr.l- piaTd will com pirn ta»ar»V»)
with any military organization in the
country in efficiency and discipline, and
earnestly recommends that appropria
tions be made to meet all the necessary
expenditures.
The governor says a great saving will
be effected by the annual assessment of
personal property and the assessment of
real eatate once in every two or <more
years by the county assessor, instead of
by county and municipal assessors, as
now conducted.
A just and equitable collection of rail
road back taxes should be made.
Of the pardoning power the governor
aays: "When I reflect that there are
oontined in our atate prisons from two to
three times as many prisoners as in any
other atate in the union, in proportion
to our population, I am only too glad of
a legitimate excuse to liberate appli
cants for pardon."
From statistics received the governor
saya the jury verdicts in murder caees
apparently indicate that the people are
no longer in favor of capital punishment.
The repeal of the coyote bounty law
is recommended.
The Australian ballot law ia com
mended, except aa to fche provision for
c unting the ballots.
Tbe passage of a bill ceding to the na
tional government the control of-the
Santa Monica aoldiere' home is recom
mended ; also a moderate appropriation
for the establishment of a governor's
mansion.
The navigation of California streams
is pronounced to be in a deplorable con
dition, and a matter for immediate con
sideration by the federal government.
Everything poeeible should be done in
the way of furthering tbe Nicaragua
canal.
The governor atatea he is an advocate
of a legitimate competing railroad which
would ensure lower freight rates and en
courage new industries.
The California world's fair building,
he rav|, will be moat art'stic and at
tractive, and the arrangement of the
state's products therein will be sine to
be impressive.
The governor devotee some space to
the important objsct of refunding the
state dsb*, and says an investigation has
c nvinced him that it is withiu Ihe
province of the legislature to refund the
debt without submitting the proposition
to the people at the general elections,
but he recommends an investigation of
the matter by tbe legislature.
THE LEGISLATURE.
Both Brunches Organized—Gould Chosen
Speaker of the House.
Sacramento, Jan. 3.—The Democrats
held a caucus last night and on tbe
nomination for speaker there were three
ballots as follows: First—Gould 13,
Mathews 11, Shanahan 18. Second-
Gould 13, Mathews 11, Shanahan 18.
Third—Gould 28, Shanahan 17. On
every ballot Shanahan had 13 votes
from San Francisco. Mathews of Te
hama was named as speaker pro tern.
G. W. Peckham of San Joee was chosen
to be secretary of the assembly.
The Republicans chose Senator R. B.
Carpenter of Los Angeles president pro
tern of the senate. There wae but one
candidate for secretary—F. G. Brandon.
The Republican assemblymen gave
Bledsoe of Humboldt their unanimous
vote for speaker of the assembly.
BOTH HOUBES ORGANIZED.
The legislature met this morning and
proceeded with organization. Tbe Re
publicans organized tbe senate, choosing
the officers named in tbe caucus, and
tbe Democrats did tbe same in tbe aa
tembly. No other business was trans
acted.
The organization of the assembly as
completed is as follows: Speaker, F. H.
Gould of Merced ; chief clerk, George W.
Peckham of Santa Clara; assistant
clerks, Ed J. Pringle and Marion Yea
ger; sergeant at arms, Thomas E. Healy
of San Francisco; minute clerk, I. Alex
ander of Sacramento; engrossing clerk,
James W<eil of San Francisco; journal
clerk, Frank Anaya of Sacramento; en
rolling clerk, Felix Mulgrew of Sonoma.
At the afternoon session the governor's
message was received and ordered
printed. Both houses then adjourned
until tomorrow.
DEMOCRATS JUBILANT.
The Democrats are jubilant over the
fact that Burke, Non-Partiean, of San
Francisco, went into the Democratic
caucus last night, as they take that as
an indication that be will stand with
them on the senatorial fight. They also
claim that Carlson, the independent
candidate, will vote for White, which
greatly strengthens that gentleman's
position.
THE SENATORIAL FIGHT.
Loyd Tevls to Be Rntered in the Race.
Populist Cator's Plan.
Bam Fbancisco, Jan. 3.—The Post's
Sacramento special says: A story gained
circulation this morning to the effect
that Loyd Tevia is to be introduced into
ihe senatorial fight. The story was
■tatted by members of the third house
who came up f rom San Francisco last
night. There is no doubt that a large
number of Democratic legislators would
welcome such an addition to the list of
senatorial candidates. They would like
to see money introduced in the fight,
and while they will go into their party
caucus and abide by its decision, they
hope to see the People's party
representatives vote as a unit
and thereby prevent the elec
tion of a senator. According to the
plans of those who hope to get Tevis
into the contest, his name will not be
mentioned until it becomes apparent
that White cannot secure votes enough
to elect. The banker will then be
put forward as a dark horse. T. V.
Hator. tbe Populists' choice far senator,
has a well defined plan by wbicb he ex
pects to be elected. He is an old time
Republican, and is working on the
members of that party to combine with
the Populate and elect him. Steve
White appears a trifle agitated. He
realizes that a strong movement is on
foot to defeat him. He has declared
that he has no railroad ties and is op
posed to corporations.
BLAINE'S CONDITION.
The DlstlngulKhed Patient Suffers a
Slight Relapse.
Washington, Jan. 3.—Blame's condi
tion haa taken a backward turn, but the
change ia probably not of a character to
excite serious apprehension. The pa
tient hap heen euffisiriEg from constipa
tion the past two days.
The report that Biaiue has suffered
another relapse and that hia condition
has assumed an alarming aepect, is not
sustained by inquiries. Ou account of
his peculiar organic disease, Blame in
his present weuk condition is suscepti
ble to the slightest change in the
weatiier, while various changes have a
depressing effect upon his spirits, but
tucae spells are of short duration.
Blame, it is said, appeared unusually
bright this morning and showed espec
ial interest m tlie doings of the members
of the lamily. The funnily share the
belief of Dr. Johnston that tbe ex-secre
tary will maintain the steady improve
ment noted in hia condition during the
past week.
MOB LAW IN TBE SOUTH.
A Determined Attempt to Lynch a Mur
derer lv North Carolina.
Bakbiuvillb, N. C, Jan. 3. —A mob
of 3UO armed men is in possession of tbe
town,determined to lynch Calvin Snipes,
charged with murder. The jail is
guarded by the sheriff and a posse of 50
armed deputies. An attempt to break
into the jail waa met by firm resistance.
One of the mob is reported killed and
several probably fatally wounded. The
mob ie being augmented hourly, and a
battle is expected. The Whitson broth
ers, sentenced to be hanged January
17th, will aleo be lynched if the mob
gets into the j Ail.
Loudon, Term., Jan. 3. —Last night a
masked mob overpowered tbe sheriff,
took the alleged murderer of Henry
Duncan from jail and hanged him.
Cattlemen's Cases.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Jan. 3.—The first
motion for the postponement of the
trial of the Johnston county' invaders
was ovenuled by Judge Scort this
morning. A supplemental affidavit in
support of the petition was then offered
and the court consented to a postpone
ment. The trial will be opened Thurs
day.
Stole Her Mistress's Jewels.
Nbw Yokk, Jan. 3.—Kate Sheridan,
confidential maid to Princess Buspoli,
wife pf a member of tbe Italian legation,
was arrested here for stealiug $2000
worth of her mistress's jewels. She con
fessed, and will be taken back to Wash
ington for trial.
A Territorial Building.
Chicago, Jan. 3.—Ground was broken
today for the territorial building at tho
world's fair, to be erected jointly by
Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma.
The material for the building will be
contributed by the territories men
tioned.
Death of a World's Fair Worker.
Denver, Jan. 3.—Dr. Alexander Shaw,
chief of of the horticultural department
of the world's fair and one of the mem
bers of tbe board of world's fair manag
ers, died today.
More Typhns Cases,
New York, Jan. 3. —Twelve new cases
of typhus fever were reported today,
making 66 since the outbreak. The
tbiod death occurred at Riverside hos
pital today.
Cold Weather In Minnesota.
St. Paul, Jan. 3, —Tbe temperature in
this Btate this morning was from 10 to
14 degrees below zero.
Successful men secure fine tailoring
with pleasing fit from H. A. Getz, 112
West Third street.
CLEVELAND'S MOUTHPIECE
Col. Dan Lamont Speaks for
the President-Elect.
G rover Has Not Interfered in
Senatorial Elections.
He Will Favor His Friends Before
His Enemies.
Carlisle Said to Have Accepted the
Treasury Portfolio--Murphy the
Choice of the New York Dem
ocrats for Senator.
By the Associated. Pro-s. ]
Nbw Yckk, Jan. 3.—An interview
with Qol. Daniel Lamont regarding
President-elect Cleveland's movements
in politics will appear inthe Herald to
morrow. It is as follows:
"What foundation is there for the
published report that Mr. Cleveland iB
interfering in the senatorial contest in
various state legislatures, and endeavor
ing to dictate the election of his own
friends?"
"It is time," answered Colonel La-
the friends of Mr. Cleve
land take some notice of this
falsehood. It is a falsehood,
and was started with malice. I
can state authoritatively that Cleveland
haa not dictated, interfered, or even
suggested the election of any one in
states in which there are Democratic
legislatures and where contests are be
ing made. One of the objects of the
charge, I presume, may have been to
locate the force of the public objection
which Mr. Cleveland made to the elec
tion of Mr. Murphy from this state. The
impression sought to be conveyed was
;hat he was endeavoring to dictate the
personnel of the senate."
"Has Mr. Cleveland expreseed him
self about these reports?"
"He has most emphatically. It was
reported that Cleveland was in favor of
the election of Mr. Foote iv California,
as against Stephsn M. White, because
Mr. Foote was a relative of one of Mr.
Cleveland's friends. The report is not
true, and Mr. Foote's withdrawal
quickly followed the publication of the
charge. Mr. Cleveland is annoyed by in
quiries as to whether he ia doing
this thing. I receive many letters ask
ing if these reports are true. I may say
in mapy atates Mr. Cleveland does not
know who the candidates for the senate,
are,'except through general report. In'
New York Mr. Cleveland states his ob
jection to Mr. Murphy, as he has a per
fect right to do, but he has not gone be- i
vond hi ' r-nnj.tate " ,
Colonel Lamont was asked if he would
tell Mr. Cleveland's attitude toward
those who might be looked upon aB
having been anti Olevfland men. He
shook his head at first, and then asked
as to the truth of the story which ib
afloat in political circles to the effect
that a prominent anti-Cleveland Demo
crat from up the state called on Colonel
Lamont and asked him about the treat
ment the men who opposed Mr. Cleve
land would receive, to which Colonel
Lamont replied that he did not
care to speak of the matter, but he
could soy Mr. Cleveland would certainly
not forget the men who were in favor of
him. As the story wan repeated Colonel
Lamont smiled. "That's true," said he.
' I eaid it, and it represents Mr. Cleve
land's position."
"Is there anything further to be said
about his attitude?" waa aeked.
"I think," replied the man who is
nearer to the president-elect than any
other, "that is all; isn't it enough ?"
MURPHY IS SOLID.
New York Democrats Unanimous for Ills
Elootion to the Senat«,
Albany, N. V., Jan. 3.—Democratic
aentiment, aa gathered here from the
leading Democrats of the state of New
York, indicates the depire of all for the
unanimous election of Edward Murphy,
jr., aB United Stateß penator. The pre
dicted opposition does not materialize,
From all that can be gathered by listen
ing to the conversations in the different
hotels and other places in Albany, Mr.
Murphy is the choice by an overwhelm
ing majority.
MISSOURI LEGISLATURE.
Cockrell Will Be Ke-Eltcted United
States Senator.
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 3.—The
legislature of Missiouri will meet tomor
row in biennial session, but without any
matters of sensational or general inter
est to come before it. The senate and
hcu?e are both heavily Democratic.
In the matter of the United Stateß sen
alorehip there is little interest. The
Democrats are practically a unit in favor
of the incumbent of the expiring term,
Francis M. Cockrell.
♦ ■
THE ELECTORAL VOTE.
Cleveland Has a Slnjortty of 108 Over
Harrison and Weaver.
New York. Jan. 3.—The Evening
Poet today Bays: The settlement of the
Oregon contests makes it possible to
give an accurate table of the vote for
president as it should be eaat by the
electoral college, and which will show:
Total number of votea, 414; necessary
to a choice, 223; Cleveland's majority,
108.
The total vote of the respective candi
datea ia aa followa: Cleveland, 276;
Harriaou, 144; Weaver, 24.
NORTHWESTERN SENATORSHIPS.
Tain Carter Gives His Views on Ihe
Situation.
Washington, Jan. 3.—Chairman Car
ter of the Republican national commit
tee' waa at the capital today under a
subpoena from the judiciary committee
of the senate in a charge made against
Louis McOomas, who has been nomi
nated judge of the supreme court of the
District of Columbia. Talking about
the probable outcome of the senatorial
contests now beginning in tbe northwest,
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Mr. Carter said : "In my own state the
reeult is still doubtful, but with the
chances in favor of the Demo
crats. In Wyoming the Democrats and
Populists together, have control of the
lower branch of the legislature, and
there are two contested cases which, I
suppose, will be decided against the
Republicans, thus securing a majority
on joint ballot, which will probably be
used to elect a Democratic senator. In
California the legisleture is against us.
In Kancas and Nebraska there is a
chance that we will be able to elect our
candidates, but there is considerable
doubt about it "
MINNESOTA POLITICS.
Ths Republican* Having Everything
Their Own Way.
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 3 —A caucus of
the Republican members of the legisla
ture has been called for tomorrow night
to select a candidate for United States
senator to succeed Cushman K. Davis,
whose term expires March 4th. There
is no question aB to the result, as there
is practically no opposition to Davis' re
election, and the Joint caucuH will un
doubtedly decide m his favor by accla
mation.
The legislature met at noon and or
ganized. \V. R. Leech was chosen
speaker of the house; S. A. Johnson,
chief clerk. Both are Republican*. Last
year a combination of Democrats and
Alliance men »rgan znd the senate.
This year the Rppubltcans secured the
adherence of three Alliance men, for
merly Republicans, and secured control.
LieutenaDt-Governor Ciough, from
whom the power to appoint committees
was taken -by the combination lat-t year,
will have the privilege restored this
year. Senator E. H. FoKotn wa» chosen
secretary, and Republicans filled the
other offices.
Governor Ne'son was sworn in today,
but his inauguration proper will not
take place till tomorrow.
ILLINOIS LEGISLATURE.
- Meet in Caucus and Nominate
'I heir Offlt.ro .
Springfield, II!., Jan. 3.—The Demo
cratic members of the house met in
caucus tonight. Caleb C. Johnson was
selected by acclamation for temporary
speaker. Clayton E. Crafts waa nom
inated unanimously for pernnnent
speaker, Robert W. Ross for clerk
of the house. Hon. Edgar C.
Hawley was unanimously Dom
inated for the permanent soeakership
by the Republican caucus, Bepreemta
tive Warden for temporary speaker.
The Deinicratic senators in caucuß
nominated Senator Coppineer for presi
dent pro tern by acclamation arid a full
list of nominees for minor offices. The
Republican senators in caucrA nom
inated Senator H. H. Evans for presi
dent pro tern, and lilled out tho hono
rary list.
IDAHO LEGISLATURE.
?:.he : < h r , Orger,;*- It—A
Teat Oath Bill.
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 3.—The orgnn:'za
tion of the senate was complete d today
by the election of the nomii ees of the
Democratic-Populist fusion caucus. A.
E. Mayhew of Shoshone county waa
elected piesident pro tern. Tho ap
pointment of committees waa also taken
out of the hands of the Republican
lieutenant- governor.
Storey, Rep., introduced into the
house a hill to repeal the Moimon teat
oath end substitute the provision of the
constitution. The passage 0 f this bdl
would admit all Mormons not actually
practicing in polygamy at tbe preterit
time to the right of eutrrage. A motion
to Buspend tne rules and pass the bill to
spcond re&dicg failed by n vote of 13
to 22.
KANSAS LEGISLATURE.
Ou Joint Ballot the Drmncrata Will
Hold tlie Balunco of Power.
Topkka, Kan., Jan. 3. —The supreme
court is hearing the arguments in tha
cases brought against the state board of
canvassers by the Populist central com
mittee, involving four seats ia the legis
lature. It iB believed that the hearing
will not result in any change except to
give Rosenthal,Democrat, the certificate
of election it-sued to Stnbbs, Rt-pubiican,
by an undisputed clerical error. This
leaves the Republicans one majority in
the house. On joint bailot the T)t mo
crats will have the" balance of power.
CARLISLE IN THE CABINET.
The Senator Has Accept d tho Treasury
Portfolio.
Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 3.—lt ia re
ported on reliable authority that John
G. Carlisle his concluded to accept the
secretary of treasury portfolio. This in
formation comes from a prominent poli
tician who is an intimate friend oi Sen
ator Cailisle. Congressman Caruth said
he knew the position was Undered Mr.
C-irlisle. It is believed here he has ac
rjspted, nnd ttiat tne contest for his sen
atorial euccef>sorship has commecctd.
A Deadlock in Tennessee.
Nashville, Jan. 3.—Tho general as
anub!v. met thia morning. The house
chose Raiph Davis apt aker, but the sen
ate deadlocked on tlie question of pre
aiding officer. Fifty-three were
taken wiihout a choice. D. I. c'mukea
leada in the conteat, with six minor
candidates.
Allen Confident of Re-Election.
Tacoma. Wash., Jan. 3—Senator
John B. Mien arrived from Washington,
D. C, today and will remain until the
legislature, which meeta next Monday,
electa his successor. He ia confident of
re-election. Hia strongest opponent is
Judge George Turner of Spokane.
Delaware Lawmakers.
Dover, Del., Jan. 3.—Both houses, of
(tie geueral assembly wvre organized
tht'3 morning by the election of the cau
cus nom<neee. Governor Reynolds"
message wae then presented and read in
both houses. It deals almost entirely
with atate affairs.
Colorado Legislature.
Denver, Jan. 3.—The Colorado atate
legislature will convene tomorrow. It
ia gener«lly understood that the Popu
liata and Democrats will unite atd tnuß
control both branctiea.
Take Bromo-Bcl *er for Insomnia
Before retiring—loc a bottle.

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