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SIXTEEN PAGES—I TO 8.
LOS ANGELES HERALD. VOL. XXXIX.-NO. 96. tt&IIHHU SOLE AGENT STEIHWAY PIANOS EMERSON PIANOS 6ABLER PIANOS WEBSTER PIANOS PEASE PIANOS PACKARD ORGANS 221 S. BROADWAY. Crystal Palace 138-140-142 S. Bain st. ' ' Ie Cheapest and Must i lMßi^Bsl^^ ,! *^ i Glassware, Lamps, House Furnishing Goods, BABY BUGGIES It will pay you to examine our large and elegant line. Prices to suit everybody. MEYBERG BROTHERS . * . ; on lv ; . * . TWO WEEKS MORE AND OUR 20% REDUCTION SALE WILL END. This is d golden opportunity that should not be over looked. Men's and Children's Suits and Overcoats at great bargains. MULLEN, BLUETT & CO. BIG BARGAINS IN PIANOS! WILLIAMSON BROS., having purchased for cash, at a very large discount, the stock of PIANOS and ORGANS carried by W. F. Somes, are offering the same at greatly reduced prices. These goods must be sold at once to make room for NEW STOCK from the east. Intending purchasers will do well to inspect these bargains at WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE, 327 S. SPRING ST. Largest stock of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, Music Books, etc., in town. Standard and White Sewing Machines, and all supplies, 32T SOUTH SPRING ST. i . ill l 11 l —— • -On Tuesday, the 17th, Out for Eagleson & Co.'s Great Clearance Sale of Winter Goods Negligee Shirts, Underwear, . Hosiery, Etc., 1 ill wiwisssissisia ai >■ 1 ibs iiisaasssa isiini saissss »»■■■ ai mi n ins— At Oreeit I^eductioris. 113 South Spring St. If You Hare Defective Eyes And value tbem. consult us. No case of defec tive vtslon where glasses are required is teo complicated for us. The correct adjustment of frames is quit* as important as the perfect fit ting of lenses, and the scientific fitting and making of glasses snd frames is our only easi ness (specialty). Have satisfied others, will satisfy y. b. Wo use electric power, and are the only houso here that gricds g asses te order. Established 1832. 8. O. MAR-tffUTZ, Leading flelentific Optt cian (specialist), 167 North Spring st., opp. aid courthouse. Don't forget trie number. Stimson Mill Co., Wholesale and Retail LUMBER DEALERS PDSKT BOUND PiNK and HUMBOLDT REDWOOD. Ofuse and yard, coiner Third street and Santa Fe avenue, Los Angles. Tel. 94. 12-11 1 yr MRS. A. MENDENHALL, Hainlressiuflbd Maiicnre Parlors, 107 North Spring street, room 2;i Schumacher olock. Shampooing done at residences if desired. BUfLDERS' EXCHANGE Oor, Broadway and Second. Open daily from 730 a.m to 5:30 p.m. Ot ■clal business meetings every Wednesday ai 2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, I'restdent. JOHN fIPTKRB. Seeretarv. 8-19 Bm SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1893. AN APOSTOLIC DELEGATE. The Rep- resented in America. Consignor Satolli Sent Over Here to Stay. Henceforth No Appeals Will Be Taken to Rome. Archbishop Ireland and Bis Partisans Highly Slated Over the New I>« --partare—The Corrlgau Fao tlan Nonplussed. : ty tbe Associated rress. 1 Romb, Jan. 14. —The pope has decided to establish a permanent apostolic dele gation in the United States, and baa nominated Monsignor Satolli first dele gate. This decision of the Vatican ia considered a sufficient reply to the op position to Satolli and his mission. The piopaganda will send by Rev. F. Z. Rooker documents authenticating the new powers conferred on Satolli as per manent delegate. The pope is said to be preparing an encyclical to the American episcopate advising harmony. Washington, Jan. 14.—Monsignor Sa tolli, papal ablegate, received today the following cable message from Dr. O'Con nell, American secretary of the propa ganda at Rome: "An apostolic delegation is perma nently established in the United States and you are confirmed as the first dele gate." Information was also received here confirming the announcement that Rev. F. Z. Rooker of Albany, N. V., has been formally appointed secretary of the apostolic delegation and stating further that he has left Rome for New York and is no doubt the baarer of a papal bill creating the delegation and con firming all the powers of Monsignor Satolli. BUT ONE VIEW OF IT. Archbiahop Corrlgan Meekly Bom* to the Pontifical Will. New York, Jan. 14. —On the announce ment that the pope had established a permanent apostolic delegation in the United States and named Monsignor Satolli as first delegate, Archbishop Cor rigan prepared the following, which his secretary, Father Connelly, gave out thia evening: "Tbe sovereign pontiff, as the, Vatican council defines, enjoys imuieJial t\ epiaeo pai jurisdiction over the entire qock of Christ. The primary apostolic See car ries with it from its very nature the right to appoint a representative in any diocese of the world. To deny tdsis to deny the faith; consequently w en the holy father is pleased to m-.kjta dele gate apostolic be has a perfect right to do so. More than this, to doubt the wisdom of the holy see in deter mining to appoint such repre sentative, no Catholic who ia well instructed in religion would for a moment think of doing. We all re ceive' this decision of the holy father as we receive all other decisions emanat ing from him—with the profoandest reverence, respect and obedience. Be fore tbe holy see acted there might have been room for difference of opinion; none now exists. For my own part, I gladly receive and welcome the news in question, always supposing it to be au thentic." Archbishop Corrigan himself would not be seen. It waa announced that he had prepared a statement upon reading the report of the appointment and gone. "Archbishop Corrigan," said Father Connelly, "accepts the ruling of the holy father as right. There was room for an opinion opposed to tha action previous to the appointment. Now, however, there can be but one view of the matter." ARCHBISHOP IRELAND IS GLAD. ▲ Permanent Papal Delegation la This Count ry Pleases Hiua. St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 14.—When asked by an Associated Press represen tative about the institution of an apos tolic delegation in the United States this afternoon, Archbishop Ireland said: "Tee, a permanent apostolio delega tion is eatablisbed in tbe Uuited States and Monsignor Satolli is named first apostolic delegate. I am heartily glad. The controversies agitating for some time past American Oatbolica are over and peace will reign. For Catholics Rome is the supreme tribunal, but Rome is rather far away. A hand near by is neeeded, that at will may reach out and bid tbe eea be placid. If some men wore seeking in most effectual ways to make evident to all eyes the necessity of a delegate in America, they could not have adopted for the proof of their thesis more effective arguments than the methods they have been pursuing. The Catholic church in America is now thoroughly organized. She has on her territory a supreme court, a branch of the appellate court of Rome, deriving from the latter its life, but capable in itself of imme diate action. In addition to our own energies and inspirations we shall save in all our undertakings the direction and impetus, bo directly as never before, of the sovereign head of tbe church. Catholics will have a more practical relization of what the church and papal supremacy mean. Tbe papacy will appear to all of us in its true light, har monising magnificently with tht aspira tions of modern democracy and acceler ating tbe march of all that 1b useful, good and elevating in modern progress. The clouds of old fogy ism eaid to be around the throne of Peter exist only in the befogged river of religious preju dice, or the darkened recesses of narrow and blindfolded minds. Tbey exist not in the Vatican. "I am heartily glad this action has been taken. The powers of apostolic delegation under the church law are broad and well defined. We have now an apostolic delegate. It had been the intention of the pope for sosse Usee to take this action, but the opposition shown to Batolli in certain quartern hastened the decision. Thia appoint ment ia a complete answer to those who opposed Satolli'a authority. The estab lishment of a delegation here will bare a most beneficent result on the church in America. It will main tain peace and harmony and facilitate the settlement of controversies among Catholics which heretofore had to be re ferred to Rome. It practically organ ises in a perfect form the Catholic chnrch in America, instituting, as it were, for the more important church af fairs, home rule. We will have at home a branch of the supreme ecclesiastical course. A further result will be that the immediate working end thoughts of the holy see will bo bronght more prom inentlj' before the American people.who from observation will see the Catholic church in its highest action thoroughly in harmony with the principles of our democracy, and all that is good, useful and elevating in modern progress." «• M'GLYNN'S RECONCILIATION. Monsignor Batolli Publishes a Statement In Regard to tbe Matter. Washington, Jan. 14. — Archbishop Satolli, permanent apostolic delegate in the United States, authorizes the publi cation of a statement in regard to the pope's action in tbe case of Dr. Mc- Glynn. On the very day of the recon ciliation of Dr. McGlynn with the church, he says public notice was given of it, with this statement that Saltolli absolved from censure and reconciled Dr. McGlynn, aud, moreover, the abso lution was given because McGlynn willingly accepted the conditions laid down by the holy father as necessary and sufficient. This information so ex pressed should have sufficed to satisfy every one with the reconciliation. It was also publicly made known that Dr. McGlynn, besides professing adher ence to all tho doctrines and teachings of the Catholic church, expressed re gret for any word or act of his that may have seemed lacking in the respect due ecclesiastical authority. Finally, Dr. McGlynn, of his own free will, declared and promised that he will go to Rome, in a spirit and intention becoming to a good Catholic and priest. Then it is well to note how deplorable it is that this reconciliation should have been discussed in the newspapers in such a manner that private and lay persons dared pasß upon it harsh re proach and ill-considered censure. That anyone should have dared to speak of the pope's authoiity over the church in America, as well as foreign sentiment and utterance, is enormously erroneous and scandalous. The action of the church and the holy see in things that belong to ft is superior to every man-made boundary, universal and proper to every country in which there may be Catholic, for which leason it seems to us exceedingly opportune to recommend due respect in every case to ecclesiastical authority, and before all to that of the holy see, as weh as to that of the council of Balti more. Inasmuch aa it is forbidden to treat ecclesiastical matters and questions through the medium of journalism, much more deplorable is it that persona, both ecclesiastical and laymen (who wish to appear sincerely Catholic), make bad use of journalism with violent aud mendacious attacks beyond all bounds of respect and charity, against venerable prelates, whose virtue and learning, whoae rectitude of character and un questioned and unquestionable love toward the church and supreme pontiff, never unaccompanied by sincere love of country, make them deservedly the ob jects of tbe special predilection of the holy father and of universal esteem and veneration. AN AMERICAN POPE. The Vatican Said to Be Treublod Over aa Alleged Conspiracy. New Yokk, Jan. 14.—Tho London cor respondent of a morning paper cables tbe following: Today a significant rumor tomes from the foreign office concerning Catholic church affairs. It ia declared that the British minister in Rome in formed the government, through Lord Rosebery, that tha Vatican is greatly disturbed over affairs in the United States. Archbishop Vaughan has been communicated with, it ia alleged, to the effect that very great peril menaces the 'interests of the pope in the United States. So far as can be ascertained a great plot has been discovered, having aa its basis the separation of the church in America from the mother church at Rome, aud the creation of an independent body, with a head selected by the American bishops. The idea seeks the creation of a body -similar in some respects to the Greek church of Russia. Dr. Vaughan declines to discuss the matter, but it is known that he has given certain coun sel tending to counteract the alleged conspiracy to create an American pope for America. THE POPE'S ACTION EXPLAINED. Archbishop Corrigan and Party Wrought Their Own Overthrow. Nbw Yobs., Jan. 14.—Tha Herald's Rome correspondent says regarding tbe appointment of Monsignor Satolli as apostolic delegate, that the immediate reason of the papal action was the arrival at Rome of two strong protests from Archbishop Corrigan against the reinstatement of Dr. McGlynn. One was addressed to the pope, the other to the propaganda. in each tbe arch bishop complained that he was not no tified by Monsignor Satolli of Dr. Mc- Glynn's restoration till the fact became public. The protests were tbe outcome of Archbishop Corrigan's bitter wrath at the whole course of the delegate. Bishop McDonnell of Brooklyn shared Archbishop Corrigan's views, and was mistaken enough to write to a Roman friend that Monsignor Satolli was an Italian intruder who would ba driven back to Europe. Tbe collapse of the Corrigan party is a complete one. The result may be the elevation of Archbishop Ireland to a cardinalate. Another will be perhaps tbe resignation of Archbishop Corrigan or the appointment of a readjutor bishop of New York. The foes of Monsignor Satolli are utterly nnscrnpulous. It has juat been ascertained that for a month Arch bishops Ireland and Riordan, Bishop [CoßflatM* on ruth Pace.] DAWN OF A BRIGHTER DAY. French Republicans Begin to Take New Hope. Panama Frauds A boat Probed to the Rpttom. Royalists anil Bonlangists Too Have Dirty Linen to Wear. Ex-Mlnlster Balhat Hakes a iTull Con fession—Profound ltellef In B« --pnbllean Circles—A. Bo etaltst Meeting. By the Associated Press. Paris, Jan. 14.—The police deny the reports that freah prosecutions are im pending and that new arrests will be made for complicity in the Panama canal frauds and corruption. The com mittee of inveatigation of the chamber of deputies had a dull aeasion today. A report received from a sub committee which examined the booka of certain bankers formerly connected with the Panama Canal company revealed noth ing worthy of note. Magistrate Franqueville concluded to day the examination of Baihut. The statement that the ex-minister has fully confessed the bribery charges is con firmed, and it is expected that Baihut will be put on trial as soon aa the pres ent trial is concluded. At a meeting today of 50 Republican deputies, it was decided to represe"l to Pemier Ribot that although the fullest light on tbe Panama scandal was neces sary, vet the interest of tbe republic demanded that the affair have a speedy settlement. There ia profound relief in Republican circles over the statement of Charles dv Lesseps implicating Arthur Meyer, editor of Le Gauloie, as having Received 100,000 francs from the Panama com pany. This at last brings the Royalists into the drag net and shows what the friends of the republic have claimed from the beginning, that Republican officials and journalists did not have a monopoly of the Panama corruption. The fact that four Boulangist deputies are~eaid to be put under strong suspicion by the evidence before Franqueville is also considered as strengthening the cause of the republic by showing the hypocrisy of those who assail it in the pretended interest of better government. The government also has been con siderably strengthened by tbe speech of Chancellor Caprivi on the German army bill. This has in a large degree diverted attention from the Panama affair and aroused deeper interest in the foreign concerns of France and in the necessity of Frenchmen Btanding to gether against enemies abroad. The situation today is, therefore, mi proved, and although Figaro publishes a sensational article signed by its editor-in-chief, Maynard, urging Oaniot in the interests of tbe republic to re sign, very little ia heatd of adverse criticism upon the president. Attentiou ia called to the fact that Le Gauloia recently printed a malignant story that Mme. Carnot made gifta to the poor out of the Panama funds. There is not a word of truth in the as sertion. Several prefects from the interior at tended at the ministry of the interior today, in order to receive strict instruc tions to deal promptly with all attempts by the enemies of the republic. A prominent Republican says: "Tbe great object of tbe reactionists of all parties is now to disgust Carnot with the exerciee of power, and get him to resign before the election of a new chamber of deputies. This chamber just now stands too badly in the eyes of the country for a president elected by it to have great weight in the eyes of tbe nation." In response to a manifesto iaeuod by the Socialist deputies Tivoli Vaux hall was packed to the doors thia evening with Socialists bent on discussing the Panama scandal. The speakers de nounced the corruption brought to light by the Panama investigation, and one of them called attention to tho Guelph fund scandal in Germany, as illustrating the general corruption under the existtng forms of government. The meeting unanimously adopted a resolu tion in favor of a general amnesty to all political prisoners, and approved the declarations of the manifesto under which the meeting was called. The manifesto declares that the political constitution of the country must bn re vised by a constituent assembly, with imperative mandates aud calls for the organization of a government by. the people through the medium of uiiiv.r- Bal suffrage. New York, Jan. 14.— The Paris cor respondent of the Tribune says: Tho Ruesi. n ambassador to France is ac cused of having accepted a bribe of $100,000 from the Panama canal thieves. As to the proof of tbe charge, none has yet been produced. WASHINGTON NOTES. A Proposition on Foot to Abolish Pen sion Agencies. Washinotton, Jan. 14.—The houee committee on census has appointed a sub committee to draft a hill establish ing a permanent census bureau. The appropriations committee has under consideration a proposition to übolith all pension agencies and pay pensioners with checks direct from the treasury. Secretary Foater of the treas ury, when consulted, said he rather favored the scheme. The senate today confirmed the ap pointment of F. C.Gottecbalkof Loa Aa gelee, Cal., as United Ptates coneul at Stuttgart, and John L. Merriam as post master at Sjuih Riverside, Cat. Merely a Smuggling Ruse. San Antonio, Tex., Jan. 14.—The rev olutionary war cloud whicn has been hanging over the Mexican border has ceased to be visible. It is now reported, on some aspect of credulity, that the movement was merely a grand smug gling expedition to attract the attention of the officials from the real base ot op erations. SIXTEEN PAGES —1 TO 8. PRICE FIVE CENTS. AN OLD-FASHIONED WINTER. Frozen Mercury Is a Settled Thing la the Northwtat. St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 14 -An old fashioned winter with froze;) mercury seems about settled in the northwest. For three weeks there has sciicely been anything but zero temperature, and minus figures still reported to the west and north indicate that the end is not yet. Tonight it is from 12 to 15 below in this city, 15 degrees better than this morning, however. Duluth reported from 25 to 30 below, and from 6 to 10 below tonight. At Faribault it is 37 below, aud winter cholera is raging. Fergus Falls and Stillwater each report 36 below; Whitehall, Wis , 45.; Black River Fails, Wis., 30. It is 12 below at Lacrosse, 6 below at Huron, 20 below at Moorehead, 10 below at St. Vincent, 4 below at Biemarck, and 12 below at Minnedoea. KEN MA LAID TO REST. The Remains of the Dead Senator Bur led at Charleston, W. Va. Charleston, W. Vs., JaD. 14.—While the remains of Hon. John E. Kenna were lying in state at the senate cham ber, thousands of citizeus viewed them, The senate chamber was loaded from floor to ceiling with mourning emblems. This morning the remains were taken from the senate chamber to the Catho lic church. The funeral cor'.pge w»a the largest ever seen in this .city ami, not withstanding the ineUiuen.y of the weather, the streets were thronged with people, anxious to do lienor lothe mem ory of the man they loved so well. The requeim mass was performed by Rev. Father Bt)enger, and after touching and appropriate remarks by tbe reverend gentleman, the remains were taken from the church to the cemetery and there laid to rest. BERLIN CABLE LETTER, THE ARMY BILL HAS A GOOD CHANCE TO PASS. Caprivi's Kecent Speech Has Crtated Considerable Stir Abroad—A Movement Against German Bureaucracy. Berlin, Jan. 14.—The opposition is now beginning to admit tlr.it the army bill has a chance of paseing the reiens tag. Among the proposals relative to the bill discussed in the lobbies today was the suggestion that the new organ ization of the army should not be en forced immediately upon the bill be coming a law, but that the changes proposed should extend over several years in execution. With this con cession, the reichstag could vote the first installment neceseary to reorgan ization and pledge itsell to accede to other installments within a fixed time. In official circles the question now is not whether the government will get a ma jority, but how large n majority viill it be. All things considered, the bill seems practically Bafe. Tha effect of the chancellor's speech before the reichstag committee, abroad, is eagerly watched here. Telegrams from St. Petersburg received today state that the chancellor's words made the worst sort of an impression there. The revulsion of the friendly feeling enter tained for the German government will be intense, unless ,Chancrllor yon Cap rivi explains his remtirk? regard ing Russia and Denmark. The speech is hailed at Vienna end BudaPeeth as establishing greater con fidence on the pait of the Austrian gov ernment in Yon Capri vi thn was ever felt in Punce Bismarck. A movement fnaufraratrd against tho privileges enjoyed by the bureaucracy iB etiiring the middle classes of Prussia. Prussian officials are < xempt from ai:y taxation except a direct iucome tax. Outside the office-holding class this ia believed to ba an injustice, and nitet ings have been held in a number of places to protest against the exemption. The fourteenth congress of delegates from German Seaports opened today. As tbe first step toward a Riiseian- German commercial entente tho St. Petersburg government i* about to can cel the decree prohibiting Rateiaß rail way companies from buying material abroad. Feeling in the Russian court because of Chancellor yon Gaprivi'a speech raav alter the position. The Bocialistn of Madneburg have pro claimed a boycott f.gainat ihe brewers of that place for foiniing a union for protection against S cinlis'e who are boycattiug single brewers. The quarrel threatens to assume proportions of iireat size, with important questions involved. A good ntr ko« BLAINE, tie Was tvfero Ceraforttib] * yesterday Tiian for lim W. ek*. Washington, Jan. 14.—Tris has been n good day for Mr. Blame, the beet ho has passed iv ite entirety for two weeks. Dr. Johnston visited the houee ut 10 o'clock tonight, remaining oniy a few moments, lie said Blame w:'.s stronger than in many days, ami pasted an easy, comfortable day. The members oi the family Bhnred in tbe improvement. Young James, taking advantage of it, spent the evening nut, and tbe young ladies received at home one or t*vo i-.-titna'e friends. There were but few <;allere daring tbe evening, and at 11 o' -lock. r.s usual, the houee was closed up for the night. Dr. Johnston stated that he would not re turn during tho night unless sent for, and from indications he could see no reason for that. Washington, Jan. 15.4 a.m.—Nothing whatever occurred to disturb the repose of the family," and Blame thin far ap pears to be having a quiet aud unevent ful night. Croed Hayra>md'« i''aneral. San FitAKciso >, J:in. 14.—The remains of the late Creed Haymond will he in terred at Sacramento tomorrow. The funeral train, carrying intimate friends and associates of the deceased, will leave here at S o'clock in the morning*; Ou arrival at Sacramento it will be met by the military and fraternal organisa tions. The fuGO-'.l will he conducted by the Masons. Successful men secure fine tailoring with pleasing fit irona H. A. Gets, VA. West Third street.