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Los Angeles daily herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 23, 1886, Image 1

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Two Gladiators in the
Burke Evidently Got the Best of
the Great Dempsey Through
out the Fight.
\ Special to thl Herald bu the Associated Press,
San Fbancisco, November 22.—1t
was supposed by some that the Sullivan-
Ryan glove contest would dwarf the in
terest felt in the l'urke-Dempsey tight
whioh look place to night. If, how
ever, public interest iv the two contests
is to be measured by the results, then
the Burke-Dempsey affair has proved
itself a much more interesting and im
portant eveut than was tbe great knock
out of Ryan by Sullivan.
Burke and Dempsey were both known
(o be good men aud evenly matched
Dempsey has the reputation of being a
hard hitter, while at the same time he
went into the ring with the prestige o
being the wUner of thirty battles
Bui ke, on the other band, was said to
bave gained in hitting power, to hive
had the advantage of more scientific
training, and tv be in better liglitim
condition than hia opponent. Besides,
it was well known that both men meant
business, and that if not stopped by tbe
police neither would give way unlil
forced to Everything, consequently
contributed to make the match one o
the most interesting and best contested
ever witnessed in this city. As early as
4:30 o'clock tbis afternoou Larkin street,
in front of the Pavilion, was tilled with
people, each determined to got a front
place tbis time, it he never did again.
By 7 o'clock the crowd bud so increased
in number us must have brought delight
to the hearts of those destined to share
in the receipts. When the main doors
were thrown open it took the combined
efforts of a squad of the police and door
keepers to keep the crowd from rushing
in without bunding out their money or
tickets. For a few moments ii looked as
if the match inside would be preceded
by a more dangerous oue outside, but
when the crowd saw tbey would not be
permitted to iorce their way iv, they
good-naturedly fell back, each one tak
ing his turn.
After tho usual preliminary exhibi
tions by local pugilistic celebrities Ed
McDonald and the Monta a Kid ap
peared in the ring. This event was a
very spirited one, and was noticeable by
the evident viciousuess of the contest
ants in their endeavors to prove to the
audience their respective excellencies.
The contest ended slightly in favor of
McDonald, who succeeded in getting iv
some heavy blows, though ge did not
corns off without considerable punish
ment himself. In tho third round the
Montana Kid was knocked down but
qu'ekly came to time. George Hamill,
of St Louis, and Zick Cook, of Michi
gan, then fought four rounds in most
ordinary style. Tue audience took
little interest in the contest. Before th
round was over the announcement was
made that afler tbis event
Burke and would appear.
"Parson" Davies, manager lor Burke,
took much trouble to .fleet good ar
rangements for a punctual start, which
was timed for 10 o'clock, but 10:20 ar
rived without any sign of the "stars."
The audieuoe, which hoped for better
things, manifested impatience by stamp
ing, whistles and cat-calls. At 10:24
Burke forced his way through tbe
crowd and jumped through the ropes
into the ring. Ue was greeted with
loud applause. Quickly following him
name Jack Dempsey. His appearance
increased the applause, which continued
until both were quietly se tied. Cap
tain Hiram Cook, of this city, was an
nounced as referee. Loud calls for Cook
followed, but he failed to put in an ap
pearance. Cries for Sullivan and Ryan
then were heard on all sides, but al
though they were present they made no
response. Sever d others were requested
to act aa refcre-', but th ey all declined.
At this moment a lond crash was heard,
the Hayes street side of the hail near
Polk street, followed by the breaking in
of the doors, aud the entranoe of about
a hundred men who thus suoceeded in
witnessing the contest tree of charge.
Steve Taylor announced that tbey
were ready to take auy responsible man
in the house. Yells of "Pad ly Ryan,"
"Billy Joardan," "Seymour," and
•'Charlie Rooney," quickly followed.
These either refused or were not ac
cepted. Taylor then agaiu asked for
silence and said: "We are willing io
take Sullivan, a sqnare man to every
body," but Sullivau also stoutly refused.
After much further parleying Frank
Crockett was mentioned. He was dual
ly seleoted as referee. A struggle for
time-keeper, began, but was dropped
upon objections to Crockett by Burke.
The matter was finally settled by
Crockett being chosen referee for Burke
and Jack Hallinah for Dempsey. As
soon as time was oalled at 1:08 P. m.
both men promptly responded. No
sooner did they come together than
Dempaey let out his left and reached
Burke in the small ribs. Both men then
becngie wary. Burke then lead and
reached Dompsey a smart blow on the
chest. Dempsey got a left bander in on
Burke, who later repaid him in tbe
same style. Caution on both sides was
then notioeable. In the latter part of
the round fighting occurred which re
sulted slightly in favor of Burke. A
clinch followed and after some more
sparring time for the first round was
Second round—The men came to the
scratch promptly, sparring cautiously
for an opening, Dempsey leading with
his left twice on Burkes stomach. The
men clinched but broke away, Dempsey
landing a heavy right bander ou Burkes
wind. Burke got in two right banders
on Dempsey'a month. Burke forcing
the light with a terrifio left bander on
Dempsey'a neck and following it with
another on Dempsey'a ribs.
Third round —Dempsey led with hie
left for Burkes body. Some rapid ex
changes followed. The round was
marked byquiok exchanges.
Fouith round—Demp<ey led off with
his left on Burkes stomach, each scoring
a like blow. Burke following it up
with a heavy right humier on Dempsey'a
neok and Dempsey next led with left;
reaching Burkes wind. Dempsey was
forced against the ropes and slipped but
Burkes right bander was too high. He
next took Dempsey on tho throat and
maintained the aggressive throughout
the ronnd. Dempaey was more careful
and cautious.
Fifth Round—Opened with a quick ex
change. Dempsey aimed a vicious left
£der M at Burke', .tomach, bnt mianed.
Burke countered with effect twice,
which caused Dempsey only to give a
wicked smile. Some in-lighting aud
more exchanges ended the round.
Sixth Bound—Opened with liurke de
cidedly fresh, Dempsey a trifle worriad
and apparently somewhat winded.
Buike lunded another heavy right
hander on Dempsey's head, followed
closely by an upper cut with his left,
Dempsey landing a straight left-hander
on Buike's mouth Dempsey again got
in a right-hander on liurke's bellows,
liurke several limes making pretty stops
and landing his right heavily on Bern*.
sey'B jaw.
Seventh Round—Both men appeared
to be weakened from their efforts, and
the first part of the round was sparring
for wind. Dempsey again hit Burke a
light body blow. Burke then began to
force the righting and succeeded in get
ting in two heavy body blows.
Eighth Round—Both men were in
good order, Depmsey leading short aad
being soon after countered by Burke.
Dempsey again led and was met by
Burke with a heavy right-hunder on the
throat. Burke from this point forced
the righting.
Ninth round—Burke got in one on
Dempsey'a nose, but honors seemed des
tined to be even. Demp.-ey got back
with a good swinging blow ot his left
on the aide of Brrko's face. Towards
the end of the round Burke took tbe
offensive, and with credit to himself.
The fighting then became heavy, but too
close to end decisively.
Tenth round—Dempsey led short,
Burke counteriug; Dempsey again led
abort, and was caught with another
right-bander on tile neck. Some one
called time, and the men censed fight
ing, but on beiug called back Burke hit
Dempsey v light body blow. The men,
on time beiug called, retired to their
corners, Burke taking off bis
gloves, while Dempsey remained
seated. Burke cried out that
tbe match was for ten rounds, and as
they hail been fought the match was
over. The audience cheered Dempsey
and yelled at Burke, the latter going
back to his corner, und on Captain Doug
lass signified his willtnguess to coutinue
tho tight, Burke agaiu donued the mit
tens. Finally tbe principals' seconds
und referees discussed the situation aud
the master of ceremonies announced thai
the license called for teu rounds, aud
that the referees were unable to agree,
auil therefore the match was called a
draw. Both men, who were seeu imme
diately after the tight, were apparently
still fresh aud none the worse for their
A I Ii;>ltlMI miIKDEB.
A Drunken Ruffian KlllsniTlan
at Empsria, Kaunas).
Emporia, Kan., November 22.—A
most unprovoked aud fiendish murder
was committed in this city this
evening at tbe resilience of S.
V. Buudrum, on the corner of Mar
ket street and Ninth avenue, about 8
o'clock. It appears that L. D. ( oilier,
son of Rev. Robert Laird Collier, of
Kansas City, had been iv the employ of
the Atchison, Topeha and Santa Fe rail
roam as material agent at this place. He
employed one J. H. Yarborough to rill
bis place during a temporary ab
sence. Upon bis return ho told Yar
borough that he was surprised to tind
that he hud neglected bis business. Yar
borough being then under the influenoe
of liquor, became furiously augiy and
struck Collier, whereupon Collier re
turned the blow knocking bim down.
Parties then separated them, Yarbor
ough declaring that he would shoot Col
lier. Collier went to a hotel, where he
ate supper, ami from there to his ro >m
at tbe residence of Mr. Bundrum. Short
ly after arriving at his house a knock was
heard at the dining room door. Mr.
Collier stepped to tne door und upon
opening it saw his assailant, who in
stantly raised a revolver and tired upon
Collier, the ball evidently taking tffect
in or near tbe heart, killing him almost
instantly. Yarborough is now in jail.
A Cyclone.
Girard, Kas., November 22.—A cy
clone and electrical storm struck Girard
at 8:40 tbis morning and passed through
the residence portion of the town, from
ihe southwest to the northwest. The
path of the storm was only 45 to 75
feet wide. All of the lighter buildings
were demolished but ihe larger and
more substantial buildings stood the
shook without much damage. The
total damage will uot exceed eight thou
sand dollars. The Presbyterian Church
is wreoaed. A number of persons were
Death of Senator Pike.
New York, November 22.—The Her
ald's Washington Correspondent says:
The Senate upon meeting will bear the
announcement of the death of Senator
Pike, of New Hampshire. This .may
lead to an adjournment of both bouses
nut of respect to his memory, thereby
delaying the delivery of the President's
message until Tuesday.
Another Lost Schooner.
Moskeijon, Mich., November 22.—
It is just learned that the schooner
Conway was lost in last week's storm.
She sunk seven miles from here. Cap
tain Smith and four unkuown sailors
Death of Charles i'rancis Adams.
Boston, November 22.—Hon. Charles
Fraucis Adams, third son of ex-Presi
dent John Quincy Adams, died at 8:30
this morning at hia residence on Mount
Vcruon street.
A Burglar Held to Answer.
8. C. Dubbs, who damn to have been
employed as a fireman on the Atlantic
and Paciiio Railroad, was examined yes
terday before Justice Austin, on tbe
oharge of having committed a burglary
at No. 412 Aliao street on the 2d day of
Novemb. r and stealing tbe clothing of
V. A Fitch und several other laboring
men who live at the house. Mr. Fitch
saw the defendaut leave with the bun
dle, and followed and arrested him
Justice Austin held Dubbs to answer in
the sum of $500. Failing to give bonds,
he was locked np.
Suspicious Traders.
A couple of boys, who say that they
live in East Los Angeles, but who, by
their appearance, are more likely to live
nowhere, were fouud yesterday after
noon on Upper Main street at 1 o'clock
by officer Dal ton trying to dispose of a
silver plated Mexican bit bridle, worth
at least $6, for the sum of four bits.
Dalton arrested them on suspicion and
brought them to tbe city jail, where they
were looked ap. They claim to be
brothers aud that their names are W.
and E. Forrest They are 10 and 18
man old, respectively.
A San Francisco Brokei
Gray Gets His Pardon—White and
Kose Proposed for Important
\Special to the Herald by the Associated Press
San Francisco, November 22.—8al i,
win Gardiner, a well known stock
broker of this city, lias i.left tbe city for
parts unknown. It t in stated that he
had become so heavily (involved thnt he
could not stand tho pressure of the de
mands of his creditors. For some time
past be has been dealing in rising stocks
and was "short" on the market to his
customers. It is roughly estimat
ed that Gardiner's liabilities are
two hundred thousand dollars.
Most of his creditors are poor
people and his reported defalcation has
caused much grief aud indignation
among them. Gardiner has a family
and is a church member. His failure
will probably cause the failure of a num
ber of smaller brokers. Gardiner was
President of the Pacific Stock Board.
Hia resignation was received by that
body to-day, but contained no in
dication of his whereabouts.
A Horrible Accident.
Sacramento, November 22. — Tbis
afternoon tho little child of Mrs. Hem
pell ran on tbe railroad track at Sixth
aud I streets. Its mother sprang on tho
track to rescue the; child from an ap
proaching traiu, and fell. The locomo
tive came up, ami although it stopped
as soou as possible the foremost wheels
ran over the prostrate form of the
mother, crushing both legs above the
knees. Mrs. Heinpell lies iv a critical
condition. Both limbs will have to be
amputated. The Wheels had to be lifted
with jack ct'oivs. Death is imminent.
State Senate Committees.
San Francisco, November 22.—1t is
reported that many of the Senators elect
to the next State Legislature who are in
this city will hold a meeting or caucus at
an early date, for the purpose of decid
ing upon a plan of organization. As
the Democrats have a majority it is
stated that they will organize the upper
House. Among the Chairmen an
nounced as the probable choice of the
caucus for committees are Stephen M.
White, of Los Angeles, for either the
Committee ou Irrigation or Judiciary,
and L. J. Rose, of Los Angeles, for the
Committee ou Agriculture.
Urnv Pardoned.
Sax Francisco, November 22.—Tbe
Governor has pardoned John S. Gray,
cjnvicted of embezzlement in San Fran-
I cisco in 1883. lie was sentenced for ten
years. His pardon was recommended
by the Board'of State Prison Directors
on the ground that his miud was be
coming impaired and further incarcera
tion would destroy his reason. A peti
tion for hia pardon was also signed by
the committing Judge and a large num
ber of prominent citizens.
A Railroad Rumor Denied.
San Francisco, November 22.—Re
garding the rumor that the Southern
Pacific Company has purchased the
South Pacific Coast Railroad, Colonel C.
F. Crocker says there is no truth in
therein, and that the property remains
in Senator Fairs' possession. It ia
stated that the original price of four
millions placed on the road has been
raised to six millions, and that this pre
vents the consummation of the sale.
Killed hy Accident.
Redwood City, Cal., November 22.—
Alfonzo M. Cook, one of the chief clerks
of Ihe Golden Rule Bazaar, of San Fran
cisco, was killed yesterday while hunt
ing, by tbe accidental discbarge of his
gun. The deceased was about twenty
four years of age, and leaves a wife and
two children.
Lower California.
City or Mexico, November 22.—The
Government has sent Mr. T. Masac,
Federal Inspector of Colonies ond Fish
eries to Lower California, to make a full
report regarding the condition of vari
ous colonies established there. In
spector 1 Masac will also visit all of tbe
islands off the coast of Mexico, naval
vessels having been placed at his dis
posal tor that purpose.
The Jones Matter.
E. W. Jones ia to be tried on the issue
of his sanity once more to-day at 9A. M.
in the Superior Court. Department No.
1. A special venire for twenty jurors
was issued yesterday. It is stated that
at the former trial ten of the jurors were
oositive as to the sanity of tne old man,
but that the two others, Messrs. Blen
nerhassett and Robt. Martin, were just
as certain of the contrary, in conse
quence of which the jury disagreed and
were not disobarged until Sunday morn
ing at 10 o'clock. The criminal trial on
the charge of mixing poison in food will
be resumed on Wednesday at 10 A. If,
The Palace.
Frank R. Day and Jim Ash, of the
"Palace," 113 North Main and 116
North Spring streets, will hereafter
serve hot lunch from 11:30 to 1 o'olock
daily. These gentlemen have iuvested
iv a tine lot of silver ware for this use,
and they have secured one of the best
oooks in Los Angeles. The lover of
good things will find his highest aspira
tions satisfied in the way of lunch in
this popular resort.
The Storm.
The rain last week was a soaking one.
By Mr. Daoommun'a gunge the fall was
138 inches. By the guage of Mr. 0. H.
Bliss ninety-eight one hundredths of an
inch fell. At Lang's Station there was
a fall of a full inch. At Anaheim the
downpour amounted to about half an
inch. By the signal service guage in
this city the fall was 1.18 inches.
Business Spreading.
The spread of business is marked by
the starting of a butter, obeese and egg
dealing establishment at 114 Banning
street, near the First street bridge.
Messrs. Ch. Cligny k Co. are the gen
tlemen whose enterprise has opened up
(his new place.
A bond Deal of Talk. Indulged in;
Hut a Scarcity of Candidates.
The mass convention of the Prohibi
tion patty advertised to meet at Judge
Brunson's court room, met last night
and consisted of twenty-three prohibi
tionists, two male sot Hers, four ladies,
otic policemau and oue small boy who
gave a copy of the Weekly Censor to all
those who would accept one. E. K.
Green occupied the chair aud J. T.
Handsaker acted as Secretary. Will D.
Gould read a set of resolutions stating
tliut prohibition was the only remedy
for tbe great crime of the uge—the drink
traffic, and its brood of evils, tobacco,
gambling and houses of infamy. The
sixth and last resolution was us follows:
Resolved, lhat we pledge our nomi
nees, if elected, to reduce taxation in
this city one-half' and at the same tiitf ?
greatly improve every depar.m-mt of the
city government, and help make this
city in every way worthy of v patriotic
and Christian people.
The last resolution was opposed by
several prohibitionists and was finally
amended to exclude the words "oue
The business of nominating city offi
cers was then proceeded with and oue
hour was consumed mainly iv speeches
about the candidate tor the Mayoralty,
A. M. Hough nomiuated Dr. Coch
rane for Mayor. A Mr. Davidson ob
jected to the nomination. He wanted a
prohibition Mayor and a man who
would help the prohibition party in its
struggle for power. He nominated,)esse
Yarnell, who deoliued. The nomination
of A. M. Hough was seconded by Will
D.Gould and Jesse Yarnell. In reply
to Julius Lyon, who doubted the policy
of nominating Dr. Cochrane, A. M.
Hough said that if there wero to be a
division in the Republican party the re
spectable part of it would come out
squarely for the candidate of Prohibi
tion. Me advocated the making of con
verts, as the party does not command a
sufficient uumber of votes to elect any
ono of their number. If Cochrane, who
is a prohibitionist at heart, is elected,
it will be bruited all over the State lhat
the Prohibitionists of Los Angeles have
elected the Mayor. Dr. Sinsabaugb,
President of the City Council, had lold
the speaker in the afternoon that if tbe
Republicans wauted to kick about Coch
rane's nomination by the Prohibition
ists, why—let tbem kick. So far as tbe
speaker knew, he believed the Doctor
would accept tho nomination of this
Several speakers followed in opposi
tion to Dr. Cochrane's nomination, one oi
whom said that if be were nominated
by the Prohibitionists it would surely
defeat him at the polls. Mr. Hough
finally withdrew Dr. Cochrane's nomina
tion aud the place went a beggiug until
Julius Lyon finally nominated H. C.
Witmer. After a little kicking the
nomination was made nnanimous. Tbe
only time that was lost with the re
mainder of the nominations was the
trouble in finding candidates that wanted
tbe honor of getting knocked ont. All
nominations were made unanimous, and
were as follows:
City Attorney J. H. Blanchsid
Assessor Elder M. V. Wright
Collector 8- Strohm
Treasurer Jesse Yarnell
hoard o( Education... Mrs. C. M. Severance
Mrs. Averlll.
Councllmen—First Ward J, W. Potts
Second Ward J. Lyou
Dr. O. B. Bird
Third Ward. ..M.W. Childs
Fourth Ward . A H. Longley
A. C. Herbert
Filth Ward Johu McArtnnr
The First Sunset Excursion.
The lirst Sunset excursion over the S.
P. Co'a lines, and under the oare of Mr.
Cbas. B. Turrill, from New Orleans, ar
rived hero yesterday. There were two
Pullman palace cars full, with a few
stragglers in other cars, and tbey came
attached to the regular passenger train,
coming through in four days. The
party was composed of very well-to-do
tourists, who came to see California for
the first time. Among them is Mr. W.
E. Webb, some time since agent
in the East for tbe Kansas
Pacific land grant. He is reported to
have doubled the population of Kansas
in an incredibly short time, so inteligent
ly did he manage the lands of that com
pany. He is here now as the eastern
Land Commissioner of the International
Land Company of Mexico. This com
pany has a grant of nearly all the good
lands iv the Peninsula of Lower Cali
fornia. The c are some millions of
acres of it, and Mr. Webb is
confident that he can people this
region, which is now a waste, with
an industrious colony, part of whom are
to be drawn from Europe.
These Sunset parties will be kept up
all the winter and under Mr. Turrill.
A Mammoth Abstract Company.
Trie Abstract and Title Insurance
Company of Los Angeles was organized
last night. The capital stock is §1,000,
--000, divided into 10,000 shares of $1000
each. The directors are J. A. Graves,
A. H. Judson, George H. Bonebroke,
M. L. Wicks, H. T. D. Wilson. E. X,
Spence and J. D. Bioknell. The follow
ing stock is subscribed for, E. T. Wright
$20,000, M. E. Hodgkinß $20,000, Alex
Penny $80,000, C. E. Day $10,000, Geo.
H. Bonebroke $50,000, J. A. Graves
$50,000, H. W. O. Melveny $50,000, E.
Meger $50,000, J. D. Bioknell $50,000,
H. G. Billings $20,000, W. H. Workman
$50,000, D. E. Miles $10,000, H. T. D.
Wilson $100,000, J. W. Hinton $10,000,
F. A. Gibson $160,000; A. H. Judson
$40 000, E. F. Spence $50,000, 8. P.
Rees $10,000, J. A. Kelly $50,000, M.
I. . Wicks $100,000, H. W. Mills $50,
--000, R. F. Lotspeich $10,000, H. T.
Newell $10,000.
Raisin Shipments.
Ia an interview yesterday with Mr.
Cook, of W. T. Coleman & Cob Agenoy
in this oity, a Hkrald reporter learns
that this bouse shipped of this year's
paok between October 20 and Novem
ber '21, from Riverside, Colton, Santa
Ana and San Diego, 711.165 & boxes of
the fruit. They expect to ship in tbe
next thirty days to swell this to 150,
--000 boxes. This all goes for the special
holiday trade at the East. Before the
end of the season the house will ship
from these points and others
near Los Angelta not less than
200,000 boxes. They also
are making larve ahipmebta from Fresno
and other points north. W. T. Coleman
k Co. will handle not less than half the
total pack of the State.
But, putting tbe above quantity in
carloads, there will be 74 cars now ship
ped, 150 ap to holidays, 200 oars for the
tot»l season for Southern California,
and upwards 300 can from the State (or
the season.
The Bribed Aldermen Still
on Trial.
An Extensive Damage Snit Against
the Adams Express Com
pany in Kansas.
Special to the. Hcarld by the Atsociated Pre».
New York, November 22.—At the
trial of ex-Alderman McQuade there
were few present who were not actively
engaged in ihe trial. Shortly after 11
o'clock Nicol resumed tbe cross-examin
ation of Alderman John O'Neil. At the
conclusion of the examination of the
witnesses, Newcomb introduced the
minutes of the Board of Aldermen for
1884 to prove that McQ iade had twice
voted against the railroad bills of the
Jersey City and Brooklyn and Thirty
fourth Street roads. Ex-Alderman
Charles H. Reilly swore he didn't at
tend any of tbe meetings of the "com
bine," nor did he remember of being in
FullgrafiV plaoe of business, for any
purpose, in his life. His testimony,
however, had little significance as affect
ing the guilt or innocence of the ac
cused. Newcomb then began his ad
drees to the jury.
He Aesures the President that
He Won't Hurt Hliu.
Nkw York, November 22.—The News
says that while President Cleveland's
carriage was waiting for him at the curb,
the President having followed the re
mains of ex-President Arthur into the
Grand Central depot, a young man
dressed in a faded coat fastened across
his breast by a wooden pin ond wearing
a faded brown ha', worked his way
through the police Hues and stepped
upon the wheel beside the driver and a
reporter. Handiug bis caid to the re
porter he said: "Will you please give
that to Mr. Cleveland and tell him I
won't hurt him." Tbe reporter read the
card aud saw the name of Nathan Schu
ler, Rondout, N. Y. It was a crank
who was arrested at the Albany bi-cen
teunial for an alleged attempt upon the
life of the President. "What do you
want with the President?" asked the re
porter. "I want you to tell him that I
am harmless, lam the man who was
arrested at Albany, bnt I did not want
to shoot bim. lam a friend of his; 1
conld not hurt him. Please give him
my card and tell him so, will you?" The
President's face appeared at the New
York Central door aud Schuler became
more importunate. An officer pullel
him away from the carriage and he ran
aronnd to the other side and tried to
climb up on tbe seat. Detective O'Con
nor approached the carriage and the
fellow ran away from the depot. The
Presidential party left for Washington
at 3:45 p. m.
The Chicago Anarchists (Jetting
Heady for mischief.
Chicaoo, November 22.—A looal Ger
man paper in its issue yesterday asserted
that the Anarchists of this city have re
newed their agitation, and that calls for
meetings — "Groups" — are circulated
openly. Monday evening, the article
says, in a hall on Claybourne avenue, a
meeting of the north side "group" of the
International Working People's Associa
tion was held, at which various plans
were discussed. Some persons present
thought that on a stormy night, with a
few pounds of dynamite, the water tower
could be blown up and fires started at
some different places. The water works
destroyed, the fire department oould
have no water, half the city would go up
iv a blaze, and in the confusion thus
cau ed reorganized "groups" and com
panies could easily capture the city. Po
lice Captain Sohall says he has no fear
of any tiling happening at present, and
his men are keeping sufficiently close
watch on the "groups."
Suit lor Damages.
St. Loum, November 22.— E. D. Cole
man, of Topeka, Kansas, has sued in
the Circuit Court for $500,000 damages
from the Adams Express Company be
cause their detectives placed him under
arrest in Topeka and searched his room
whjjle he was sick with fever, on sus
picion that he was "Jim Cummings,"
the express robber.
Passenger Traffic.
Chicago, November 22.—At a meet
ing of representatives of lines interested
in the east-bonnd Pacific coast passenger
business, held to-day, the matter oi tbe
regulation of payments of commissions
was referred to llires west of the Mis
souri river and those east of Chicago to
agroe upon a satisfactory method. Points
already provided for by roads between
Chicago and the Missouri river, the con
tract limiting the commission on each
single ticket to one dollar. This com
mission business has so badly demoral
ized the San Francisco market that none
of the lines are known to bave made
any profit on the sales for the past two
The committeeawil) report their
conclusions to an adjourned meeting to
be held to-morrow.
A Labor Candidate.
Boston, November 22 —It now looks
as if Boston will have a distinctively
labor candidate for Mayor at the coming
municipal election. McNeil], Chairman
oi District Assembly No. 30, Knights of
Labor, will be tbe standard bearer,
agreeing to ran if 7000 names oan be
secured to a pledge in which the signers
agree to vote for him. Between 4000 and
5000 hod been obtained up to Saturday
night. There is no doubt bnt the list
will be filled before Thursday. Henry
George of New York, is behind Mc-
Neill, and if the latter is nominated,
George will take the stump for him in
tbis city. McNeill had a conference
with George Saturday, and the above
arrangement is the result.
Cutting's Prolific Ex-Wife.
Kansas City, November 22:—Mrs.
Kate Cutting, the divorced wife of A.
K. Cutting, who achieved notoriety [in
Mexico recently, waa married here to
night to Sterling Mattson, a resident of
this oity. Cutting and wife were mar
ried in 1869, and lived together eleven
years. During this time they had nine
children, three of whioh ere alive aad
under their mother's oharge.
The Sureties for Various County-
Following are the boudsmen, with
the amounts iii which they qualify for
various of the county officials: James
C. Kays, Sheriff, I. W. Hellman, 820,.
000; W. R. Rowland, $15,00; Geo. E.
Long, $15,000; S. H. Mott, $10,000; E.
F. Spence, $10,000; James B. Lanker
shim, $10,000; Chas. Ga?sague, $10,000;
G»o. H. Pike, $10,000; G. Tononi, $10,
--000; L. Harris, $10,000.
E. A. Poyoreno, Constable at Dow
ney—E. H. Boyd, J. D. Machado, $500
F. A. Gibson, Recorder—A. H. Jud
eon, $2,500; J. D. Bicknell, $2,500; E.
F. Spence, $2,500; D. G, Stephens,
$2,500r W. H. Workman, $2,500. L.
Bixby, $2,500; E. T, Wright, $2,500;
Geo. H. Bonebrake, $2,500.
C. C. Mason, Assessor—E. B. Gran
din, $10,000; F. C. Howes, $10,000; E.
F. Speuce, $10,000; G. H. Bonebrake,
Geo. S. Pation, District Attorney—
Louis Phillips, $15,000; E. N. McDon
ald, $15 000.
W. T. Martin, Supervisor—R. N.
Loucks, $4,000. M. G. Rogers, $4,000;
F. Cogswell, $4,000; M. Armour, $4,000;
G. W. MoClary, $4,000.
Joel H. Turner, Justice of tbe Peace
of San Fernando—T. T. Mitchell and
W. W. Jenkins, $500 each.
A. H. Gray, Snstice of the Peace, San
Antonio. D. P. Smart and James
Quill $500 each.
Charles A. Gardner. Justice of Ihe
Peace at Pasadena. P. M. Green, Wm.
Shot Merer $500 each.
F. P. Firey, Justice of the Peace at
Pomono: T W. Brooks and M. G.
Rogers $500 each.
P. C. Carrillo, Justice of tbe Peace:
R. Bdderain ami N. H. Covarnbias $500
J. C. Leigliton, Constable at New
ball: B. R. Boyuton and Samuel Smith
$500 each.
S. W. Wright, Constable: J. W.
Ferns and Ed Every $500 each.
F. O. Slenkuer, Constable at Po
mono: J. E. McComas and R. F.
House $500 each.
J. F. Blakeslee, Constable: J. F.
and A. B. Russell $500 each.
John A England, Constable: J. N.
Smith and George W. Freeman $500
Which Are lo lie Held la Los
Angeles Next April.
Frem State Commissioner of Horticul
ture B. M. Lslong, who ha* just re
turned from the Fruitgrowers' State
Convention at Sacramento, it is learned,
that that body has decided to hold two
conventions yearly hereafter. One in
Southern California, to ba held in April.
The other in Northern California in
November. The first one of these con
ventions will be held in Lo* Angeles
city in April, 1887, though the exact
date has not yet been determined upon.
The year after, another Southern Cali
fornia city. Riverside or San Diego
will probably be chosen. At the time
of the holding of the drat convention in
this city, the United states Pomolog
ical Society will also be in session here,
and simultaneously the Orange Growers'
Protective Union will hold a grand
citrus fair in a pavilion, which is to be
erected on Fort street by a stock com
pany. At the exhibition about $1000
worth of premiums will be distributed,
open to the State, nation and foreign
countries. Mr. Lelong reoorls the con
vention at Sacramento a very great suc
cess, but believes from the promise
made by northern fruit growers, who
have pledged themselves to come and
bring valuable exhibits, that the joint
convention and fair here in April will
be even more successful.
A Med-Haired Moak.
The Chief of Police yesterday re
ceived a telegram from Oscar Palmer,
an indignant father at San Diego, re
questing him to arrest Sarah Palmer, his
daughter, and a man named Moak. The
couple skipped from San Diego for the
purpose of getting married, and Mr.
Palmer wanted the County Clerk to be
notified that no marriage license should
be granted the couple. Moak is a barber
by profession, short of stature and red
haired. Perhaps that is the reason
Palmer objects to the alliance. In the
event of his daughter being found here
he wanted her sent back and he would
hear all expenses, Investigation by tbe
police showed that Moak and Miss
Palmer did not reach Los Angeles but
tbey probably have gone to Sau Bernar
dino and are Mr. aud Mrs. Moak by
tbis time.
Tbe following nominations were made
by the City Convention of tbe American
party on Saturday: Mayor, Dr. VV. G.
Cochran; Treasurer, Jesse Varnell; At
torney, J. H. Blanchard; Assessor, J. C
Billupa; Tax Collector, K. Edwards;
Couucilmen —First Ward, James Velsir;
Second Ward, W. 8. Lyon, R. C. Glov
er; Third Ward, Dr. E. C. Manning;
Fourth Ward, M. L. Starin, J. W.
Wolfskill; Fifth Ward, Hayden Mo-
Clellan. Board of Education—Mrs A.
S. Averill, J. C. Salisbury.
Athena Carnival.
The young ladies conneded with the
University of Southern California will
give au entertainment to-morrow night
at the University, which, from the well
selected programme, promises to be
very tine. Mr. and Mrs. James Rice,
who are very talented artists, will assist
in the musical part, both vocally and
instrumentally. Several very fine booths,
among which is a "Mikado" booth, will
be a feature of the entertainment.
La Ballons.
The Ballona Harbor and Improve
ment Co. held a meeting on Saturday
and elected James Campbell, Presi
dent; FrankSabichi, Vice-President;
M. li. Wicks, Treasurer, and 8. P.
Keese, Secretary. The teams are
still at work making the harbor, but
will be taken off to-morrow and put
on to grade the road between the liai
bor and this city.
Caged Tramps.
Officer Tyler yesterday afternoon de
tected a lot of six villainous looking
tramps, all of them intoxicated, raiting
a very Bedlam of noise and obscenity at
the oorner of Los Angeles and Commer
cial streots. Tyler telephoned for assist
ance and with the aid of Officers Ar
gnello and Little, the whole Hhhy crowd
wm safely taken to the calaboose.
NO. 14.
The Funeral of Ex-Presi
dent Arthur.
The Remains of the Late President
Laid to Best at Albany,
New York.
Special to the Herald by the AtnciaUd Frew
New Yokk, November 22 Great
crowds begau to assemble at an end*
hour this morning on Lexington arenas,
in tbe vicinity of the Arthur resides**,
where the dead body of the ex-Presides*
of tho United States lay in state. Pres
ident Cleveland and Postmaster General
Vilas arrived in a carriage direct froas
the tram at Ba. m., and entered Ut*
honse wearing emblems of mourning.
Shortly after. Governor Hill and Judge
William Miller arrived and entered the
house, followed by the Senate Commit
At 8:30 the black casket covered with
palmetto leaves, sprays of violets aad
wreathes of white ruses was lifted by
the undertaker's assistants 'and bora*
from the room. The mourners oiled
twenty-five carriages. Over one uaa
dred carriages, tilled with friends, fee
lowed the procession to the cnurcb. Af
ter the services the undertaker's assis
tants lifted the casket on their shoal
ders und proceeded slowly ont ef the
church, followed by the mourners. Af
ter the casket was placed in the hearse
the cortege, to Chopin's Funeral
March, passed slowly between the loan
lines of police throngo Forty-fifth street
to Nanierbilt avenue. At the Grand
Central depot tbe coffin was transferred
from tbe hearse to the funeral oar.
"Woodlawn." The family and friend*
then took seats in three drawing-room
coaches, composing the special traia.
At 10:09 the train slowly palled oat and
the journey to Albany was commonoed.
At Albany.
Albany, November 22.—The train
bearing the remains of ex-President Ar
thur reached Albany at 1:22 o'clock this
afternoon. The remains were at ono*
taken to Ihe Kurul cemetery.
Loss of Life by a Collision OB a
Savoy, 111., November 22.— In a col
lision between two Illinois Central trains
to night four men were instantly killed
and one fatally wounded. A freight
train, in the caboose of which wss Al'
bert Dunlap, grain buyer; John McDon
ald stock dealer, and J. Todd, stopped at
Savoy for a few minutes. The crew
failed to send back a signal, and a wild
train following crashed into tbe caboose,
killing the occupants. F. M. Sander
son, a brakeman on the rear train, was
thrown into the wrecked engine and
scalded almost beyond recognition. Tbo
engineer of the wild train, James Neer,
was decapitated and hia body crushed
to a pulp. When fouud, his head
wss on the throttle and hia head a rod
A Schooner Ashore.
HrNTER's Point, N. V., November
22.—Reports receive 1 from Sea Cliff, I*.
1., set forth the facts that a schooner ran
ashore there. She is a Long Island
schooner and hails from Oyster Bay.
Before she came ashore the people of
Sea Cliff noticed something strmeje.
All the sails were set,but the oraft drifted
hither and thither, until liualiy she
drifted ashore. The after part of the
vessel was besmeared with blood, while
in the immediate vicinity of the wheel,
large pools were found, indicating that
the man at the helm had been murdered
and that his body had been oast into
the sea. She was in command of Cap
tain Thomas Carpenter, an old roan.
The Daly Vacation Company.
To-night the Dalys begin their season
of fun at the Grand. The fun is fast aad
furious and one scarcely has time to re»
alizc at what he has been laughing be*
fore he is again convulsed. The compa
ny is admirable in every sense, each per
former being extremely clever iv hia
specialty. The singing and daucing are
excellent aud the varum< athletic acts
surpass even those done by tbe famous
Tne advance sale has been large and
good houses are assured for the season.
Gur advice is if you want to laugh go
and see the Dalys.
Grand Ball at San Pedro.
A graud ball will be gtveu at Crook
er's Hall, San Pedro, Thanksgiving
evening, Thursday next, by the Saa
Pedro Brass Band, which, under the
leadership of Jack Willie, has become
one ot the best bands in the county.
Tickets of admission will be 75 cents.
B. *f • Tickets at a Uitcsanl.
First class to Boston. Inquire im
mediately at 21 S. Fore street.
Waverly! Waverly!
We want to dispose of the remaining lots
by December 15th. aud have put *7js lots at
* .25, beiug tbe old acre price in this vicinity.
1 Free carriages irom Si West First Street, at
10 a. m. and 2 p. m.
This tract is situated near Figueroa and
Adams streets, but a few yards from Sever
ance street. Lots $425 and upwards; all
large, nothtug under 50 toot front. Free car
riages at io a. h. aud 2 p. m., irom owners
ollice, 21 West F.rat street. Oue of the own
ers accompanies each carriage
Do Yon Wish to invest?
Visit the splendid salesroom of the South
ern California Laud Company (Baker blook)
lieal estate iv every quarter of the oity.
Open until 3:30 p. sr.
Uossamersl usnsmml t-nsea
600 Children's Gossamers In all sites. With
the new pateut arm soye, for 75 eeuts each,
at Mosgrove's, 218. Spriug street
Lonfheed Tract, free Carriage.
Two p. K. See Chas. Victor Hall, 10W 8.
Spring street, before you boy.
Forty-five head of Hue driving and draft
horses tor sale. Apply to C. H. Be; aolds.
on Olive s.reet, between Sixth snd Seventh
streets. ■
Loagheed Tract. tree Carriage.
Two r a. See chas. Victor Ball. Mfc a.
Bprtar, street, before yog buy.

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