ALL HAIL, HARRISON!
Tne President-elect of the
TRIUMPHAL PROGRESS BEGUN.
Enthusiastic Thousands Listen to
His Modest and Graceful
I Associated Press Dlsriatches to the Hi r. Au>.;
Indianapolis, February 25. —Amid the
hurry and confusion of preparation, the
work of the last hours of residence at tbe
Harrison homestead, there has been a
constant stream of callers keeping the
General busy all morning. Many build
ings in the business portion are gaily
decorated in honor of the departure of
the President-elect for Washington thiß
afternoon. As the hour of 2 o'clock ap
proached tiro streets began to fill up, and
Pennsylvania avenue was soon thronged
with thousands anxious to participate in
the farewell demonstration of the Presi
dent-elect. At 2 o'clock sharp, Governor
Hovey and Mayor Denny drew up in
front of the Harrison residence, behind a
pair of large white horses drawing a
handsome carriage. General Harrison
met them at the door and cordially shook
hands. The ceremony was entirely
Governor Hovey said they had come to
perform the very pleasant duty of escort
ing the General to the station on his
eventful trip to Washington. A crowd
of a hundred or so people stood on the
sidewalk and in the yard, watching the
departure of the distinguished party.
Shortly after, General and Mrs. Harrison
emerged from the house, preceded by the
Governor and the Mayor. The General
occupied the first carriage with Governor
Hovey and Mayor Denny, and Mrs. Har
rison and Mr. and Mrs. McKee occupied
the next carriage. A string of carriages
and a thousand or more people followed
the carriages down Delaware street.
The greatest enthusiasm prevailed
along the route. In front of every resi
dence were groups of people, who
enthusiastically as the carriages
drove by, the General constantly tippiog
his hat and waving his hand in farewell
to some old friend whom he recognized.
When Ohio street was reached the
throng was innumerable. Here the vet
erans of George H. Thomas Post were in
line, among them being General Lew
Wallace and many other well-known
men. They were accompanied by a
military band and as the Gen
eral's carriage drove up they opened
tanks aud a cheer went up
from the thousands of people that
was heard for many squares. From this
point to the station it was an impenetra
ble throng. The buildings were black
with people. At the intersection of Mar
ket and Pennsylvania streets the mem
bers of the Legislature were drawn up in
line and the carriage passed through the
open files, the law-makers cheering lus
tily. They then fell in line and escorted
the General to the station. It was 3
o'clock when the party reached the sta
tion, where a crowd of fully 10,000
awaited them. The General and party
were escorted to their car.
The President-elect presently appeared
on the rear platform, accompanied by
Governor Hovey, who introduced him to
the crowd and called for order, which,
being partially secured, General Harri
son said: "My good friends and neigh
bors, I cannot trust myself to put in
words what I fool at this time. Every
kind thought that is in your minds, and
every good wish that is in your hearts
for me, finds its responsive wish and
thought in my mind and heart for each
of you. I love this city; it has been my
cherished home. Twice before I have
left it to discharge public duties,
and returned to it with glad
ness, as I hope to do again.
It is a city on whose streets the pompous
displays of wealth are not seen. It is
full of pleasant homes, and in these
homes there is an unusual store of con
tentment. The memory of your favor
and kindness will abide with me, and
my strong desire to hold youi- respect
and confidence will strengthen me in the
discharge of my new and responsible
duties. Let me say farewell to all my
Indiana friends. For the public honors
that have come to me I am their
grateful debtor. They have made
the debt so large that I can never
discharge it. There is a great
sense of loneliness in the discharge of
high public duties. The moment of de
cision is one of isolation, but there is
One whose help comes even into the
quiet chamber of judgment, and to His
wise and unfailing guidance will I look
for direction and safety. My family
unite with me in grateful thanks for this
cordial goodbye, and, with me, wish that
these years of separation may be full of
peace and happiness for each of you."
The speech was received with cheers.
At its conclusion, the General re-entered
the car, and at 3:15 the the train left
Indianapolis amid great enthusiasm.
Richmond, Ind., February 25.—When
Knightetown was reached, where is
located the Soldiers' Orphans' home, the
train stopped for a moment, and a crowd
of five or six hundred gathered about the
rear platform and gave three cheers for
Harrison. He spoke a few words of fare
Richmond was reached at 5 :02 r. m.
Fully four thous«nd people assembled at
the station and the crowd was very de
monstrative, cheering at the top of their
voices, while cannon boomed and
whistles blew, making a din
that was deafening. General and
Mrs. Harrison appeared on the rear
platform of their car and were greeted by
a mighty shout from the crowd, which
was a very noisy one, Finally,when the
tumult had partially subsided, General
Harrison spoke as follows:
"My friends, I have so long had my
home among you that I cannot but feel
a sense of regret in leaving the soil of
Indiana. I go with a deep sense of in
adequacy, but I am sure you will be
patient with my mistakes, and that ycu
will all give me your help, as citizens, in
my efforts to promote the best interests
of the people and the honor of the nation
we love. I thank you for this cordial
greeting." [Cheers ]
As the train passed along the track out
of the city, it was accompanied by the
screeching of whistles and the boom of
cannon. While the train halted, a pro
fusion of flowers was carried into the car
and presented to Mrs. Harrison.
Bradford Junction was reached at 6 p.
m. Here the train changed engines in
just one and one-half minutes, and sped
on its way at the rate of fifty miles au
Übbana, February 25. —The next stop
ping place, Piqua, was reached at 6:20
p. m. About five thousand people
gathered here, and kept up
s continual cheering. Governor
Foraker and his wife boarded the Fresi
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26. 1889.
dential train here, and found the General
aud party just sitting down to supper.
Governor ForaKer brought General Har
rison to the platform just as the train
started. The Governor called out,
"This is our next President," and General
Harrison, bareheaded, bowed acknowl
edgment to the cheering thousands as
the train moved out.
From Piqua to Urbana the train ran
very rapidly, reaching the latter point at
6:30 p. m. Here another large crowd
welcomed the Presidential party, but the
stop was short.
From this time on, dense darkness
covered thescene and prevented the occu
pants from judging of the size of the
crowds. At Westville, the glare of a
number of pine knot torches was flashed
into the car windows as the train dashed
The run from Urbana to Columbus
was made at a speed of a mile a minute.
At Milliard's, ten miles out of Colum
bus, a row of big bonfires was passed.
In front of the blazing piles were a
hundred or more men, frantically wav
ing their hands. Governor Foraker and
General Harrison were seated on a sofa
iv the rear of tbe General's car during
the run from Urbana. Columbus was
reached at 8:15 r. m. Governor
Foraker and wife left the train
here. The demonstration at this
point assumed unusual proportions. At
least one fifth of the Capital's ono nut
dred thousand population was in the
vicinity of the depot when the train ar
rived. In addition to the general crowd
several organizations came and pressed
in. The booming ot cannon and the din
of brass music, drum corps and yells
greeted the Presidential train as it
moved into the depot. It re
quired a large force of policemen to
open tlie way for the engine. The train
pullod pretty well through the depot be
fore stopping, and the people were trying
to keep up and rushed madly over each
other. A large number of ladies were in
the crowd, and many of them were in
jured. Nearly tho entire membership of
the Legislature went down with tiio
Foraker Club, but they were all last sight
of in the general rush. It was the
intention to have several songs from
a glee club, and also to listen to a speech
from General Harrison. The former was*
almost entirely eliminated from the pro
gramme, and less than fifty persons
heard anything the President-elect had
to say. People standing within ten feet
of him could see his lips move as if in
the act of making a speech, and that was
all. As soon as the General left the
platform the crowd began to grow less
dense, though the train was wedged
about by people until it pulled out.
Newark Depot, Ohio, February 25.—
After the train left Columbus, prepara
tions were made for retiring in General
Harrison's car. Tne day had been a
very fatiguing one. En route to Newark
there were ttie urnl Sfttheringi at the
stations, but the darkened cars failed to
awaken the enthusiasm that greeted
their passage early in the evening.
PrrrsßUßa, February 25.—The Presi
dential train arrived at:> :35 a. m. There
was a small crowd of people at the de
pot, but as everybody on the train except
the correspondents and crew were
asleep, their curiosity was not gratified.
The train left for the Ea3t in 15 minutes.
THE STATE SOMMS.
Sacramento, February 25. —There was
a scant quorum present when Chairman
White called the Senate to order. To
day was announced to be the last day to
introduce bills. Wilson, San Francisco,
introduced a bill providing that every
person convicted of stage or train rob
bery be sent to State prison for life, and
in cases where human life is taken to aid
robbery, the death penalty shall be im
Goucher, Mariposa, introduced a bill
authorizing R. C. Ball to sue tho State
for tbe plane and specifications furnished
for the State prison at Folsom.
Senate bill 334, an act to amend the
Political Code relating to fees in
the Secretary of State's office was
read a third time and passed;
also Senate bill 350. an act to
prevent deception in the sales of dairy
products and to preserve the public
health, and Senate bill 380, an act to e.dd
an additional section to the Civil Code
relating to assignments for the benefit of
creditors. Od motion of Moffit, of Ala
meda, Senate bill 584, providing for the
permanent closing of the sash and door
factory at San Quentin prison was de
clared a matter of urgency, and read the
first, second and third times and retrans
mitted to the Assembly immediately.
Among the bills passed this afternoon
was the Senate bill, an act to amend the
Penal Code relative to the sale of tobacco
to persons under 10 years of age. Hea
cock's proposed constitutional amend
ment, fixing the number of attaches for
future legislatures was lost. Heacock
gave notice of a motion to reconsider.
At the evening session the Senate con
current resolution, asking Congress for
an appropriation of two millions to the
Sacramento and Feather rivers passed.
A number of bills were read a second
time and ordered engrossed.
Sacramento, February 25. — Shana
han's bill, authorizing the Governor to
proceed with the investigation of the
State prisons and making an appropria
tion, was declared a case of emergency,
the rules were suspended and it was read
a second and third time and passed.
Ostrom's bill, appropriating $460,000
for additions to the San Quentin jute
mill, was ordered engrossed and sent to
the third reading.
The bill assessing railroads operating
in more than one county, was made a
special order for to-morrow morning.
Trailing tho Train-Robbers.
Tulare. Cal., February 25.—Five
detectives and other officers are here
gathering evidence, and will soon leave
in search of the Pixley train-robbers.
Marshal Bachelder returned this even
ing. He says he found their tracks and
followed them from the scene of the
robbery seventy miles west of Delano
into the mountains. The Marshal's
horse gave out, and he could not get
another there. The robberß went into
the mountains on the Templar ranch.
The Marshal saw two men who had seen
them, and knows by the description that
they are the robbers. The search will
be continued. The report this morning
that the robbers had been captured
proved to be untrue. The parties sus
pected were innocent campers.
Another Victim of Morphine. j
Albuquerque, N. M., February 25.— i
News has reached here that the well
known Eastern baseball pitcher. James
D. McElroy, died last night at the
Needles, from an overdose of morphine.
It is not known whether the drug was
taken with suicidal intent or not.
A. Prince of (be I'hnrck Dead.
New Yohk, February 25.—The Roman |
correspondent of tbe Catholic News ca
bles that Cardinal Charles Sacconi is
dead. He was one of the six Suffragan
Bishops of the Roman Pontiff, and the
eenior in rank o< tbe Cardinals.
Morley Criticizes the Irish
PLEADS FOR IRELAND'S WRONGS
And li. now net's the Government'
Policy as Harsh. Unjust and
I Associated Press Dispatches to the Herald
London, February 25.—1n the Com-
mons, this afternoon, Morley moved the
adoption of an amendment to the address
in reply to the Queen's speech condemn
ing the administration in Ireland as
harsh, unjust and oppressive, and asking
that measures to content the Irish and
re-establish a real union of Great Britain
and Ireland be adopted. Morley asked
why, if the condition of Ireland was bet
ter, as claimed by the Government, pro
ceedings against Irish members of the
House of Commons were more frequent.
These proceedings to him seemed a sign
of alarm and dismay instead of confi
Morley strongly condemned the sin
gular lack of prudence, foresight and care
that had been shown by the Administra
tion in Jrelaud during the last few
months. The time was swiftly coming
when an irresistible appeal would ascend
from the nation, asking her Majesty to
recur to the sense of the people, so they j
might decide the great issues now divid
ing the (iovernment and the Opposition.
The Opposition required the fullest ex
planation regarding the employment of
Irish magistrates, Crown solicitors
and the police in framing the
Times case. They demanded to
know why documents were handed
to the Times for the purpose of a plot to
which it might be proved that the Gov
ernment had infatuatedly become dupes
and accessories. Referring to the case
ol Father McFadden, Morley said Bal
four had admitted that the police had
tactically erred in arresting the priest.
Balfour had sent a doctor to O'Brien for
the Bake of the credit of the gov
ernment, and not on the ground of
humanity. He quoted from a speech
in which Balfour had said that he did
not think he should allow O'Brien to
ruin his constitution for the purpose of
injuring tho government. Balfour had
asserted that he (Balfour) had no power
to relax the prison rules, but he did re
lax them in the c,;.<es of the Catholic
clergymen for fear of wounding or insult
ing tne religious £entiment of tho people.
Balfour, upon rising to reply, was
greeted with cries of "Piggott." Balfour
twitted Morley with alluding to the Par
nell Commission and ignoring the most
horrible charges of cruelty, inhumanity
and cynical savageness with which his
(Balfour's) wastebasket had been flooded
during recess. Possibly, it began to
dawn upon the minds of the Opposition
that they had been duped in imaginary
reports concerning the treatment oi
O'Brien. (Cries of "Oh, oh.") He ad
mitted that the prison rules had been re
laxed in the cases of the priests, but the
House knew he had always been doubt
ful whether, in relaxing the rules, he
was not straining the Crimes Act.
Balfour defended the treatment of the
prisoners under the Crimes act. He
contended that the state of Ireland was
improving wherever the plan of campaign
had not penetrated. If the object of
punishment was to prevent crime, never
bad so great a result been attained at the
cost of so little suffering. The statistics
of agrarian crime showed a marvelous
improvement in the condition of the
country since tbe Crimes act passed.
Balfour spoke in a cynical vein through
out, and was subjected to a running fire
of laughter, ironical cheers, and cries of
"Piggott," and "the Times."
The Trump* Progress.
San Francisco, February 25. —The fol
lowing was the score of the leaders at 8
o'clock to-day in the six-day race: Moore,
322 miles; Howarth, 321; Pat Guerrero,
300; Hart, 316; Campana, 279; Vint,
270; Leahy, 233; Goldkuhl, 177.
The following was the score at 1
o'clock; Moore, 340 miles; Hart, 334;
Howarth, 334; Pat Guerrero, 311; Cam
pana, 292; Vint, 292; Davis, 253; Lea
hey, 246; Breeder, 193; Goldkuhl, 180.
At 1 a. m. the ten leaders stood as fol
lows: Howarth, 375 miles; Moore, 374;
Hart, 371; Pat Guerrero, 340; Vint, 337;
"Old Sport" Campana, 320; Davis, 280;
Leahey, 267; Broeder, 221; Crozler, 219.
lioulanger'e Mind Read.
Paris, February 25. —Stuart Cumber
land, tbe mind reader, read General
Boulanger's thoughts to-day. He gave
President Carnot six months' lease of
power, and traced Boulanger's march on
Germany via Stuttgart. The General
declared Cumberland's interpretation to
be correct. General Boulanger most
emphatically denies that he entertains
any hostility towards England. He
further states that he does not believe
Lord Lytton, the English Ambassador to
France, believes that he has any such
Flouring Mill* Burned.
Leavenworth, Kan., February 25. —
Kelly & Lyle's great flouring mills and
elevators, containing 200,000 bushels of
wheat, burned this morning. Loss,
Later—The elevators were not de
stroyed. The loss on the mill and con
tents is $100,000. The origin of the fire
Cluue SpreckclH Sued.
Santa Cruz, February 25. —B. C.
Nichols of Aptos, to-day filed a complaint
against Claus Sprekela for obstructing
and diverting the waters of Aptos creek.
Tbe complaint asks for $10,000 damages.
San Francisco, February 25. —The
Sportsmen's Protective Association oi
California was organized this evening,
with M. W. Stackpole, President, and
Chas. Staples, Recording Secretary. One
hundred members were enrolled. '
New Southern Pacific Depot.
Located on the Wolfskin Orchard Tract, at
the foot of Fifth street, Is now read y for occu
pancy. Tracks are all laid, connections made
and trains will be steaming into the depot in a
few days. The flood of traffic to and from that
location daily will make it the business center
of Los Angeles. Rare business corners and
residence lots st low price, small cash pay
ments, balance on long time.
Los Anoeles Land Bueeaij
G. W. Frink, President.
Office: Mo. 20 West First street; also on tract,
corner Fifth street and Wolfskin avenue.
Hide not your light under a half bushel, but
tell yonr neighbors about tbe Grand Republic
Cigarros and Buffos. They light up the waste
Good Health and Appetite
Always follow'the continued use of Crown
THEIR FIRST MARDI GRAS
The People of Colorado Holding
High Festival at Pueblo.
Pueblo, Col., February 25.—The first
Mardi Gras celebration ever held in tbe
State began this morning, and continues
during tbe week, promising to be the
grandest thing of the kind ever held in
the West. The city is handsomely and
appropriately decorated, and every train
brings several hundred visitors "to the
jubilee._ Twenty-two excursion trains
will arrive over the various roads to-mor
row, and it is estimated that tbe number
of strangers in the city will be over
20,000. Tho royal train bearing King
Rex, his Queen and retinue, arrived this
afternoon. Mayor Royal, after a brief
speech of welcome, turned over the keys
of the city to Rex, who was assigned
quarters at the Grand Hotel. To-night
a grand reception was held by the King
at the Deremer Opera House. The
famous Dodge City Cowboy Band, ac
companied by tbe Colorado National
Guards, arrived this evening and will
participate in the parade to-morrow. The
Colorado Legislature, which adjourned
to-night to attend the jubilee, will arrive
on a special train in the morning. The
programme for to-morrow will be tlie
grand fete day prize drill for the Mardi
Gras medal, at 10 a. m., to be competed
for by the various companies of the Col
orado National Guards. The medal is to
be bestowed by Rex at the opening of
tbe royal ball. The grand dress parade
takes place at 1 :30 P. if., the competi
tion drill at 8 p. m. by various
bands in attendance for a medal,
especially awarded by Rex.; grand pro
cession of "The Earth's Treasures"'be
ginning at 7 p. m., the most magnificent
pageant of modern times. Rex's royal
carnival ball at Deremer's Opera-house
at 0:30 p. It. Wednesday, the dispensa
tion of favors by His Majesty at high
noon. At 2:30 p. m., all visitors will be
driven over the favored city and through
the smelters steel works and other in
dustrial institutions of His Majesty's
A remarkable feature of the procession
of "The earth's treasures," which takes
place Tuesday evening, will be the intro
duction of a monster float bearing a full
sized house in course of construction.
Twelve carpenters will be busily engaged
upon the building. The programme for
Friday and Saturday has not yet been
announced, but will be to-morrow. Colo
rado's first Mardi Gras is a success be
yond all anticipation.
E. Adams' 05c White Shirt,
Well worth $1.50, cannot bo beat. Patented
continnous strip applied to the back opening
and sleeves. At E. Adams', 15 South Spring
AND CHANGED HANDS, THE AGENCY FOX
THE LIGHT KUNNING
The only place In this city to get new DOMES
TIC MACHINES Is from
C. D. FOWLE,
207 South Spring Street.
(Near Third Street.) 112 lm
_ , .
HOTEL del CORONADO,
SAN DIEGO COUNTY,
IS THE MOST
Remarkable and Magnificent
On the continent of America.
Tbe climate of the peninsula whereon
this gorgeous structure stands
Priscrratiye _M_ Restorative.
There is NO MUD and LESS FOGS
than prevail back iv tho country. The
temperature dnring the winter is 8°
warmer at Coronado than that of the
rocßt favored of the five world-renowu
ed Mediterranean resorts.
Rates, from $2 per day by the month;
transients, $3 per day and up accord
ing to room.
E. S. RA SHOCK, Jr.; Manager.
Maps showing floor plans, also rates,
can be ascertained and printed matter
to be had at the
HOTEL del CORONADO
Excursion and Information
Cor. Spring and Franklin Sts.,
Near the Santa Fe Office,
LOS ANGELES : : CALIFORNIA.
Silverware and Clocks.
FIRST CLEARANCE SALE
On account of Removal to our New Ftore at No.
17 North Spring street on March let.
M. M. LOEWENTHAL,
No. S NORTH MAIN STREET
\ flO lm
THE Elmi Land & Water Co., of Los Angeles
Cal., have for Sale a large body of fine fruit,
fanning and grazing lands, well watered, and
located in one of tne most attractive anil health
ful portions of Southern California. They offer
lands from »5 to KMtO per acre on very
easy terms to actual settlers, and will make
special Inducements to Colonists. For Maps,
Price Lists, and full Information, address
H. W. FUINDEXTER, Secretary,
ltf West Flrai Si., Lot Angelce, Cal.
J. M. HALE * CO.
J. M. HALE
7 and 9 N. Spring St.
Good selection and reasonable prices sell goods. Prices
won't do it without the selection—selection won't do it with
out the prices. Sateens will be as much in demand this pres
ent season as they were last year, in both French and domestic
desigrs. Now, just here. Don't pay two prices if you want
a," French Sateen dress, adn do not pay two prices for one
made in this country. We have a "corner" in the Sateen
market, and are going to give our customers the genuine
French goods at the same price that others ask for the cheaper
?rade. Don't forget to call and get our prices. We have
jome of the most exquisite designs that were ever printed,
md we want to show them to you. In Dress Goods, for the
present week, we are going; to surprise you. 50 inches wide
Broadcloths will be one of the features. Gent's White Shirts
will be another. Fruit of the Loom Muslin will be another,
md so on in the different departments.
J. M. Hale & Co.,
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27TH.
* WHITE SHIRTS. s*.
We are going to offer you 50 dozen—6oo Shirts. Gentle
nen's Laundried White Shirts, with double extended shoulder
trip. Three-ply linen bosom and bands, extra length, rein
brced and made out of an excellent quality muslin, at 50
;ents apiece; worth 90 cents or one dollar of any one's
noney. Our motto is—When you attempt anything, do it
horoughly. Displayed in south window. Sizes —14,
5, 1 si, 16, i6|, 17.
We are getting ready for a Stupendous Silk Sale.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear Sale
WILL SOON BE JREADY.
*■ ANOTHER FEATURE, m
1000 yards 50 inches wide Spring Weight Broadcloths, in
;wenty latest colorings, at 75 cents per yard; worth at the
.owest price $1.25, and never been sold much less than this
igure. For Wednesday, February 27th, we are going to sell
tat 75 cents per yard. Fine French finish and full 50 inches
.vide. Six yards, or six and one-half yards at the outside,
will make a full dress. Don't miss this. Black, Cardinal,
Blue, Tan, Brown, Cadet, Mahogany, and thirteen other
shades. Displayed in north show window.
We Are Lowering the Prices on Everything.
No One Can Approach Us ia Eitber Pries or Quality.
* "FRUIT OF THE LOOM." 7,
Everybody knows the value of this brand of Muslin. We
will offer 2000 yards at 7 cents per yard. No better Muslin
We have beautiful patterns in D»inestiP and French
Gringhams. We are selling Fast Colored Indigo Calicos
it wonderful low prices, and can give you an incomparable
In India Lawns, Nainsooks, Pique's Alliciennes, India
Dimity and Fancy White Goods we are showing the latest
effects which could be secured in Eastern and Foreign
oor Window Displays for Wednesday, Feb. 27th.
Every Day We Are Offering Something New.
J. M. HALE & CO.
7 and 9 North Spring Street.
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