Newspaper Page Text
THB RE ARE BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE (IN SIXTH PAGE.
VOL. XXXIX. NO. 100.
221 S. BROADWAY.
d&k 138-140-142 S. Main st.
V ; - ' j The Cheapest and Most
•'•-***u4W-a/ Reliable Place to Buy
1 S^s«^ltl f *t ? ' Glassware, Lamps,
House Furnishing Goods,
pSy Gas Fixtures, etc.
X^/^^M>/ B ABY BUGGIES
It Will pay you to examine our lar.'e aud elegant line.
Prices to suit ever>body
TWO WEEKS MORE
AND OUR 20% REDUCTION SALE WILL END.
This is a golden opportunity that should not be over
looked. Men's and Children's Suits and Overcoats at
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
I»j W. F. Somes, are offering the same at greatly reJuced prices.
Thsse goods must be soid at once to make room for NEW STOCK
from the east.
Intending purchasers will do well to inspect these bargains at
WILLIAMSON'S JIL'SIC STORK, 327 S. SPRING ST.
Largest stock of Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, Music Books,
ate, in town. Standard and White Sewing Machines, and all supplies.
327 SOUTH SPRING ST.
Eagleson & Co.'s
Great Clearance Sale of
At Great I^ectLictioris.
112 So it til ©primer St.
If You Have Def» ctive Eyes
And vhlum them. Consult us. No cant of defec
tlvo vi-iun wh»io glares are required is too
comnhcaod forus. I'heeorre't kl.ju*tment of
/rara-'Ms quito a* luipor an i h the perfect fit
ti'g of ieu>es, ano th» ?eienUfic tilting and
making of glHH.es and irawe«lH our only bu*d
ue*s (specially). Have satisfied others, will
satisfy y v. Wo ns-eiectrie power, a d are the
only huus - hen that grit us g IMN to order
H. <>. MAK'UUrZ. Lradlnv Rrlentlßi; Opti
clan (*ptctaiist), 107 North Hpriuc St., opp. old
C'jurthuusu, Jjun't forget tne number.
Stimson Mill Co.,
Wholesale and Retail
■• PDOBt 80FND FINE and
Office and yard, comer Third street and Banta
Fe avenue, Los -luxi'les. Tel 84.
12-U 1 yr
~MRS. A. MENDENHALL,
Hairdresslng atd Maiiicore Parlors,
107 North Spring street, room 23
Shampooing done at residences If desired.
Cor, Broadway aud Second.
Open dally from 730 a.m. to 6-.30 p.m. Of
ficial buslutes mcp'lugs every Wednesday al
•I p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, President.
JOHN BPTIRfI. Secretary. 8-19<im
LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 19,, 1893.
THE DEAD EX-PRESIDENT.
Tributes of Respect to the
Late B B. Hayes.
Official Life Shocked by His
Government Buildings Draped and
Flags at Hull -■! i t.
Kind Words Spoken of the T>ead Man
by Politicians nf All Sorts.
The Funeral to Take
By the Associated Press.
Fhjb.uont. 0., Jan 18.—Tbe news of
the death of ex-President Hayes was
received this morning by the citizenß
with great sorrow. The whole city is
alreaky in mourning and flags are at
half mast. Telegrams of condolence
are pouring in from people of promi
nence in all parte of tbe country.
Among the telegrams of condolence
received are those from President Har
rison, Secretary Foßter, the living mem
bers of Hayeß's cabinet; state officials,
ex Governor Foraker, Governor Patti
son of Pennsylvania. The living mem
bers of his cabinet are W. M Evarts,
John Sherman, Alexander Ramsay,
Nathan Goff, R. W. Thompson, D. M.
Key and Carl Schurz.
Especially touching are the telegrams
of condolence received from old army
friends and soldier organiza'iouß
throughout the country. Many inti
mate friends called at the house of
mourning during the day to tender
sympathy and aßßistance.
The funeral arrangements have been
placed in the hands of Col. H. S. Buck
land. The services will be very simple,
and be held at the family residence
at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon. The
exercises will be very similar to those at
the funeral of Mrs. Hayes. Rev. J. W.
Rarshferd of the Wesleyen university at
Delaware will conduct tho services and
the local G. A R. will probably have
General Hayes was born at Delaware,
and Mrs. Hayes received part 61 her
education there. After Mrß. Hayes'
death the general erected a simple fam
ily monument of Vermont granite on
the family lot,on which is ablank space
for nis own name, and in compliance
with his wishes he will be laid beside
his life companion.
telegrams of condolence.
The Hayes mansion today wss kept
vary quiet. Bircbard Hayes and family
arrived on the morning train from To
ledo, while Scott came from Canton.
Telegrams of condolence still continue
to pour in upon the family, and fioni
thi leading and most prominent people
in the United States. President Ben
jamin Harrison wired the following
W.bb S. Hayes:
Your favorable telegram last evening
left me unprepared for the sad news of
your father's death which came this
morning. I very much regret I shall
not be able to manifest my high respect
and pereonal affection for him, and pro
found sympathy with his family, by at
tending the funeral.
(Signed) Benjamin Harrison.
Grover Cleveland telegraphed from
Lakewood, N. J., saying: "1 desire to
express my heart.«lt sympathy with
you and those who mourn with you iv
the household made desolate by the
death of your beloved and honored
John Wanamaker, from Washington,
telegraphs: "I beg to assure yon of my
sincere sympathy. Sixteen yearß' ac
quaintance with your father ripened
into affection and regard for him."
William M. Evarts saye: "We all
scud i*tt love and sympathy. Nothing
but the great severity of the weather
prevents our coming to the funeral."
John Sherman Bays: "I received
with profound aorrow the announcement
of tbe death of your father. His emi
nent services iv the most exalted posi
tion is appreciated by all the people of
the United States. I deeply sympa
thize with you in your bereavement."
later funeral arrangements.
Tbe funeral arrangements are in the
hands of Col. H. S. Buckland, but thia
is understood to be only temporary, and
that Colonel Corbin will have complete
charge. Nothing more definite is yet
known beyond tbe fact that the hour is
eet at 2 p. m. Friday.
The Luyal Legion of Massachusetts
telegraphed that they would attend the
funeral in a body.
The mayor issued a proclamation this
afternoon calling upon citizens to meet
tonight for the purpose of passing suita
ble resolutions, and make arrangements
for the care of the people that will be
present during the funeral. The city
council also met and passed
suitable resolutions. The Odd Fel
lows, of which General Hayee
was a member, met tonight for a similar
purpose. The Sandusky County Bar as
sociation will meet tomorrow at 10
o'clock to draw up resolutions of re
spect and for the purpose of transacting
other business with reference to the
death of the ex-president.
At a citizens' meeting this evening
the arrangements for the funeral were
practically completed. Colonel Buck
land announced that tbe general would
lie in state from early Friday morning
in order to permit citizens to view the
remains in the morning and tbe visit
ing guests in the afternoon.
AT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Public Business Suspended ln Kesnect
to the Death of Hayes.
Washington, Jan. IS. —A specialmeet
ing of the cabinet waß held this after
noon, at which the following executive
order was drafted and adopted :
To the People ot the United States:
The death of Rutherford B. Hayes,
who was president of the United States
from March 4, 1877. to March 4, 18S1, at
his home in Fiemont, 0., at 11 p.m
yesterday, is an event tbe announce
ment of which will be received with very
general and very sincere sorrow. Hia
public service extended over m my yearp
and over a wide range of official duty
He was a patriotic citizen; a lover of
the flag and our free institutions; an
industrious and conscientious civil
officer; a soldier of dauntlesn
courage; a loyal comrade and
friend; a sympathetic and helpful
neighbor and the honored head of a
happy Christian home. He has steadi
ly grown in public esteem, and the im
partial historian will not fail to recog
nize the conscientiousness, manlineßß
and courage that so strongly character
ized hio whole public career.
Aa an expression of public sorrow, it
is ordered that the executive mansion
and executive department at Washing
tnu be draped in mourning and that tlie
Hugs thereon be placed at half-staff for
a period of 30 days, and that on the day
of the funeral all the public business of
the departtntnts be suspended, and that
military and naval honors tinder orders
of the secretaries of war and navy be
ordered on tbat day.
J. W. Foster, Secretary ol B:ate.
OFFICIAL LIFE SHOCKED.
The sudden death of ex-President
Hayes caused a decided shock in official
life here. The fact iB recalled that his
last appearance here wae during the last
Grand Army encampment, when he and
General Butler, so late y deceased, were
cheered continuously along the line of
march during the parade.
While knowledge of ex-President
Hayes' seiious illness had somewhat
prepared the senators and representa
tives here for the sad news of his death,
still it came with a shock to many of
those who had known him intimately
and were hopeful of his ability to resist
the last attack.
BHERMAN - DEEPLY MOVED.
Senator Sherman was perhape more
intimately acquainted with the ex-pres
ident than any other eenatar and, as
member of his cabinet, was officially as
sociated with his administration. He
waß deeply moved, and after the senate
adjourned, at his motion, eaid :
'T knew him as well, perhaps, as any
one can know another. He was al
ways a fair and just friend and foe and
sometimes failed to say "no" when it
would have been better for him
to have done co, because of his disposi
tion to oblige every one. The south
should feel proudly grateful to him, for
with infinite courage he extended to the
white men of that section an oppor
tunity to reorganize their states at a
time when they had been bitterly un
just to him. The death of Hayes comes
tv me like a sudden blow. But I believe
he was as well prepared for death ac
human nature will permit any of us to
BRICE SrEAKS FEELINGLY.
Senator Urice epuke -very feelingly of
Hayes, whom he knew well. "I will at
the proper time," said he, "pay my
tribute to the worth of Mr. Hayes as a
man, 0, citizen md a public official. As
a Democrat I criticised wiih muuh hate
and ureat feeling the conduct and course
of affairs by which he became presi
dent; but the warmth and kindliner-e,
fairness aud tenderness of tba ex presi
dent waß such'that I was never able to
feel any sense of resent ment against him
individuu'ly. I can now see that his
adtnini si ration as president softened
the aspeiities growing cut of the civil
war .nd led to *lmt perfect union, the
bl; 'sings of which we are now enjoy
KIND WORDS BY CONGRESSMEN,
The death of ex President Hayes was
received quietly by the members pi the
house. The members of the Ohio dele
gation, nearly every one of whom were
personally acquainted with the ex
president, epoke kindly of him. In
epeaking the sentiment of the Demo
crats of Ohio towards Hayeß, Represen
tative- Outhwaite (Dam.) said: "The
Democrats of Ohio always regarded him
as a conscientious man, a patriotic man,
and as a man devoted to the interest of
his state and country."
Rspreeentativo Dugan, Dem., Baid:
"Hayes was popular iv Ohio. The
Democrats never blamed him personally
for what resulted in 1876. He did no
more than Tilden. They both permit
ted their respective party friends to
work the matter out, and I do not think
any blame attaches to the minds of
Democrats toward Mr. Hayes personally.
He was a popular man, a patriot in war
and a patriot in peace, and loved the
Representative Caldwell said there
wbb deep regret amoun Ohio Republi
cans. Mr. Hayes's career was one of the
moßt remaakable of any public man in
Mr. Burroweof Michican said: "Preßi
dent Hayes deserves and will hold an
honorable place in the history of this
country. In civil and military life he
discharged every trust with fidelity, and
when the occasion required,- exhibited
reserved power and courage equal to any
A WASHINGTON PAPER'S TRIBUTE.
The Evening Star pays this tribute to
ex-I'issident Hayee : "That a great man
died when Rutherford B. Hayes breathed
hiß last cannot be questioned; not a
brilliant man, but oue in whom there
were qualities far more desirable than
that ephemeral something which cap
tivates tbe thoughtless and moves the
multitude to unmeaning applause. Un
derlying every public act of the ex-presi
dent wae solid principle; so far as the
people were permitted glimpses into his
borne life, the same principle seems to
have controlled his private affaire.
Those who pride themselves on being
practical politicians, may have but fee
ble commendation for his administra
tion as chief magistrate, but their faint
praise cannot affect his character, nor is
it in the power of man to undo the great
good be undoubtedly accomplished.
Thrice elected governor of Ohio, he
failed in no duty that promised to exalt
the commonwealth that gave him high
honors in return for his brainy devo
tion. As a member of the bouse ol
representatives be was a firm friend of
all that were honest and true. As
president of the United States—inaug
[Continued on Second page.]
A FINE WILL NOT SUFFICE.
Panama Swindlers Should Be
The Prosecution Demands That
Justice Be Done.
Ferdinand de Lesseps and M. Eiffel
flf. Clemenceaa I'laced In an Unenviable
1.1,-I.l —More Fraudulent Checks
Discovered—How Lie Lesseps
Worked the Clergy.
By the Associated Press 1
Paris, Jan. 18 —Advocate General
Pau at the Panama trial continued his
address today for the prosecution. He
said the ißßtie of the lottery bouds was a
swindle; the reports published con
tained inaccurate figures intended to
mislead the public, and fraudulent un
derwriting Byndicateß were formed, for
all of which Ferdinand de Leseeps and
the other accußed persons were equally
responsible. Eiffel was an accomplice
■ n the fraudß, secretly receiving money,
knowing well that he received part of
the proceeds of the swindle.
The advocate general continuing, said
the bad faith of the defendants is mani
fest throughout tbe maneuvers to wbich
they resorted. Both Ferdinand and
Charles de Leesepa made statements
full of lying promises to their hearers.
Eiffel through breachesof trust obtained
nearly 25,000,000 francs. He Bimply
embezzled the company's funds.
In conclusion the advocate-general
demanded severe punishment for tbe
men who, in order to attract capital,
had recourse to every kind of trick and
fraud. A fine would not be sufficient
punishment. Justice demanded that
such crimes should be severely re
A CnARGE AOAINSt'cLEMENCEAU.
The first witness before the parlia
mentary commission today was M.
Stephane,aclerk in the service of Baron
de Reinach's partner, M. Propper. He
Baid M. Reinach left him a list of per
sons compromised in the distribution of
Panama money. Among the names on
the list were Arela, Deves, Grevy. Roche,
Dugue de la Fouconnaire, Rouvier,
Floquot, Proust, Renault, Barbe, Berall
and Thevenet. Several names were re
peated on the list, as the men indicated
received Panama money more than once
The whole list contained the names of
more than 100 deputies who had been
beneficiaries of tbe Panama fund. The
Buniß paid these men varied between
11)00 and 300,000 francs each. M Steph
ane said he gave the list to M Clemen
ceau, who, he thought, could make the
beHt ueo of it.
Considerable questioning on the part
of Chairman Briseon elicited many addi
tional fai ts which show that M. Steph
ane had iv hiß possession a list similar
to the one photographed for M. An
M. Stephane waß requested to wait in
the committee room while M. Clemen
ceau was being summoned from the
chamber. Five minutes later Clemen
ceau arrived. He denied emphatically
that he ever received any list of com
promised deputies from anybody. He
had not even heard of such a list from
Baron de Reinacb or anybody connected
with him iv business.
M. Stephane was then recalled. He
repeated his former testimony without
variation, directly contradicting every
thing M. Clemenceau said.
MORE fraudulent CHECKS.
The Journal dee Debate says the police
have found 300 checks paid by M. Ar
ton, the Panama lobbyist and agent of
Baron de Reinach, and endorsed by
conspicuouß men. It ia supposed moat
of these checks were drawn in favor of
deputies, among whom is M. Andrieux.
It is said Arton was commissioned to
spend 1,350,000 francs.
Republicans, ignoring personal differ
ences, are rallying to tbe cause of the
government. Goblet states that he will
not associate himself with a campaign
designed to provoke a presidential
crisis. This sentiment is generally ex
pressed by Other prominent men whom
the reactionists had hopetl to attract to
their side through motives of personal
ambition. The detection of Royalist
plotting at home and the increasing
interest in French affairs abroad have
served to weaken the hold of the Pana
ma Bcaudal on the public mind, and the
enemies of tbe government also find the
public more and more incredulous, in
view of the earnest prosocution of De
Lesaeps and his associates, of the asser
tion that President Carnot or the min
istry have anything to conceal.
HOW DE I.ESBBPS WORKED THE CLERGY.
In view of the developments in the
trial, attention has been called to the
part which Ferdinand de Lesseps got
the clergy to take in helping the scheme,
which has heretofore almost escaped
observation. De Lesßeps and his whole
family went prominently to high mass
at the church of the Madeleine all the
time the bubble was being blown. The
christening of each of the successive
children of the family was not a leas
public event, and was celebrated at the
Nunciature by special license. The pre
late was in one instance asked to be god
father. Speculation in Panama options
it is eaid went on at tbe Vatican. A
marquise who left to the people a man
sion on the place de la Concorde was
advised by her prießtly counsellor to
convert her offering of 40,000 francs a
year to the Peter's pence fund into Pan
ama paper. The adviser got a heavy
percentage of the transaction. Of course
the company was expected to pay heav
ily and answered to the expectations.
Every priest who got one of hiß flock to
take a bond or chare, got a commission
The run of priests on the Panama offices
Don't tool with indigestion. Take Bbkch
TODAY - KOKEi l-i. : KAIK, WIIH NORTH TO RAM WISDf.
wae bo great that arrangements sue h»
ing made for a special office arid secre
tary to receive them, when the collapee
BISIEHS OF CnAJUTV SACRIFICED
De Lesseps seatout in the most eeosa
tional way brigades of sisters of charity
to the hospital at tbe canal works. An
appeal was one night made through a
religious paper to the zeal and devotion
of the Daughters of St. Vincent de
Paul. Next day there were 85 volun
teers, who were taken to Naint Nazaire
the day after to embark. The eyes of
the Catholic world of France were for
the hour riveted on the poor heroines,
who were then forgotten until another
brigade of volunteers was needed, for
yellow fever no more spared them than
other whites on the isthmus in the un
healthy season. A call was once made
for chaplains, but not with so much suc
CORRUPT DEPUTIES AMENABLE.
It has been claimed in connection
with the deputies accused of corruption
in the Panama affair, that, as the al
leged corruption took place in 1883, on
the occasion by the passage of the lot
tery loan of parliament, the law of 1889
on trafficking with thejelection mandate,
is inapplicable. But clause 177 of tbe
penal code punishes with civil degrada
tion all puolic functionaries guilty of
DE FREYCINET IS NOT DEAD.
The report of the death of De Frey
cinet, spread this evening, is absolutely
false. The ex-minister of war has jtlst
been seen. He is quite well and not at
all anxious respecting the issue of the
crisis. "Let tbem do and say what
they will," he eaid, "they have nothing
A Congressional Inquiry.
Washington, Jan. 18.—Representa
tive Fellows baa offered in the house, for
reference, a resolution directing an in
quiry by a congressional committee into
the etate of affairs on the isthmus of
Panama; the expenditures of money in
America to Becure acquiescence in the
canal project, and the propriety of Gen
eral Newton's connection with the
Panama Canal company.
I.UNING IS ICST,
A Young California Millionaire Confined
In a Frenou Insane Asylum.
San Francisco, Jan. 18.—A cablegram
from Paris announces that John Luning,
eon of the late millionaire Nicholas Lun
ing of San Francisco, is hopelessly in
sane and is confined in a French institu
tion. YoiiDg Luning, with his brother,
inherited a fortune of several million
dollar" fromjbis father. The latter was
noted for his close-flstedneaß in money
matters, and although enormously rich
would allow his son John no Bupport.
John worked as an elevator boy in Chi
cago and New York, but ceased work in
the latter city and commenced borrow-
J ing money on noteß to be paid
j after his father's death. He
. lived a wild life in New York until he
could raise no more money, and then
came to San Francisco and repeated the
, performance. After the father's death
youg Luning paid his debts and started
on a trip arciind the world in the yacht
Albert, which he purchased in Boston.
With half a dozen friends Luning sailed
from New York for Europe, just before
the wintei storms commenced. Luning
will remain in Paris until some other
disposition of him is ordered by his
brother, who liveß in San Jose.
Nice, Jan. 18.—John Luning of San
Francisco, owner of the yacht Alert,
who was reported yesterday to have
gone crazy, is now in London. He wae
taken to Paris by two friendß and there
placed under the care of Dr. Charles
Harry. After consultation with Dr.
Charcot, Dr. Harry took the patient to
London. Mr. Luning is not believed to
be entirely insane, but suffering merely
from a temporary mental derangement..^
INFESTED WIIH TOUGHS.
Highwaymen Holding Up People at San
San Bernardino, Jan. 18—The city is
infeßted with toughs. Herman Marks,
the janitor at the Santa Fe depot, wbb
stopped by two masked highwaymen
thiß morning and his pockets rifled of
their contents, but no valuables were
found. In their disappointment they
even robbed bim of his dinner Dail.
Laet evening about 7 o'clock, as
J. S. Purdy of this city was re
turning to this city from Riverside,
in a buggy, someone Beized his horse by
the bridle and brought him to a stand
still. Purdy at once struck the horße a
heavy blow with his whip, and the spir
ited animal dashed the robber to the
ground, the buggy passing over him.
Purdy, being unarmed, drove to the
city, where officers were informed of the
incident and are now on tbe trail.
WORST KIND OF A TAKE,
The San Juan Placers Are a Doluston and
Colorado Springs, Colo., Jan. 18. —
J. C. Cox, an old miner just returned
from the San Juan gold fields, confirms
the statement that the rich find of gold
placers is the worst kind of a fake. He
says the fact is gold is found, bnt not in
quantities to pay for mining by any
method whatever. Crowds still flock
there, although the roads are lined with
hundreds of miuerß leaving. He says
there is in the camp. A
notice offering $5000 for John Hay, dead
or alive, is conspicuously posted at in
tervals throughout the district. Hay is
charged with having originated the fake.
Successful men secure fine tailoring
with pleasing fit from H. A. Getz, 112
Weßt Third street.
A New B.nk for Han Diego.
San Diego, Jan. 18 —It waa officially
announced this afternoon that a etroi g
company of capitalists has been organ
ized and will open a new bank here in a
few days. The names include Rslph
Granger, a wealthy man from Culorado
who has recently here; Mr.
Wier, a banker from New Albany, Ind,; I
M. C. Kimball of Illinois ; E .1 Swayne,
Dr. E. Van Norman, Philip Morse and
other local capitalists.
Can't be beaten! Mr. J. Q. Wlttis. B:ue
Mound, 111, writes; "i have utrd shlvhioii
Oil with wonderful success lor intlamuialu<-y
rheumatism tv ray fuot It cannot bu beat,"
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
WHITE ON FIRST BALLOT.
A Great Political Contest
"Our Steve" Is Now United
Honest Farmer Kerns Furnished the
One Vote Needed.
Crank Carlson Made a Blooming: A Biol
Himself anil Bret z Made a Break
That May Cost Him
special to the Herald.
Sacramento, Jan. IS.—'No more In
tensely exciting senatorial contest ever
took place in California than tbat which
waa decided today. All sorts of tumorl
were afloat last night as to tbe source
from which White expected to get that
one vote necessary to elect him. Those
who were on the inside knew that the
vote would be forthcoming when it waa
needed, and were not the least uneasy.
When the joint convention assembled
at 2 p. m. today the first business trans
acted was the election of five trustees of
the state library, a fight which it waa
expected would be very close, as tbe
Populistß and Carlson were supposed to
have combined with the Republicans,
j but when the roll wae called many
j Republicans voted with the Democrats,
and the live nominees of tbe Democratic
| caucus were elected.
I CARLSON'S ASININI CONDUCT.
Carlson, much to every one's sur
prisa, mads a long harangue, covertly
attacking White and bis supporters,
and attempted to filibuster to prevent
a vote from being taken, but waa
promptly eat down upon, the Repub
licans voting witb the Democrats against
him. Carlson has ruined himself polit
ically, and the worst possible construc
tion is placed by every one on his ac
tion. His efforts to filibuster are at
tributed to a desire to increase the
value of his vote.
THE HONEST DOWNEY FARMER.
When the name of T. J. Kerns waa
called a hush fell over the asse— u '
and when the honest old farmei -om
Downey arose in his place an an
nounced his vote for White, a scene of
uproarious applause took place, such as
tbe assembly chamber has never ccc a
It was found on calling the roll that
McGowan of San Francisco, a Republi
can stsemblyman, was absent, , n
Carlson again attempted to create tron •
ble for White by demanding a cal
the houf-e. Tbe motion waa lost, the
vote standing 60 against to 69 for.
B'tKTZ'S BAD ISRE..K.
Before the announcement of the vole,
Bretz of Alameda, a Populißt, arose in
his place and declared that be desireu
to change his vote, but this was merely
a subterfuge, bb he proceeded to attach
Kerne, declaring that Marion Cat
had bought him, and that he had re
ceived money to vote for White. H <
remarks were received with a storm,
of hisseß, and a hundred voicct
were instantly raised in props'
and quite a fierce demand was
made that his words be taken dow ;
future action by the assembly. Tt i
expected that Bretz, who is a crunk
will he expelled tomorrow unless he
retracts his language. Democrat* and
Republicans unite in denouncing his
lying and indecent attack on Kerns,
who is the lion of the hour.
WHITE MAKES A SI'EKOK.
After the announcement of the
Mr. White was called before tha>ionveu
tion, and in eloquent and fitting terms
expressed his thankß for the honor con
ferred upon him, and outlined what bis
course wouid be in the senate inmuttcrt
affecting California. •
CATOR DROWNING HIS GRIEF.
Cator is under the influence of iiquor
tonight, and ie indulging in wh esale
accusations in some of the outlying sa
loons of the city, and the re( orters of
some ot the papers inimical to White
are carefully gathering np his maudlin
utterances for publication tomorrow.
Catot's tff rts to turn the People's