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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 19, 1893, Image 2

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tVtj delegation in tbe legislature into
* piece club has failed, and an a promi
ttent lobbyist said toniglr : ••Whv in
— should not he be mad? He could
a#*ve got sot>,uCo the Republican
national couimitteu if he could have
produced a deadlock that would have
given Markham tho appointment of a
senator to succeed Felton."
The gentleman who spoke probably
knew what bs spoke of, and indeed it
.c very probable tnat he ie right.
A pretty scene took place this even
Ing in the parlors of the Golden Eagle
hotel, when General Mathews, on be-
Half of Southern California, presented
Mrs. White, the mother of the seaator
slect, a magnificent horseshoe, composed
>f violets, with the word WHITE
wrought in white flowers across the
center. _ W. G. M.
Row the last Hf at in the Groat Triangu
lar Race Waa Run.
By the Associated Press.
Sackamento, Jan. 18.—-The three-cor
nered contest for the United Statea eena
torshlp ended today in the election of
tbe Democratic candidate, amid excite
ment not often witnessed in a legislative
body. From the time Assemblyman
Dodge of Alameda demanded the call
of tbe house in order to ascertain if all
the senators and assemblymen were
present, being seconded therein by Carl-
Bon, who charged tbat attempts were
being made to shirk the responsibilities
of the joint convention, there was a
flutter of excitement. The votes cast by
certain Republicans for library trustees
had been taken, though apparently un
justly, as an indication of an increased
Democratic majority for the senatorial
candidates, and the question remained
as to whether the Populist members
wonld fulfill the expectations and break
to Whits from Cator.
The motion for a call of the house was
lost narrowly. It was a tie vote, but it
was ascertained that Assemblyman Mc-
Gowan of San Francisco, one of the
Republicans whose seat was contested,
Was absent.
When the roll-call began on tbe first
joint ballot and Burke, non-partisan,
voted as he did yesterday, for White,
the pent np enthusiasm burst forth
in prolonged applause. Carlson re
mained consistent to his promise to vote
ior Reed, Republican.
A little later the convention remained
breathless as the name of T. J. Kerns
of Loa Angeles, Democrat and Populist,
was called. Before the meeting of the
convention it had been predicted tbat
Kerns would change his vote, and the
prediction was fulfilled today when he
gave his vote to White. The applause
which followed was succeeded by three
ringing cheers, in which the majority of
the legislators and spectators on the
floor and in tbe galleries joined.
This was tbe turning point, and but lit
tle attention was raid to the remainder of
the Populists or Republicans who voted.
When it became apparent that White
was the choice of the convention, Bretz,
who had been styled the Populist leader
in the house, arose and with trembling
tones expressed the opinion that the
change of a Populist vote had been
wrought by the use of money and that
Congressman-elect Cannon was respon
sible. Cannon was known to favor the
Populists' snpport of White's candidacy
under what he conceived to be just and
proper conditions.
Brstz'B charges raised a tumult that
for a time diverted attention completely
from the matter in hand. Vann and
other members replied to them energet
ically, and it was demanded that Bretz's
remarks go on record.
The proceedings were finally resumec"
on tbe demand for the official announce
ment of tbe ballot. White was declarec
elected and a committee was sent to
notify him of the result and invite him
to address the convention. The senator
elect's speech was forcible and he de
nounced the charge made by Bre.tz.
Bis statement that he hao nothing but
friendly feelings for those of all parties
was favorably received, anil at the close
of his speech there was prolonged . ap
Further Details of the Klection of White
to the Senate.
Sacramento, Jan. 18 —Stephen M.
White, Dem„ of Los Angeleß was elect
ed United States senator today by the
legislature, by a majority of two votes.
The two houses of the legislature met
in joint session shortly after noon,
and indulged in nominating speeches
until 2:15 o'clok. Then it was discov
ered that McGowan, Rep., asßetnblyman
irom San Francisco was missing. The
Republicanß tried to delay proceedings
until McGowan could be found and
brought in, but were unsuccessful, and
the vote proceeded without McGowan's
absence being explained.
The Democrats, who had a total of 50
votßß, voted solidly for White, as did
Burke, Non-partisan, and Keatus, Pop
ulist. Thia gave Wbite the necessary
61 votes, but Bretz, Populist from Ala
meda, interrupted the count and cre
aeed great excitement by charging that
Kerns' vote for White had been
bought, and that Marion Cannon, Popu
list and Democratic congressman from
the Sixth district, had bought it. Can
non, who was present, hotly denied toe
charge and called Bretz a liar. The
greatest confusion ensued, but after a
time the result oi the vote was officially
announced as follows:
Total ballots cast, 119; necessary to a
choice, 60. For White, til; i'erkins,
Rep., 12; Felton, Rep , 11; Bard, Rep.,
9; Widney, Rep., 6; Cator, Pop., 7;
Franks, Rep., 3; Estee, Rep., 1; Reed,
Rep , 8; Preston, Rep., 1.
Carlson of San Diego, Ind., voted for
Bretz waß called before the bar of the
bouse and his charges taken down in
writing by the chairman.
White was then declared elected
United States senator and was escorted
to the plattorm,wb,ere he made a speech
He referred to the charge made by Bretz
that Kerns' vote had been bought, and
said co far as it referred to himself it
was an unmitigated falsehood. He en
dorsed Kerns and Cannon as men ol
White said the day had come for tht
election of senators by tbe people, nnc
among other things, said he would favoi
the enforcement of the contracts of the
transcontinental railway companies
with tho government. Ho would do hit
beat to carry out the principles of the
Democratic national platform.
After Whale's speech both houses ad-
Inn vr» ui\
Xleotlon of Library Trustees and Nomi
nating Siieeeuea for Senator.
Sachamkvio, Jan 18 —Tiie senate and
assembly met in joint session this morn
ing to elect state library trustees. The
Democratic ticket, consisting of C. H.
Liniley. San Francisco; Elward L->ak<»,
Yolo; Dr. Gardner, Sacramento; K. F.
Baldwin, San Juaiuin; vV. S. Green,
Colusa, was elected
At 12 :2s tbe senate and H*Beiiibly mat
in joint session to elect United States
Senator Gesford of Napa put in nomi
nation Stephen M. White. He eaid in
"It is but a brief span in the history
of the nation since California began her
career. She now stands among the first
ot the commonwealths. It is a high
prerogative to meet and consult for the
best interests of so great a state ; to se
lect him who is to be our spokesman in
the halls of congress."
The speaker eaid he was called upon
unexpectedly to place in nomination a
gentlemart to fill the high place of sen
ator ; a gentleman bora upon her soil
who had tilled many places of trust and
never failed to carry ont her wishes; a
man whom no corporations, no trusts,
no combinations of capital could con
Continuing, he said: "Meeting in
this joint convention to elect such a
man, tbe convention is but ratifying the
choice already made by tbe etate. The
principle advocated by him of the
election of United States senators by
direct vote of the people has been
endorsed by the action taken here to
day; he has been of tbe people and for
the people ever Eince he came into pub
lic life. For the firat time California is
called upon to choose one of her sons to
take the place occupied by Cay, Web
ster and other masttr minds of the na
tion. Tomorrow will be hiß birthday,
and we who know htm respect and love
him. I believe we will present to him,
upon a chaste salver, a birthday gift of
the junior eenatorship from California,
and I name Stephen M. White." [Great
applause. J
6'Keefe of San Mateo nominated C.
N. Felton.
Dodge of Alameda nominated George
C. Perkins.
Assemblyman Alford of Tulare sec
onded While's nomination, aB did Ham
ilton of Placer and McElroy of Alameda.
Bledsoe of Humboldt seconded Felton.
Bretz of Alameda nominated T. V.
Cator, Populist.
Ford of Nevada seconded Felton.
Bailey of Santa C.ara nominated R. M.
Widney of Loa Angeles.
Carlson of San Diego nominated D. C.
Reed of San Diego,who was seconded by
Casterline of San Diego.
Orr of Ventura nominated Thomas R.
Barlow of San Luis Obispo seconded
Senator Wilson of Tehama, Dem.,
mule a Populist speech.
Senator Streeter secnded Reed and
Rouse seconded Widney.
Senator Williams of San Francisco
nominated F. C. Frank of Santa Clara.
Senators Fleeted Yesterday in New
York and Other States.
Albany, N. V., Jan. 18.—The legisla
ture in joint session today formally
elected Edward Murphy, jr., United
States senator,
Boston, Jan. 18.—The legis'atti'e in
joint section formally elected H. C.
Lodge United States senator.
Dover, Del., Jan. 18.—George Gray
was today formally choaen United Statea
HaKTFoao, Conn., Jan. 18 —In joint
session today the legislature conliim- !
the election of Joseph Hawley to the
United States senate.
Ac gust a, Me., Jan. 18.—The election
of Eugene Hale to the United States
was confirmed in joint session of the
legislature today.
Harrisbukg, Pa , Jan. 18.—The two
blanches of the legislature met in joint
session at noon today and formally rat
ified the election of Senator Quay to suc
ceed himself from March 4th next.
Nashville, Term., Jan. 18.—In the
joint session of the legislature the re
election oi Bate sb United States senator
was formally declared.
Lansing, Mich., Jan. 18.—The legisla
ture, in joint session, re elected United
Stat.a Senator Stockbritlge.
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 18.—The leg
islature, in joint session, re-elected Sen
ator Turpie.
Jefferson City, Mo., Jan. 18.—In
joint session today the legislature re
elected Cockrell to the United Slates
pxnate, by a total vote of 103 to 49 for
Filley, Republican.
St. Pall, Jau. 18.—Senator C. K.
Davis was re-elected in the joint Sejsion
of the legislature today. Davis cc' ured
the place by a hare majority, having 85
votes out of 100 cast. Liwl r (Ilem.)
had 45, Owen (lop.) 25, others scatter
Toi-eka, Kan., Jan. 18.—The Republi
can members of the legislature met in
caucus tonight, and a ballot was taken
ior United States senator. It resulted:
For Bishop A. Perkins, present incum
bent, 32; James VV. Adee, SO; Lucien
Parker, state senator from Leavenworth
county, 11. No choice. Another cau
cus will be held tomorrow night.
Madison, Wis., Jan. 18.—A formal
ballot for senator in the Democratic
caucus tonight gave Mitchell 31; Bragg
27; Knight 20; Dodge 1. Necessary to
a choice 41,
Cheyenne, Wyo., Jan. 18.—In the
senatorial contest another combination
has been fotmed. The five PopuJsts
now have a senatorial candidate of tbeir
own, William Brown of Sheridan
county, an out and out Democrat.
Lincoln, Neb., Jan 18.—When the
legislature met at noon in joint session
to vote for Uuited States senator, a hot
partiean fight arose over the rules gov
erning the joint ses ion.
The trouble finally ended, and a bal
lot was taken with the following result:
Paddock (Rep.) 33, Powers (Pop.) 28,
otherß scattering.
Bismarck. S. D., Jan. 18.—Tbe joint
ballot, for United States senator reeulted
as follows: Woerst 13, Casey 11, King
man 8 Smith 8, Anderson 9, Riche 23,
ilnir 17, Satterlund 3, Oliver 1.
The balloting was continued, the
third ballot resulting: Woerst, 12;
Casey, 12; Kingman. 7; Smith, 8; An
derson, 10; R-che, 23; Muir, 23; Sat
terlund, 3; Oliver. 1. Roche is the
Democratic nominee; Muir the Populist,
j Adjourned.
Helena, Mont.. Jan. 18.—There was
no change in the senatorial vote today.
Olympia, Wash., Jan. 18.—The legis
lature met in joint session today and
cast three bailors for United States sen
! ator. No chat.ge from yesterday's vote
i was made. The third ballot' stood
! Allen, 40; Turner, 26; Griggs, 27; Teats,
0. Fifty-eeveu n.?ueßß3'-y to a choice.
This annoying scalp trouble, which
gives the hair an nntidy appearance, is
cared by skookum root hair grower
ill drnggists.
Blulue'a Condition,
Washington, Jan. 18.—There has
been no apparent change in Blame's
condition in the paßt 24 hours.
To retain an abundant head ol hiir of a nat
ural color to a good old age, the hygiene of the
rcr.lp must be observed. Apply Hull's Hair
Severe Weather on Both Sides
of the Atlantic.
People Frozen to Death in the
Streets of Berlin.
Horrible Stories from the Remote
Regions of Europe— Intonf c Cold
iv Canada and the
Eastern States.
By the Associated Press.
Berlin, Jan. 18 —The bodies of three
persona frozen to death were found in
the Btreets today. Navigation is sus
pended on the Kibe at Hamburg. The
poor of the Prussian cities are suffering
keenly. The depression of trade has
left tens of thousands unemployed. The
Social Democrats are busy sowing so
cialistic propaganda among the unem
ployed. Today four meetings were
held, all very disorderly. The meetings
resolved to demand that public workß
ba undertaken in order that idle men
with families to support might find tm
ph yment.
Horrible stories come from theje
moter regions of Europe, and especially
the Balkans, of death &Mi Mafferibg
caused by the severity of tb winter. In
Servia wolves have nband >ned thu for
ests and are prowling about, the towns
and villages in search of prey. a.
young gtil was devourid by wolves in
the suburbs of Btlg ade.
Dispatches from Russia etate
that, there is g eat eulVcriog in the
provinces where famine prevailed l«Bt
year. In Russia also wild animals,
made desperate by hunger and cold,
have Invaded villages and devoured
both human beings and domestic ani
Stockholm, Jan. IS.—lntense cold
prevails throughout Sweden. All the
harbora are ice-bound. Steamers due
Saturday have not yet arrived.
Quebec, Jan. 18 —Never within the
memory oi man has Canada suffered so
continuously from intense cold weather
as during the hist mouth. For 26 da/s
the thermometer has been btlow zero,
and most of the time 15 to 20 degrees
below. Suffering among the poor in all
parts of the country is great. Numerous
people have been frozen to death.
Salisbury, Md., Jan. IS.—Advices
from Nanfcoke state that several men
weie frozen to death in small canoes.
They were caught out and frozen up sev
eial miles from land. Soma of them
started to walk to land before the ice
was strong enough end weie probably
drownel. Three tiainps w re frozen to
death Sunday night near rriliccs= Anne.
Grand Haven, Mich., Jan. 18—The
steamers WiEConein and F.oanoke are
fast in the ice 15 miles oil the port.
They bare been out about 36 Loirs.
The ice ia moving this way,and the har
bor is badty blocked.
Dennison.Tox., Jan. 18.—The heaviest
snowfall in years has visited this sec
tion. The storm has been raging 24
hours without signs of abatement. The
loss of live stock will be heavy.
Sensational Newa from Sau Domingo.
Reparation far thi, Mevfl Att'alr.
Port-au-Prince, Hayti, Jan. IS—Al
though no further troublo has occurred
in the neighboring town, L'Anse de
Neau, the inhabitants of the place are
still greatly alarmed. When the troops
arrived there yesterday the rioters re
sisted, and in the mele- that followed
one Haytian officer was killed. As
to whether there were any further
casualties is not known. It is stated
that the uprising has been suppressed.
Ptesidsnt Hippolyte is still without in
formation as to the result of the other
expedition, and it is feared it has met
with reverses.
Sensational news has just, been re
ceived from San DoiniDgo. President
Heureaux of that republic claimß to
have discovered papers of members of
President Hippolyte's cabinet, in a plot
to overthrow the government of San
Ihere will probably be an amicable
settlement in tne case oi Frederick
Mers, an American merchant, who was
thrown iutj prison on a trumped-up
char.c that he was a tmuggicr. The
United States government rtas made a
demand lor reparation and an apol
ogy. Judging from the developments
of the past few days. Hayti has cnanged
front nnd is ready to comply with the
demands. This no dGubt is due to the
return of the United States cruiser At
lanta arid United States Minister Dur
ham, who recached here today from San
Dii go.
Washington, Jan. 18.—A private
letter just received from Hayti by Ad
miral Walker contains a hint at a pos
sible revolution there.
Secretary Foster will insist on repara
tion from Il'yti in the Mers case. His
idea is to settle the controversy in such
a raanuer, going to extreme lengths if
necessary, that American citizens will
hereafter be assured of fair treatment in
Railway Commlsatnu Repeal Bill.
Sacramento, Jan. 18.—The assembly
committee on corporations decided to
night to report a substitute for tbe
Godchaux and Gesford bills, providing
for the repeal of the sections of the consti
tution relative to the cresting of a board
of railway commissioners, and adding a
new section empowering tho legislalure
to fix railroad iareß not, to exceeds cents
per mile, and freight rates not to exceed
those of the California distance tariff.
Cholera Deaths in Uermany.
Hambcro, Jan. 18—Three more ne
groes, belonging to the crew of the
German steamer Gretchen ituhlen,
from Grand Pope, Africa, have been
seized with cholera.
Bkki.in, Jan. 18.—In the lunatic asy
lum at Halle teven more deaths from
cholera have occurred. Impure water
is the cause.
Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills.
Act o*.i a new p. inolple— refiuNtlug the liver,
stomach and baw -is throngi tie utrvoa, A
now discovery. Dr. Miles'pills fpaadlly oars
biliousness, bad mate, torpid liver, pile?, COU
sllpailou. Uuequaled lor joen, wumeu and
rhtldrcu. Smallest, mildest, suroltl 60 doses
25c. Samples Ir.e. tl. 11. Hanoo, 177 North,
A drainage and reclamation conven
tion, comprising delegates from various
Sacramento valley counties, is in session
in Sacramento.
Huckleu'* Amies Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts, brntsPs,
sores, ulcer*, .air. rheum, fever torus, letter,
chapped hands, uiiilblalns, ronis nnd all sic v
eruption , an.i positively euros piles, or un \ ay
lequlretl. It is tmiranteed to eive perle-1 sat
(suction, or money refunded Price, 2f>o ptT
hog. For sale by U. Y. Heiuz?niau.
The Alleged Homestead Poisoner on
the Witness Stand.
Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 18.—The defense
in tbe Homestead poisoning case against
Hugh Dempsey occupied this morning's
session of the court by examining a
large number of witnesses to prove tbat
sit kress in the mill was not usual.
Many testified that previous to the
strike they Buffered from illness, the
symotomaof which were similar to those
which killed the non-union men.
At the afternoon cession, after several
unimportaut witnesses were examined,
the dtfmdant, Hugh Dempsey, was
calltd. He eaid: "I first saw Gallagher
in my office; he was brought there by
Beatty. Davidson was also there; they
were introduced to me by Beatty;
Beatty said they won Id go to Home
stead, get work and report to me how
tilings were running in the mill. Nothing
was said about putting powder in food :
did not employ tbi.m for tbat purpose; I
promised them compensation; never
gave Gallagher or Davidson any powder;
did Lot say wanted to give tbe men
unything to weaken them; d ; d DOt
talk to them about a strike in Chi. *go ;
know nothing about any plot to poison."
Much stir was created in the court
room during Dempsey'e crosß-examina
tion by his great agitation. He became
much exhausted aud fears were enter
tained that he would faint.
When asked why he hired men to spy
for him in the Homestead mill, he re
plied : "Because I got a telegram from
New York asking me to learn the condi
tion of affairs in the mill, as they were
trying to arrange a settlement with
Andrew Carnegie."
At the conclusion of Dempsey's cross
examination, court adjourned.
The local assembly Knights of Labor
adopted a resolution of confidence in
Dempsey and premising moral and
financial assistance in his trial.
They Think They Have Stopped the Ap
propriation for Sun Pedro Harbor.
There V. 11l lie None This
Session of Congress.
San Diego, Cal , Jan. 18.—A citizen
here, a friend of Congressman Holman,
today received a letter from the famous
objector acknowledging the receipt of
the resolutions passed by the San Diego
city conncil denouncing Colonel Craig
hill's San Pedro report; also the action
of the Los Angeles chamber of com
merce assuming that tbere was no har
bor in Southern California. It closes
with this : "There will bo no appropria
tion at this session of congress for that
mirpose. Your resolutions I have filed
for future reference."
Sundry Civil Bill Reported to tbe House.
Kaloeies on Hayes.
Washington, Jan. 18.—In tbe hcuse
today, on motion of Coombs of New
York, the reilort of the committee ap
pointed to investigate the Reading coal
combine was ordered to be printed in
the record. In connection with the
order Coombs staled that the matter
would be called up for consideration to
Holman, from the committee on ap
propriations, reported the eundry civil
appropriation bill, and it was placed on
tbe calendar.
Haynes (Dem.), who represents the
town and district in which ex-President
Hayes formerly lived, and which he
once represented on the floor of the
house, announced in feeling language
the intelligence of the death of the ex
president, and eulogized him bb a citi
zen, soldier aud statesman.
O'Neill (Rep.) of lowa, who served
with Mr. Hayes in the Thirty-eighth
congress, spoke in the highest terms of
the ability aDd fidelity of the deceased,
and said he mingled hie tears with those
of tho bereaved family.
J. D. Taylor (Rep.) of Ohio, Enochs
(Rep.) and Outhwaite (Dem.) pnid lov
ing tributes to the character of the late
ex-presictant, and Curtis (Rep.) ot New
York added his mcc"d of heartfelt sor
row, ,
After further remarks by Messrs.
Storre, Owens, Doau, Holman and Pat
tison. the house, as a mark of rospect to
the memory of the deceased, adjourned.
The sundry civil appropriation bill,
reported to the house today, carrifs an
aggregate anpropriation of $30,828,834.
It includes $10,115,750 appropriated for
river and harbor imptvements. The
principal appropriations of interest
are as follows: Enforcement of alien
contract labor laws, $75,000; en
forcement of Chinese exclusion act,
$50,000; liie-saving service, $1,370,747;
light house, beacons and fog signals,
$92,200; prevention of epidemics, $350,
--000 (an increase of $250,000 is made be
cause of fear of cholera); sur
veyor of public land, $105,
--000; quarantine service, $57,000;
expenses of United States courts, |S,'
345,000; improving the channel at the
cascades of the Columbia river, Oregon.
$1,410,250; improving Humboldt har
bor, California, $522,000.
In connection with the appropriation
of $190,000 for the salaries and commis
sions of registers and receivers of land
offices, it is made the duty of the secre
tary of the interior to consolidate dis
trict land ofli L-es so as to bring the total
compensation within the appropriation.
Tho Populists Agree to Settle Their
Contest ln the Courts,
ToriiKA, Kan., Jan. 18.—The Popu
lists have liually decided to submit tbe
question of the legality of the Populist
house organization to the .supreme court.
To this end the senate today passed and
sent to the house a legislative appropri
ation bill. The house will pass it
and the governor will sign it.
Then the Pmpublicßns will enjoin the
treasurer from making any payments
under it on the ground that tho bill wan
not passed by a legally-constituted
bonie. Tbua the matter will finally get
into court.
The two houses are still meeting on op
posite sides of representative hall, and
transact considerable business without
with eacb other, and late
this afternoon adjourned till tomorrow.
Business in tho senate is practically
at a standstill.
Governor Lewelllng thiß afternoon
handed to tbe Associated Press repre
sentative a long statement giving his
reason for recognizing the Populist
house. It is that, he believed the Pop
nliet house legally organized and the
Republican house illegally organized.
The statement quotes a precedent for
his act n.
[CoRiic-M..: ::•■=> rim p«?.|
urated after the most memorable elec
tion struggle in the cation's history —
he set his face against all manner of
wrong and gave unflinching encourage
ment to labors of charity and political
righteousness. That such a course
should result in superficial unpopular
ity was to be expected, but time will
bring justice."
S cretarits Charles Foster, Noble,
Rusk aud Postmaster-Uuneral Wana-
maker will go to Fremont ac the repre
sentatives of the president.
The n»vy department has designated
Captain Howell and Commanders
Dickins and Houston to represeut it at
tbe funeral. They left for Fremont to
The attorney general called the atten
tion of the supreme court to the death
of the ex-president, and the court ad
The Ohio Republican association met
thia evening and took appropriate ac
The Republican senate caucus call for
tonight, was postponed in deference to
the memory of the ex president.
The senate, on motion of Sherman,
after remaika in eulogy of tbe late R.
3. Hayes, adjourned.
The bouse after a short session also
adjourned, after eulogistic remarks by
Hayneß and others.
All Fubllo Business Suspended—Gov
eruor McKlnley's Grief.
OoLUMaus, 0., Jan. 18. —All work is
suspended at the Ohio state university
on account of the death of ex-President
Hayos. He was preeident of the board
of trustees. The faculty adopted reeo
luli .ns to tbe effect, that while he was
eminent in war, he was pre-eminent in
peaire. A committee has been appointed
to attend the funeral.
By the action of tbe legislature and
the state officers the state house will be
draped and arrangements have been
concluded to secure transportation for
tbese officials ko the funeral. State
trocps, if desirable by the family, will
be ordered to participate in the ob
Governor McKinley, Bpeaking of the
der h of the ex president, said: "It is
in the nature of a personal bereavement.
When a boy I joined bis regiment, was
promoted to lieutenant, then major, and
went through the war with him. In
187G, when he was elected president, I
was elected to congress at the same
time. I have a wonderful admiration
for bim as a man and a citizen."
Presldent-Klect Cleveland and Other
Notables Will Attend.
Lakewood, N. J., Jan. 18, —At a
late hour thia afternoon Presidsnt-elect
Cleveland decided to attend the funeral
of ex-Preeident Hayes at Fremont, 0.,
on Friday.
Cleveland, Ohio, Jan. 18 —A score of
members of General Hayes' regiment,
the Twenty-tbird Ohio, who live in this
city, will be present at the funeral Fri
day. They have arranged for a floral
tribute tn be sent to Fremont. The
city council decided today to attend the
funeral in a body and the city officials
and many prominent citizens will pro
bably go aleo.
Banks of Napier and Rome on the Terse
of Bankruptcy.
Rome, Jan, 18 —It ia stated a defi
ciency of 3,000,000 francs exists in the
Rome branch of the Bank of Naples.
Tbe branch cashier has been arrested
and a director has absconded, one rumor
Eays, to the United States. Grave
rumors are afloat concerning the Bank
of Rome, and tho police have the direc
tors under eurveillance for fear they
will run away. The Bank of Rome has
been negotiating witb the national bank
for a coalition wbich, it iB the general
opinion, is the only hope of salvation for
the Bank of Rome. Financiers are
greatly excited and depositors are in a
state of mind bordering on a panic, as
many of them will be ruined if tbe Bonk
of Rome fails.
' "Thank You,"
Is what Mrs, Paisley of Newbnrgh, N. V., al
ways says to Hood's Sarsaturllia. It cured her
of a severe case of scrofula and eczema, aud
she has reason to bo grateful.
If you are bilious take Hood's rills.
Papa Schnrtz the Proprietor of the
Papa Schurtz is negotiating with Mr.
Kerkow, the proprietor of tbe New
Vienna Buffet, and tbe agent of Lamp's
beer, so that he will furnish the Palace
with the above well-known beverage.
Household Ooods
Of every description at the W. C. Fur
rey company, 150 to 105 North Spring
Simply Cholera Morbus.
St. Paul, lan. 18.—Dr. Hoyt, health
commissioner, today announced that
the alleged case of Asiatic cholera of
yesterday was simply a bad cbbb of
cholera morbus.
It is nn agreeable Laxative for the Dowels;
can bo mado Into a Tea for use ln one minuto.
Price goo., ftOo. and Jl.oO per package. v
Wo"* An Elegant toilet Powder
Jay 18.11 forthoTeothandßrouth-SSo.
Bold wholesale by HAAS, BARUOII & CO.
and retail by druggists. IS-14 lyr
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
aud nutrition, aud by a careful application ot
the tine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr.
Epos has provided our breakfast tables with a
dellriau-ly flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It Is by the judi
olous use oisuch articles ol diet that a coustitu
ttou may bo gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun*
dreds of subtle maladies are floating around vi
roady to attack wherever tbere is a weak point.
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fortified with pure blood aud a
propeily nourished frame."—Civil Service Ga
sette. Made simply with belling water or milk.
Sold only ln half-pouad Una, by grocers, labeled
JA9TKB KPPS as CO., Homreopathlc Chem
ists. London, England.
MTHIEnB morphine Habit Cnrml In 1*
««i an.i»..«. Si.. • aii-d.
Uf SWlfl »r. J. UU i>hii;». Lvhuuam. 9.
Head- JBL
Blek-hcadachcs are tb» outward Indications of
derangements of tho stomach nnd bowels. As
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla, Is tho ouly bowel
regulating preparation of Barsaparllla, It is neon
why it is tho ouly appropriate Sarsaparilla In
sick-headaches. It is not ouly appropriate It Is
an absoluto cure. Aftcrarourse of it an occa
sional dose at intervals will forover after prevent
Jno. M. Cox, of 735 Turk Street, Han Francisco,
writes; "I have been troubled with nttacks of
sick-headache for the last threo years from ono
to three times a.week. Homo tlmo ago I bought
two bottles of Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla and
hare only had one attack slnec and that was on
the second day afLor i begin using it.'"
JAY'? Vegetable
111 $1 Sarsaparilla
Most modern, most effective, ?1; 6 fof $5.
IB OMsMMHt rnsllut Jllnraonrl IIrw».
Pennyroyal pills
OriiTinaJ aii<l Only (icnuliio. A
•*re, alwiTt rilluhl*. ladies, «<k
I>ru.- K r*t for CHgkattr'i UnglirS tH t-/Jm\
Mghmond Brand ta Kc<l »nd *iad UiCUIIIcTCfr
nr»iod with Mil* rtbhrrit. Kak« vJT
& VNno other, flrftttti dangtrou* ttitii-
fW |(mv nnd imitation: At Or ufr.it in I", or It id 4«.
Jg i'l aianinn ' particulars, i<*titiietilal* u,..l
.Vl* " KMwf for t«(Hois M *n letter, tic- return
If Mall. IO.OOft TciUmouiftU. .\'ame Vapor.
/ Chichester Clicinh-t.l Co.,jUuiJ«<»i , n >*•..
■iHltyli Local PragfttM t'Mln.lu., l'n.
<*Be n •r«'< r, »nt«e to euro all nerroufl -Mich as Weak Memorj
(2* Jy] Lous of liriiln IMwvr. Headache. Wakefulness, Lost Miuihuort. Nuutly tim]*
\. i#3»J * u >ns, Nervousness. »«Uade,aU drain and lost of power of iho Generative
-i •jpppefc Organs in either aex c:iuaoil by ovrr exertion, youthful erm-s, or pxevaslve
llfift °* tajMMJCO, opium or stimulants w filch so in leiui to Inflrniii y. Cons urn it
v*«%J-J<£UHB" Oll :uhl Insanity. Put up convenient tv carry in rest picket. 81 por taeU
■eieMesM'e^ewt 7 age hy Pail; 0 for tS. With every border w« gtw a vmUtn tjuimultv v «irt
nsforb and a ter jrino. or refund the money Circular i'ruo. Address Nerve, Need Co., Chicago,
For Bale In Loa Angelea, Gal., By QODFRKY & MOORE, Drug-dsn, 1(H -outh Spring at.
We have a large and well-selected variety of new designs in Parlor, Chambei
Dining Room, Library and Hall Suits; are showing many antique patterns
in Chairs, Rockers, Divans, Tables, Writing Desks, Mnsic Cabinets, I'edos
tals, etc., in Antique Oak and other woods. Pine tables in great variety,
We are now showing a choice collection of handsome Rugs ana Oarpetß,
These goods haTe been carefully selected and merit special attention.
A large variety in all sizes.
An unusually fine assortment in Portieres, Lace and Silk Curtwns, Saeh
Silkj, India Muslins, French Cretons, Plushes, etc.
Los Angeles Furniture Co
225-227-229 S. BROADWAY,
Opposite City Holl. Loa Aneelcs, Cal.
Wonderful Cures
—51 BY — if—
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skilliul cure increases longevity to the ''Ingeniously locating diseases through tbe
world." pulse ami excellent remedies arc blew
lugs to the world."
For seven monmßl was treated by liveaittercntdoctorp, none ot wnfim stated what my dis
ease was. During that time I suffered terribly, and continued to (nil until I*became a bko!«tou,
For the last threw mouths I had to be dressed, fed, and have my we ter drawn. Finally m\ fuel,
limbs, hands t. rd face became swollen. I could not rise fr-m a chair, aud cuuid setncelv "walk,
and was obligtd to hive my water drawn from fifteen to twenty times a day. My friends oon*
nidered I would not last many days. 1 then—thrt-e months apo—commenced treating with hr.
Won*. The first dose of medicine completely relieved me, and since 1 have not bueu ob)lft< dLo
resort to artificial means for relieving my bladder. In fiv.* days I was ahlo tp dress aod feed my.
self; in ten days th« swelling had left me and 1 could walk a* well ne for yearn before. I now
weigh as raucn as I ever did, and feel better turn 1 have felt for fifteen years lam 75 years old,
and feel tiptop. Dr. Wong says 1 was uilUetcd with one oi thu fourteen kinds of kidney diseases.
Rivera; Cal., August 29,1800. W. W. CHUNKY.
Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's offlce which he has received from
his numerous American patientx, whom he has cured irom all manner of e^iieatea.
Large and commodiouß rooms for the accommodation of patientß. Couaulta-
Containing 62 acres of land, all in high stats of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of aeven rooms, hath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of threo rooms for laborers ; about four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 acreß English Walnuts; 6 acres Winter Ap
ples; two arteEian wells; about 3000 feet service pips and hydrants.
First-class coin, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross fenced.
Apply at once to
3 . 10 . t , 114 N. Beaudry aye , Los Angele?, Cal.
Haijcock Baiii]ino;
"Wholesale nnd I{et»ll Dealor ln
And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish.
This material is fire proof, has a beautiful tint, and can be washed without Injury.
Office: 130 W. Second street Tel. 86. -:- Yard: sag N. Wain street. Tel. 1011
ST /n TiT<H signs! signsi
H B I %S MX. WM. MBIJGELL, late of Oraaba, Neb.,
For rapid work, low prices and modern styles, a share of your patrrmas-o Is solicited.
Card Signs Muslin Signs, Wire Tigris, Bra6t: Signs. Signs of every description.
Political work done at short notice at t»asonablcra'.et.
COON BRAND, - 20C. OR 2.00 DOZ
Receiver's Sale.
1 if i.os Aupelos, state ot California N
Lopliiich, plaintiff, vs M Hieclach, d<fendant
Notice is hereby given that the uuderaiKutd
the retoi er appointed in th»* above uniltM
action, wul, ou Tuesday, the *J4th d*v „i i n
vary, lB!»3. at 11 ocLock. a. d of «nid day a>l
at i utdlc auction, eltner in one lot orinpiv
eels, as hi ay ha adjudged mo-t beiie&einl t'l
tho flx'iirc*, fumiiiue, range, counters, cock
lug utensils, ice chess glass, crockery, t'nwai c
table imcu ud other per onal property now ii
and beloiiaiug to iho rcMtnu'-ant and ohm
house kunwi as "Mitchell's chop House" a'
12 Court sireet, Lot city.
lenn-of sale, caah; sale to 00 approved fa
Iho Superior court of lor Angeles county. Tii
property can be i-een by app.yli.g to ihe'undir
signed on tho piemisc* oetweou tho nours v'
10 o'clock a. in. an 1 3 o'clock p in.
l-10 5t JOHN WUi-ICH, Receiver.
Head ofllce, Quebec; branch office, Montreal
Canada. 12-201 v

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