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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 19, 1893, Image 1

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TODAY'S FORECAST.
FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH*
ERNCALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER; STATIONARY TEIIPERA
TUREi WESTERLY WINDS.
VOL. XLI. NO. 8.
1883-OCTOBER-1893
Mullen, Bluett & Co.,
THE POPULAR CLOTHIERS,
Celebrate the Tenth Anniversary of Establishing Their
Business in Los Angeles by Inaugurating the
Most Liberal and Magnificent
GIFT DISTRIBUTION
EVER HAD ON THIS COAST.
COR. FIRST & SPRING STS,
CRYSTAL PALACE
138,140 AND 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. •
HEADQUARTERS
For Los Angeles and Sunt hern California of
CROCKERY, GLASS AND CHINAWARE,
LAMPS, HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS,
PLATEDWARE AND CUTLERY,
BABY BUGGIES, BASKETS, Etc.
GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES.
We Are the Leaders For New Styles and Wares, Variety and Assortment
and Low Prices. (Jive Us a Call and Be Convinced.
MEYBERG BROS.
JAPANESE HHHH
DT LARGEST VARIETY AND
1Y V — l NEWEST STYLES IN
Turkish, Persian, Indian and Daghestan Effects
MANY NEW THINGS IN WHITE AND BLUE.
A "DT* QOTT A T?TTQ ,na " sizes > the Newest Patterns and Many
XIIA. 1 V U jTSI JV J?jk3 Qualities. Get Our Prices and Examine
iii ii(jur Handsome Patterns Before Buying.
LOS ANGELES FIMTM COMPANY,
225-7-9 S. BROADWAY, OPP. CITY HALL.
TWO GOLD MEDALS
Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs
-2 WORLD'S FAIR if-
ConvfnMon of tho Photographic Association of America over loni of luo cmtn-nt nho
tog-p era o'th» Kant (*nd the Hkclllc Co ist]. Tnl< comp.eiei •!»» larg* Hat ol EUiHTMnU
Ai .- \ r N DIPLOMAS fur excellence ana superiority.
Clou ly Weather Pre ( 920 SOUTH SPRING STRFFT Opposite t.m Anrelei
fuiml forstttlugs. j owuin Jfmnu Jincci. jrimaier AHoueubeck
BARKERBROS.,
BUCCEBSOKS TO BAILEY & BAKKKK BROS.,
1/ —Kt. u »« Moved Into ThMc New Quarter* in
tne ,S(imHim Block, Corner
itTf Third ami Spring «t«,
Xf'fie W* AKB BH OWINa A Fl:« UNK OF
I % Hall and Rjcption Chairs, In polished
7 i '- , T = |1\ wools and cobble Beats of leuher. Furniture
' 'i thatlsnotDleuingtoihieyolilitfKnathing
f|— bain, ii leg .nee is one thing and g'rength
\ £ '* Bnotll, ' r > bat tner e U not the least reason In
\ \ TTTT\ th'world wty the two should not go together
T- fi I \| /nl lulurcitu:e To >ay h thing is cheap does not
Vlff K . U ~\tz\ \\ neccssi r ; ly make it che lp, but to (ay our for
v. ' " I ___ Iff niturj is cneap lourcely doe* it juiilce. Oome
' I '/ If "' 111 »po for yourjeives. And in looking sec
' U those Hall Cha r<. Also take a i.aen Into hat
jwtK.C't^ U ii—■ ■ ; prettl*»l of all departments— h> DKAPBIt V
' ~ - [\ UEPARTMENT. In the CABPjtT IJEPART
-7T CTPAN/P CnnnnDT M ENT you wl 1 see many new effects. Oeme,
crl d I Iwilll aUrrDKI.. whether you want to buy or not. Andagain
A we say COMB.
WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE
■ hkn^i?^b R s, PIANOS MATfl[ &i™,
NEWMAN BKOS?*- NKkI.hIJ} * " ABNKS -
Air Circulating Keed Cell,. B;ive7Tonsued.
A FULL LINE OF MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
SEWING MACHINES
{Standard, Rotary Shuttle, White and Other Long Shuttle Machines, Supplies, eta
337 SOUTH SPtjlNO BTI{EET. 4 13 ly
— —. j '■
§S. CONRADI,
- - OPTICIAN - -
Watchmaker and Jeweler
i»l and SI, Spring St
COX. FRANKLIN.
vraiK »!.'.M!)V» BRTT.SU A Bfj.OiAJ.TV.
WATCH KB, (U.OI.'KS ANIJ JEWKLKY
CABSFUi.LV RHI'AIRICij ANu WaKRANTBD.
0-7 ty
The Herald
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT,
OF" ADAMS STREET.
Laig<) home viva lots for eaie In the noutnwest
aveuut-s bj Jeel wiae, Hncd with Palms, Mon
terey t'in-s, (jravllU-, Peppen, the new uum
of Algiers ana Magnolias, tic , which will give
a para like efferi 10 six miles of streets. Lots
ai* nOxlso to 14 fool alleys.
S3BO KOK IMSirtsl U>T«: *10 psr iaoiiiU uit
onu-uall is paid, or one-tnlrd cash and balance
ill five rem*; or if you build you can have five
years'time, (lot one while you can. Apply to
/ office, 223 West First street. 7-14 *m
LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1893.
BREEDERS OF POVERTY.
Monopolies of Labor-Saying
Implements.
Tie State Farmers' Alliance
Denounces Them.
Proceedings of the State Convention
at Fresno.
Bread and Work Demanded In Response
to the Grlea of Hunger, Inetead
of Bullets and Bayonets.
Coast Vote.
By the Associated Press.
Fribno, Oct. 18.—At the convention
of the state Farmers' alliance this
morning, the committee on resolutions
made a report denouncing monopolies
of labor-saving implements and wealth
producing agencies, as being directly
responsible for over-production and
over-supply of labor, and expressing the
opinion that the responsible persons
should either be compelled to render
back to society a.i their special privil
eges, or to care for the unemployed.
The committee also condemned the
implied threat of the state authorities
to respond to the cries of hunger from
the unemployed with bullets, bayonets
and getting guns, instead of bread and
work.
Another resolution submitted and
adopted condemns all projects looking
to the cession of the arid lands by con
gress to the states and territories, «h a
scheme of corporation and monopoly
agents to gain control. It is recom
mended that congress provide tor gov
ernment control of these lands, for the
benefit of actual settlers.
Oakland was chosen as the place of
the next annual meeting. Adjourned
till tomorrow.
Delegates from the various industrial
legions of the state met ard reported a
measure for raising funds for campaign
purposes. The committee on resolutions
recommended that no pledge be required
from an applicant for membership other
than subscribing to the Omaha platform,
and the elimination of all secrecy in the
order, other than that common tp delib
erative bodies.
SUCCESSFUL BIDDERS.
Contracts Let tor Three New Uuildlngs
at Whittler.
Wmrriiiß, Oct. 18.—Contracts were
today awarded by the trustees of the
state school for the construction 'of three
brick buildings for the accommodation
of the girls' deportment of the Whittier
state school. There were 51 bids. The
successful ones were: Carpenter work,
Beyrle & Mottasbed, $15,976; mason and
iron work, John Hanlon, $21,300; plas
tering. Mackay & Young, $3400; tin and
galvanized iron work, $3913. The trus
tees will have work on the buildings
pushed rapidly, as the girls are now
occupying a rented building.
POINTS ON ETIQUETTE.
Fatal Ending; of an Altercation at a
Social Gathering.
San Francisco, Oct. 18.—During a
social gathering last night at the house
of Mrs. Clark, Lawrence Kelley and
John Maloney engaged in a spirited
altercation, brought on by a discussion
over seme points of etiquette and the
liquid refreehmente served by Mrs.
Clark. As the gathering broke up
Maloney slashed Kelley with a razor,
the weapon inflicting a deep gash in the
neck. The men grappled, but Maloney
continued his slashing, and Kelley was
soon overcome. He was taken home
and died this morning.
A BOLD BURGLARY.
Revolvers Stolen from a Show Window
In Banta Barbara.
Santa Barbaba, Oct. 18.—One of the
boldest burglaries ever perpetrated :u
this city occurred last night. A man
walked up to a show window of Booth &
Packard's hardware store, put his elbow
through the glass, grabbed two revolv
ers and ran. It happened about 10
o'clock. Several parties witnessed the
act, it being done in the fall glare of the
electric light. The man escaped, fright
ening hie pursuers by flourishing the
unloaded revolvers in their faces. The
identity of the thief is unknown, and
the officers have no clue. „
BURKBART BRANCHING OUT.
The Nlckelplete President t<es»ei •
Road at San Bernardino,
San Bernardino, Oct. 18.—William
H. Burkhart, president of the Nickei
plate Street railway line at Los Angeles,
yesterday leased the San Bernardino
Street railway line, with the privilege
of purchase, and will take possession
on November 1. It ii Burkhart'a in
tention to extend the line to Arrowhead
springs, five miles distant, and other
suburban places, and operate it as a
dummy road.
MIDWINTER FAIR.
The Contract for the Administration
Building Let.
San Fbancisco, Oct. 18.—The contract
for the erection of the administration
building of tbe mid", inter fair has been
let, the contract price being $30,000.
Tbe work of construction will begin at
once. The other four main buildings
are rapidly nearing completion, and by
the end of this month will probably be
in the hands of tbe decorators. The cash
collected to date amounts to over
$224,000.
Counterfeiter Howell in Jail.
Stockton, Oct. 18— M. D. Howell,
tbe alleged counterfeiter, who was In
dicted by tbe United States grand jury
yesterday for passing counterfeit green
backs, was arrested here today by Sber
iff Cunningham and is in jail. A war
rant came here last nifeht directed to
Secret Service Agent Harris, running
ham was today wired by Marshal Long
to execute the warrant. The officers
here believe Howell was preparing to
leave the country.
. aw
An Opium Factory Raided.
Saj# Francisco, Oct. 18.—Word was
received today that Revenue Agent
Thomas h«d discovered an opium factory
at Oakdale, Stanislaus county, and se
cured a large quantity of crude opium
and about 1000 5-tael tins filled with the
drug. The seizure is a big one, as near
as can be learned. It is beleived that
considerable more opium will yet be
found.
The Irish Question Shelved.
London, Oct. 18. —At Glasgow last
night Henry Asqnith, secretary of state
for home affairs, announced, contrary
to the impression made by Gladstone's
late speech, that the home rule bill
would not be taken up at the next ses
sion of parliament, but that the New
castle programme would be carried out.
This means that the Irish question is
shelved for some time.
Half breeds Barred.
Washington, Oct. 18. —The secretary
of the interior has approved the decision
of the assistant attorney general that
halfbreede who were paior scrip under
tbe act of 1854 are not entitled as "In
dians" to allotment. The case came ud
under the disposition of the Sioux lands
under the act of 1889.
BIG BLAZE IN GOTHAM.
NEARLY FOUR MILLION DOLLARS
GONE UP IN SMOKE.
Sevoral Large Factories Horned - Tin,
Kntire Fire Department of the City
Called Out—No Loaf of Lire
Koported.
New York, Oct. 18.—Several men
were engaged in the extensive wall
paper bouse of William Campbell & Co.,
on Wejt Forty-first street tonight, get
ting ready samples for the road, when
fire broke out in the engine room, and
then like a flash spread through the
entiro structure. The entire lire depart
ment turned out. Borne of the sur
rounding buildings which were sup
posed to be doomed, were saved. T'le
men in the sample room were rescued
with difficulty. The tire spread so fast
that the police decided to clear
out all the occupants of the block.
The first property destroyed • was
the six-story factory of Hart As Nevius
of Tenth avenue and Forty-second
street. Then came five dwelling houses
and_»_t.l)Tee-fctory frame store; th»u the
factory ol William Camptoeil & CO.
When the fire jumped to the south side
of Forty-first street, ii totally destroyed
Ohastey & Sons' piano factory, William
Kimball's cabinet and furniture factory,
each six story buildings, and rhe stable
of William Shea. The ag<regate losses
•re placed at $3,900,000, of which
Campbell's loss is fully $2,000,000, The
insurance is unknown at urosent.
WILL NOT AHItOUATK.
Union Paclllo Receivers Will Abide by
the Northwestern Coutraol.
Omaha, Oct. 18. —The rumor that the
receivers of the Union Pacific me con
templating as the first step toward put
ting the property in stronger shape the
abrogation of the contract made a num
ber of years ago between the North
western and the Union Pacific, is stren
uously denied at headquarters. Gen
eral Passenger Agent Lomax said: "It
is foolish to think the receivers will
abrogate a contract that is mutually
advantageous. All this talk about the
abrogation of the contractis both prema
ture and illy warranted by the facts in the
case. There is no possibility of the
Northwestern completing its line to
Ogden, thereby depriving the Union Pa
cific of the business which now cornea
to it by right, as long as the contract is
in effect. The contract stipulates what
shall be done and what shall not be
done during the life of the agreement,
and building into our territory is ex
pressly prohibited. The contract is ad
vantageous in many ways and the talk
of abrogation is decidedly wrong."
— -~
Yellow Fever at Boston.
Boston, Oct. 18. —Thirteen of the cre*V
of a British steamer which arrived here
yesterday from Froteegesso, Mexico, are
sick with what is supposed to be yellow
fever. The vessel ia held at Quarantine
and will not be allowed to come to the
city until the nature of the disease has
been determined. Two died at sea.
Dr. Durbtn tonight says there is noth
ing in the history of the cases that war
rants the diagnosis of yellow fever. A
further examination will be made to
morrow which may result in a positive
statement of the case.
Later. —There is no yellow fever in
Boston. It is true several men on board
the English freight steamer Merkfull,
who arrived hero today from Progneso,
Yucatan, were ill during the voyage,
but it was not yellow jack.
Found Dead In Bud.
Cincinnati, Oci. 18 —Mrs. Mary Red
mond Clark, widow of tbe late BishoD
Clark of tbe Methodist Episcopal church,
and for many years president of the
Woman's Foreign Missionary society,
was found dead in bed this morning at
the residence of her daughter in Clifton.
A Cause ©elebre.
Little Bock, Ark., Oct. 18.—The cel
ebrated case of W. B. Wortben vs. the
Little Rock and Fort Smith railroad, in
volving $1,200,000, out of which tho
Blame-Fisher scandal arose, has been
set for trial in the Pulaski chancery
court the first Monday in December.
A Favorable lteport.
Washinhton, Oct. 18.—The house
committee on interstate and foreign
commerce today made a favorable re
port on the bill appropriating $55,000
for a revenue cutter in San Francisco
......— • ■>».,<
Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed.i reshaped
and trimmed. California Straw Works,
264 South Main street, opposite Third.
THE CARDINAL'S JUBILEE.
Ecclesiastic Festivities at
Baltimore.
High Honors Paid to Cardinal
Gibbons.
The Anniversary of His Elevation to
the Episcopacy,
Many Dlatlngulahed Churchmen Pres
ent—The Pope's Congratulations
and Blasting; by Latter
and Phonograph.
By the Associated Presi.
Baltimore, Oct. 18.—The festivities
in honor of the episcopal jubilee of Car
dinal Gibbons began today. The ca
thedral and Catholic institutions of the
city are elaborately decorated. The
faithful children of the mother church
gathered by thousands early to witness
the procession :>f church dignitaries,
which included, besides the cardinal
himself and Monsignor Satolli, every
archbishop in the hierarchy except Ri
ordan of San Francisco, Kendrick of St.
Louis and Salpointe of Mexico, besides a
large number of bishops, priests and
seminarians. The procession moved
from the archepiscopal residence to the
cathedral, where the pontifical high
mass was celebrated with most imposing
ceremonies. Gibbops and Satolli occu
pied tbroneß. The cardinal celebrated
mass and the sermon was delivered by
Archbishop Corrigan of New York, the
ceremony closing with the reading of a
letter from the pope bestowing the apos
tolic benediction on the cardinal, after
which the procession reformed and
marched to the cardinal's palace.
Immediately after the sermon Rev.
Father Hooker, vice-regent of the Amer
ican college in Rome, read the pope's
letter of congratulations as follows:
"Leo XIII, pope, to our beloved son.
James Cardinal Gibbons, archbishop of
Baltimore, health and apostolic benedic
tion. In the month of October next re
curs the auspicious day on which five
and twenty years ago you were raised to
the episcopal dignity. We, therefore,
prompted by your devoted attachment
to ua and by our affectionate regard for
you, express feelings oi the heartiest
congratulations wherewith we welcome
this occasion, that is no less joyous for
as than it is for you. And while we
render thanks to Almighty God, who
hitherto had you in His holy
keeping, we humbly beseech Him
in His Roodnets to grant
you the privilege which he has this year
mercifully vouchsafed to us (of celebrat
ing the golden jubilee of onr episcopate.)
In the meantime we send you a memor
ial of this gracious anniversary, intend
ing it likewise as a token of our earnest
good will towards you, We, moreover,
invoke upon you every blessing for your
happiness and welfare, and lovingly im
part to you, your clergy and the faithful
intrusted to your care, our apostolic
benediction."
In'presenting the letter, Dr. Hooker
made an address felicitating the cardinal
and expressing the affection of . the
American college at Rome and repeating
the cordial .good wishes which His Holi
ness in his letter expressed to him.
The musical programme was the most
impressive feature of the occasion. The
mass was sung by a very large choir,
with organ and orchestral accompani
ments, while the Gregorian chanting of
the Credo and the Te Deum by semina
rians, 300 in number, was even more
impressive.
Immediately after mass at the cathe
dral, the prelates and clergy went to St.
Mary's seminary, where they were en
tertained at dinner by the president.
From the dining hall the cardinal was
escorted to the manette, where an ad
drees of congratulation was presented
by the venerable Monsignor McColgan.
Responding to the toast the cardinal
spoke grateful ly of the honors tendered
him. In closing he proposed a toast to
the papal nuncio, and the toast was
drank standing. Archbishop Satolli
responded in Latin.
"The Seeof Baltimore" was responded
to by Archbishop Kain of St. Louis, and
"Our Country," by Archbishop Ryan of
Philadelphia. "Our Hierarchy," by
Bishop Hennessy of Kansas.
Then followed an interesting feature.
Dr, McCarty brought out tho phono
graph and those who were near enough
could hear a message in the pope's well
modulated tones:
"From the city of Rome, Leo XIII
sends to the people of America cordial
greetings and best wishes. Most heart
ily do we congratulate the country
flourishing in civilization and wealth
and the glory of growing industries.
We take pleasure and joy in the honors
fittingly rendered to Cardinal Gibbons.
We wish you, through the blessing of
Heaven, a copious increase of happi
ness and pleasure. The pilgrims of the
Catholic church we embrace with you,
and especially we bestow upon them
the apostolic benediction."
This concluded the exercises.
In the evening pontifical vespers
were celebrated at the cathedral. Arch
bishop Ireland delivered a sermon.
Storm Ravage* in Mexico.
Guadalajara, Mex., Oct. 18. —The
recent storm which swept along the
Pacific coast, west of here, did more
damage than was at first reported. In
undations in Te.jic territory caused
many thousands of dollars of loss to
stockmen and farmers, and entire vil
lages were swept away. The number of
lives lost is now placed at 150. Many
bodies have already been recovered, and
search for the missing ones still con
tinues.
MaoMahon Lying; In State.
Paris, Oct. 18. —The remains of ex-
President MacMahon are lying in state
at Monstcresson. The family agree to a
public funeral, which takes place, at the
end of tbe montb.
It is important to know that a correct
fit in fine tailoring can be had at moder
ate prices from H. A. Getz, 112 West
Third street.
TWELVE PAGES.
THAT MISSING MONEY.
The American Express Company Said to
Have Lost 5850,000.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 18.—The reticence
of the American Express people regard
ing the disappearance of $50,000, is im
penetrable, but from another source,
which has at least more than a shadow
of credibility, comes the statement that
the amount was $250,007, .ustead of
$50,000.
New York, Oct. 18.—The officials of
tbe American Kxpreee company here
admit that a shortage of $22,000 was
discovered in a package shipped to New
Orleans, via St. Louis, when it reached
the latter place, but decline to say more,
believing the money has been mislaid at
some point.
SAVED FROM Til X DEEP.
Eighty-nine Lives Saved by a Bteamer
Arrived at Galveston.
Galveston, Tex., Oct. 18.—The. steam
ship Palmas from Liverpool, via Ten
eriffe, arrived this afternoon. The
Palmas has on board 8!) of the passengers
and crew of tbe French steamer Mar
seilles, picked up October lOtb, the
Marseilles having been lost in a gale
while bound from Bordeaux for New
Orleans. Four passengers and one of
the crew were lost and 8!) saved. The
passengers are in a most destitute con
dition, having saved nothing except the
clothes they wore when the Marseilles
went down.'
JOURNEYMEN FARMERS.
SECRETARY MORTON SPEAKS ON
THE SI LVER QUESTION.
Be Give* tUe Populleta m Touching I>
and Denounce* the Granco end Alli
ance Org-anlaatlone as of
No BeneHt.
Chicago, Oct. 18.—Secretary of Agri
culture Morton epoke on the silver
question before the national world's
fair commission today. He gave the
Populists a touching up incidentally.
He epoke in part as follows:
"To be Bure, as your president liaa
intimated, underlying all sciences and
arts is agriculture, and it has just begun
to dawn upon the agricultural minds
that it needs individual development
and self reliance in each citizen, rather
than gregarious organizations, which
may be deputized or given a power of
attorney to think for the farmers,
"We all understand that so far the
Grange and Alliance organizations have
attended to something else than farm
ing; they have beeu worked, to use tbe
parlance of the day, by journeymen
farmers who for political purposes
farmed tbe farmers. These organiza
tions, as a rule, Attended to everything
except agriculture. Many fallacies
which have been evolved for the allure
ment of the farmer are very catching.
Tbe teaching of many of the journey
men farmers has been to the effect that
the money of the .country is simply a
legal fiction. That what our people need
first and foremost fs an honest, unfluc
tuating measures of values. If gold is
the best money in the world then the
United States wants gold. We must
have a permanent standard of debt set
tlement, a permanent and unfluctuating
measure of values and a medium of ex
change. It seems to me this great con
gress of all nations illustrates fully the
fact that the commerce of tbe world is
the exchange of products, and the
money only settles the unadjusted
balances."
Hon. Patrick Walsh of Georgia then
spoke briefly in response to Secretary
Morton and invited him to be preeent at
tbe Augusta exposition.
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
A Cordial Reoapttnn {liven Iha Earl and
Countess of Aberdeen.
Chicago, Oct. 18—Another glorious
autumn day greeted the school children
at the fair, and they fairly overran the
gatekeepers in their eagerness to get in
side.
Thousands of Canadians and Canadian-
Americans gathered at the Canadian
pavilion today to pay their respects to
the earl and countess of Aberdeen. An
address wan presented to the earl on be
half of the Canadians, assuring him that
bis appointment as governor-general
was regarded with tbe highest satisfac
tion. The earl responded at some
length, exDressing thanks for tbe warm
greeting, and extended a cordial invita
tion to the gueßts to meet himself and
Lady Aberdeen at the Irish village to
morrow.
Tbe total admissions today were 323,
--941, of which 290,121 were paid.
A Retrenchment mil.
Washington, Oct. 18. —Representative
Curtis of Kansas today introduced a bill
to discontinue the office of collector of
customs at a large number of portß in
the United States. Among the places
specified are: Humboldt (Eureka, Cal.),
Southern Oregon, (Coos Bay, Ore.), and
Yaquina, Ore., the ports to be closed in
30 days and consolidated with the ad
joining districts, as tbe secretary of the
treasury may deem prudent. Curtis
Bays the receipts at these ports are less
than the expenses.
Death of Widow Conkling.
Utica, N. Y„ Oct. 18.—Mrs. Roscoe
Conkling died at her hotel in this city
this afternoon. Mrs. Conkling was a
Bister of the late Horatio Seymour. She
was more than 60 years old, but retained
traces of ber original great beauty. The
illness which proved fatal came on abont
the 7th of the present month, when she
was stricken by something like apo
plexy.
A sea bath at home with Turk's Island
sea salt ia exhilarating, Recommended
by all physicians. For sale by all drug
gists; 15c a package.
For sunburn and freckles use only
Perfects Face Cream; ga'e nud sure,
For Bale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist.
311 South Spring street.
Conn band instruments. Agency at
Fitzgerald's,cor. Spring and Franklin c te.
SILKWOOD WINS.
THE GREAT SANTA ANA f.
PACER TOO SPEEDY HOR W. \
WOOD AND OUR DICK AND WON \
ITS THREE STRAIUHT HEATS. i
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE DIVIDED DEMOCRACY.
Efforts Being Made to Heal
the Breach.
The Senate Steering: Commit
tee Again at Work.
Brogress Made Toward Agreeing; on
a Compromise Bill.
An Attempt to Get the Party to Go Into
Caucns on the Sliver Question.
Acrlmonlons Debate la
the Senate.
By the Afsociated Press.
W a sin not on, Oct. 18. —The Demo*
cratic steering committee of the senate
was in session a great part of the day
trying to devise a scheme for the settle
ment of the differences existing on the
financial question on that aide of the
chamber, and appearances at the close
of the day indicated that aorne progress
was made. It is asserted that the com
mittee progressed far enough to prepare
a rough draft of a bill which ii to be
submitted to the senate as soon as the
majority of the senators can be con
sulted upon its merits. The members
of the committee refused to confirm the
report, as did also those with whom
they consulted.
The story afloat also asserted that the
bill which was to be submitted would
simply provide for the extension of the
present law for a year from the first of
next July.
One great obstacle which apparently
stands in the way of progress is the
attitude of the repeal advocates. It is
stated that r,n effort is being made to
bring these members to see the im
portance of a settlement of the question,
and the scheme to bring about a party
measure will be dropped if this is uu
successful, and the Republican senators
will be asked to join the Democrats, so
as to make a majority of the senate
The Democratic conference for the
present has given way to a consultation
of senators individually, and it will not
be decided upon until iate in the week
if at all.
In a discussion of the situation th s
afternoon, Senator Pett grew eaid: "The
Democrats as a party cannot agree, nor
can the Republicans as a party. There
are 38 senators —Republicans, Demo
crats and Populißts— against repeal and
eight are counted with the repealers wto
nre anxious for a compromise. When
either of the parties can agree upon a
measure, the silver and eompromiee
men will get together and frame a bill
which wiil go through because they will
have the voteß to put it through."
Vest is circulating a call for a caucus
of all the Democratic senators. It pledges
them to abide by the result, if any ia
reached. Tbe silver men sign it readily,
but the repeal mtn are holding off. It
is doubtful whether Gorman will issue
the call unless the desire for it beams
pretty general, as he thinks it ia likely
it will do more harm than good.
Voorhees said to day he would make
an effort to continue for the present the
recess system inaugurated last evening.
His plan is to have the senate sit each
day from 10 a. m. to 6p. m. He is of
the opinion that this will prove tbe best
plan for turning out work and getting
rid of long speeches. He thinks the end
of the long debate is near, and intimates
that the present wet-k may close it.
SENATE PROCEEDINGS.
Morgan Replies to Hill Daniel and Mill*
Lock Horns*
Washington, Oct. 18,—On reconven
ing this morning tbe senate listened to
Morgan of Alabama on tbe motion of
Dolph of Oregon to amend Monday's
journal so as to show tbe presence of
Allen at 6:30 p.m. of that day, Allen
having failed to answer when his name
was called. Morgan devoted most of
his remarks to a reply to Hill's speech
of yesterday, taking occasion to charac
terize the latter as an astute politician,
rather than a fair-minded lawyer, in
twisting a decision of the supreme court
to serve bis purpose, adding that it took
an easy conscience to follow the su
preme court in all its decisions.
Morgan continued at great length,
touching on his part in the rebellion, oi
which he was not ashamed, and saidl
"Tbe clock struck at the White Hons*
and the cuckoos in the senate put their
beads out of a box and responded, and
informed us of the time of day."
At the conclusion of Morgan's speech
Voorhees moved to lay on tbe table tbe
motion of Dolph to amend the journal.
It was agreed to: Yeas, 45; nays, 3.
Teller (Rep.) of Colorado then moved
to amend tbe journal so that it would
show his presence on a certain roll call
when he did not respond to hie name,
and he addressed the senate. He
quoted from a statement of Carlisle in
regard to insisting upon the passage of
the repeal bill and said: "What right
has the secretary of tbe treasury to in
terfere with us in this matter? 1 recent
it myself as a breach oi privilege.
When we surrender our convictions,
whether it be on the advice of the pres
ident or on account of public clamor,
tbe degradation of the eenate will begiu
and the usefulness of the senate will be
at an end."
He eaid when the senate declined to
be stamped by boards of trade, etc., it
would command the respect of tbe
American people.
Allen of Nebraska here suggested that
no quorum was present. Roll call de
veloped the feet that 48 senators were
present, and Teller proceeded. Speak
ing of his right to refrain from voting,
Teller referred to the fact that Cockling.
Carpenter and Blame when members of
the senate, had frequently taken ad
vantage of the privilege, and declared
that no one questioned their knowledge
of the constitution and parliamentary
law.
Daniel (Dam.) of Virginia regarded
those who called themselves the major
ity on the pending question more re- ,
sponsible for the delays, which had

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