POR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
ERNCALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER: NEARLY .STATIONARY TEM
PERATURE: WESTERLY WINDS.
VOL. XLI. NO 10.
TO make our Liberal Gift Sale most interesting, we are
offering extra values in
MEN'S ALL-WOOL $10 I $12 SUITS
Children's Suits in Large Variety from $4 Up.
Our Velvet Kilt and 3-piece Suits are the finest
ever offered in this city.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.,
COR. SPRING AND FIRST STS.
LARGEST VARIETY AND
_LV NEWEST STYLES IN
Turkish, Persian, Indian and Daghestan Effects
MANY NEW THINGS IN WHITE AND P.LUE.
A CJ /"ITT A "D T? C? »n all Sizes, the Newest Patterns and Many
2i.lV J. IJxXXvXI/O Qualities. Get Our Prices and Examine
. 1 11 I—w— ' Our Handsome Patterns Before Buying.
LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY,
225-7-9 8. BROADWAY, QPP. CITY HALL.
138, 140, 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
We Have Made Arrangements with Several of the Largest
To act as their agents,. We .offer their f&oM ut a
DISCOUNT OK SO PER CENT FROM
THEIR PRICE LIST. We are just in receipt of
an elegant assortment, selected personally from
manufacturers, which we sell at a discount of 30
TWO GOLD MEDALS
Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs
-EWORLD'S FAI Rj(-
Convr-ntion of Ihe Photographic Association of America over rono of Ihe mo t eminent olio
nne'sp-icra of th- Has: (nnd thp Pacific Co .«']. Till< completes tho largj U,.oi KICiHTMifD
A Snnd TJiN DIPLOMAS for excellence aim superiority.
tJlondy Weather Pre-t 920 SOUTH SPRING STRFFT (Oppostts 10-Angles
ieircdforsiuiuga I v Jlnl -' t -'*« i Tuewor A Holiunbeck
BCCOKS9OKS XO 11AILKY .V ItAKKKK KKOS., ,
a f"\ Have Moved Into Th«lr New Quarters In
• tne Stimson Rftlook, Comer
1 Ami Third nnd Spring «ts.
W e ark SMOWIN ' ; a FINE line of
| ' I Hall ami UecjoUon chain, iv po lsh«d
fef, f ' woolannrt eohW'jsrais ol leuhor. Furnituro
J V ' v-'iW ' Ibat 1« not pjessltif to ih: eyo i. Hi f,r n ithing
y\jyl £ 1 '•** hn,n - *Kf *os Is ono thi cr aud e.ren.rri
\SjkZm t if\ SL: '* ulK ' l,lPr , uu; Mtwi 1* notthelsatt reaion in
/ \ if tn ■ wcrld wi.y the ttto should not so together
f /il / '! • fl~ AA\ lv furnilu 0 To lay a thing is cheap does uot
I// j a ■ ill- ■-- •] H I ncccßs: r.ly maka lc rho ip, but to (ay our lur
\. / " I Iff!" —1 tl\ 1 nlti rj is cheap scare <ly doei it jmiico. Dome
J ' I jf ■ ■ "VTtI au<l fcto '" r > oi " iu: YM. And iv looking sje
"<SS-I&2 ■•m=m*-' : ~ 1 . \| those Hall <:ha r.<. Also taio a peep inn 'hit
»w.i,<,.<r^ <s **~ U —-' —; prettifS of ail depßriiiienti—ihi DKAPKitY
• DEPARTMENT. In thu CAKPiT DEPART
7r CTDnKih OnnnnriT HMsTjqbwtUsas mauy newedicts. c,mo
CJI dlaUnu CjUrruß Whttu.ryouiMtßt to bay orno.. Audagaln
L * vie suy COMB.
WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE
HENRY K. MILLER, I — \ | n. TV I f —\ MATHUSIIKIC.
BHIIR IIKOTIiaRB. i lAA INI WO BRA DM I.Lftlt,
B. HHONINOKR, ■■■■■.■■=a»™».T>*a™» SMITH & 11ARNK3.
NBIHIAN liBlH., NEHIIHA.M,
Air Circulating sosd Cells. _T7^ —mJ™ Silver Tounued.
A FULL LINE OF MUSIC AND MI'SICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Standard, Hoia'y S .mile. While nnd other Long Shuttle Machines, Supplies, e'c.
337 SOUTH SPK'INO SXWigK'r. 4 ly
**" '' ~ \ '— -■- - ■ •
f^Jq\^ a^c ' lllla^r aD( I
121 & l - W Nl Sl>ri,,? t,t •
Fin* itismnnd Setting a Specialty.
Wntch*-e, Clocks and .Jewelry care
fully ttepalrsd aud Warrauced. S)-7 ly
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT
Or ADAMS STREET.
LarneJ.uT.u Vaiti I.■ t* /or s.-ile ,n th.-houthwest;
uteuues 80 feet wide, lined with P*tini>, Mon
irrey I'itie-., (ira'ilUs, fc'eppor*, tho uew (jam
of Algiers nnd -m • in».ctts„ which will giva
apa i like etleci io >ix miles oi streets. Lois
are 80*' ao tv 11 Iran alley).
trSDO FOR INSIDE LOTa: *10 per month till
Oumhslf. is paid, or one-t'ulru ua«*h auo alance
in five years; or if you build you can hays live
years'lime. Get one winUi you can. Apply to
cfilce, -120 West First sticet. 7-li (iia
LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 80, 1893.
CHICAGO'S GREAT GRIEF.
The City Overwhelmed With
Sorrow and Shame.
Universal Mourning for the
The Assassin Shows No Bie;n of Re-
jrret for His Crime.
He Simply Claims That He Did His
Duty—Numerous Tokens and Messages
of Sympathy—The Funoral
By the Associated Press.
Chicago, Oct. 20 —Chicago today is
overwhelmed with sorrow and shame.
Her citizens mourn for the man who
stood closer to the people's heart than
any other who has lived or died within
her boundary linos, or has been in any
way connected with the city's growth
and progress. The feeling of shame is
that jußt at tbe cloao of the greatest and
most glorious period of her municipal
history ; ju3t at the dawn o! a brighter
period than she ever before experienced,
the dark crime of murder should leave a
red blot on her record. From all ranks
and conditions of men there comes but
one voice, and it ia that of grief. Carter
Harrison was without doubt the most
popular man among the residents of
Chicago. lie had more of the spirit of
audacity, endu ance and activity char
acteristic of Chicago, than any other
man. The feeling of sorrow is not
stronger than the mortified civic pride
which burdens them down. There may
be for Chicago days of greater pride or
higher glory tban she has yet beheld;
there can never be a day of greater grief
or more poignant sorrow.
The remains of Mr. Harrison lay all
day in the room which was always occu
pied by him as a sleeping apartment.
Late this afternoon a death mask was
executed, and the result is said to he a
most life-like representation. Tomor
row the body will be made ready for
lying in st:ite at the city hall.
TIIK CORONKR'm INQCKST.
The inquest on the body of Mayor
Harrison was held today at his late resi
dence, fur a technical descrip
tion of the wounds, bnt little new infor
mation was elicited. The verdict was
in accordance with the facts, (Hid rec
ommended that Prendergast be held tot]
murder until I'nacharjted by due process
of law. I'r, mlergust was present at the
inquest, and ' . : ..'.aim-it stolid inditl'.nv
fence, except when attracted by tiie
presence of Mrs. Chalmers. He asked
if she was Mra. Harrison, and said he
wanted to tell her he was sorry for her
The Harrison residence was thronged
with sorrowing friends all day, and tbe
eidewalks in the vicinity were impassa
ble. Tne members of the family bore
up bravely nnder the "terrible alfliction,
the real significance of wbich could
hardly be realized by them. MiBS How
ard, the late mayor's fiancee, although
prostrated bp the shock, leated quietly
.... ■ lh. . 1
. I, **-~ —•
TOKENS OF SYMPATAT.
Telegrams and letters of sympathy in
great numbers were received from pub
lic and private friends of the late mayor
in various parts of the country. Secre
tary of State Gresham telegraphed from
Washington his sympathy.
At the request of Mr?. Potter Palmer,
the reception in her honor by the na
tional comiuiseioners, to he given to
morrow evening, has been postponed
indefinitely on account of the tragic
death of the mayor. The farewell re
ception to tbe French commissioners
has also been postponed. The number
of societies that held meetings today to
take action in the death of the mayor is
legion, and the family is literally over
whelmed with copies of resolutions of
Fx-Preßident Harrison telegraphed
from Indianapolis: "My daughter joins
me in offering the fullest sympathy in
your appalling sorrow."
Messages of condolence were received
from Henry Irving and the Japanese
commissioners to the fair.
The arrangements for the funeral of
the murdered man will not be made un
til aiter the special meeting of tbe city
council tomorrow. It, however, has
been decided that tbe obsequies will
take place Wednesday. Mayor Harri
son's body wili lie in state at least one
day in the city hall. Tne active pall
bearers will be eight police captains.
The honorary pall-bearers include Hon.
Thomas W. Palmer, H. N. Higinbotham,
Gen. Nelson A. Miles, ex-Governor
Ogleaby, Judge Trumbull, Gen. Fitz
simons, P. D. Armour, ex-Mayors Koohe,
Medill und Washburne.
EVIDENCES OF SORROW.
Seldom baa anything awakened such
deep eorrow among the residents of
Chicago as the death of Mr. Harrison.
The most signal evidence of sorrow will
be the absence of all festivities at the
fair tomorrow. Director-general Davis
has issued general orders announcing
that the ceremonies scheduled for to
morrow in connection with the closing
of the exposition will ba wholly dis
pensed with, and the public is requested
to assennile in Festival hall at 1 o'clock
to take suitable action ou the death of
tbe mayor. It is further ordered that
the flags upon all the buildings within
the grounds shall remain at half must.
THE MURDERER'S CELL.
Prendergast, Harrison's murderer, is
now lodged in a cell at the county jail.
He still sticks to the story that he
killed the mayor for no other reason
than that he was not made corporation
counsel, aud insists that, he had entire
right to do as he did. The cell in which
Prendergaßt is lodged is the one in which
Lotus Lingg, tho anarchist, and Dr.
Scudder committed euicide.
HE DID HIS DUTY.
When Prendereast was lodged in the
county jail be waa not disposed to talk,
but aaked to see the papers. They
were handed him, bnt the local pages
containing the Btory of his crime were
not given him, and lie quickly asked for '
'an account of tho murder. He read it
iin a mechanical manner and then said:
"I did my duty."
'•Did Harrison say anything to you
when you met him in the house?''was
"No, I drew my revolver and tired.
! At the first shot Harrison shouted 'mur
der,' but I did not hear him say any
THE ACTING MAYOR.
Ojcar D. Witherell, city comptroller
of Chicago, who, by the death of Mayor
Harrison, becomes acting mayor, is a
Republican. He is a native of New
Hampshire, but removed to Chicago
many years ago and became a prominent
lumberman. Sqmethiag tike 12 years
ago be was elected to the city council of
Chicago, and served for ut least two
terms as chairman of the finance com
mittee. Throe years ago he was elected
preeident of the Globe National bank,
and last spring, on Harrison's election,
Mr. Witherell was appointed comptrol
ler. He is about 00 years of age.
SORROW IN NEW YORK.
New Yobs, Oct. 29.—Nothing else was
discussed in the clubs and hotels today
but the CDwardly and unprovoked aeaaß
siualion of Mayor Harrison. Tiie tra
gedy waß universally deplored, and
wonder was expressed by many that the i
murderer escaped lynching. One of the !
1 most prominent Chu'a?oaaß in New :
' York is Victor F. I.awr.on. publisher of I
the Chicago Record and the Chicago
Daily "News. He said: "Mayor Harri-
Bon was on extraordinary man of tre
mendous strength and personality, and
possessed what is called great personal
Lawson Baid it must bo admitted hia
adininiet'ation has been successful, al
though from a tiigh moral standard it
could be criticised.
Secretary DeFreeite, Democratic state
committeeman, is in favor of additional
legislation to protect agatnet crank.-,
s.v-president Harbison's expression.
Indianai-oi/s, Oct. 20.—Ex-president
1 Benjamin Harrison wa's seen tonight and
asked for au expression relative to the
tragedy in which Mayor Carter Harri
son waß the unfortitnate. Said he: "It
waa a cowardly and unprovoked apsauit
upon a man in official position."
"What was the relation between
youreell and the dead mayor?"
"Well, I can hardly say; we were dia-
I tant relatives. I don't believe I ever
i knew the exact relationship."
"What do you think of tha effect of
1 the k'ilinjj-as reirnrdj men iv prominent
p-tffSlic positions ?"
"The Blfiir lends additional perils to
prominent public characters, especially
j at thu time. There is always a risk
i that a public officer run?, but with the ;
> ponditions of the country us they are
'(«**e J»k he increased. Wb«f in Wash- 1
: ington I frequently had the matter in ;
1 mind, and some discussions upon it. All I
men must have free open air and tbe I
outsido world to transact business. I j
! felt rathar than sacrifice thia I would be
1 HERE LIES A TRAITOR.
THE MAYOR OP DENVER A MARKED
Ho Is Denounced as a Perjurer by
American Protective Association
and His Grave Ordered
Denver, Oct. 29.—The secret organi •
' station, known as the American Protec
tive association, now demahdiug atten-.
! tion at the hands of congress, haß gained
j an unusually Btrong foothold in Colorado
and is making a light to gain control of
the state's political organization. But
little attention waß paid to it until after
the local elections, when it wag dis
covered that the society managed to se
cure nearly half the nominations on
! each ticket. The people rebelled against
| tbis, and are now striving to defeat tbe
| society. Two years ago, the present
mayor, Van Home, became a member
! of tbesociety through mistepresentation.
j When he took office he appointed a
Catholic as police inspector. The
American Protective association
demanded tbe inspector's removal, and
when this was refused, adopted a reso
lution denouncing Van Home as a
traitor and perjurer, and declaring that
his crave should be desecrated. It fur
ther resolved that a likeness of tbe
mayor, together with a copy of the reso
lutions, be distributed to every judge of
the association, with the request that
the Bame be read, and that "Marion D.
Van Home, traitor aud perjurer," be
proclaimed at every meeting, and finally
that an unknown committee shall mark
hia grave: "Here lies a traitor."
Cnghlan's Adopted Daughter.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 29. —Charles
Coghlan. whose recent marriage to Miss
Kubne Beveridge created a sensation,
dayß the young actress who bears his
name is not his real, but his adopted,
daughter, and she is not of illegitimate
birth. Her real name is iiertrude Eve
lyn Noriolk, and her parents, who mar
ried, are still living iv London.
100O— Oholee Selected Acres—looo,
In 10, 20, 40 and 80 acre farms aud up
ward, in tbe grand old Chino ranch,
will be sold at auction tomorrow, Tues
day, Oct. 31st. Nt Chino. Special excursion
will leave S. P. Arcade depot at 9 :b't) a.m.
Round trip ticket, including luuch, $4.
Full particulars at Eiston, Eldridge &
Co.'s, 121 South Broadway.
Stop that cough by using Dr. St.
John's cough Byrup. We retund your
money if it fails to cure. For sale by
Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and
For sunburn and freckles ÜBe only
Perfecta Face Cream; Bafe and sure,
For sale by A. E. Littleooy, druggist.
311 South Spring street.
Conn band instrument*. Agency at
Fitzgerald'e.cof. Spring aud Frunkliu sts.
Howry & Bresee, Broadway under
takera. "Independent oi tiie trust."
COURAGE OF THE MOORS
It Amazes the Legions of
Proud Old Spain.
Spanish Soldiers Driven Before
the Moorish Moh.
Desperate Fighting in the Trenches
The Death or the SpanUh Commander
lias Created a Sensation—The War
to Ho l'roeecuted on a
By the Associated Press.
Madrid, Oct. 29.—The battle yester
day and Friday night about the trenches
before Meliila, and which, as exclusively
cabled to the Associated Press, resulted
in the death of General Margallo, who
commanded the Spanish troops, caused
a proiound eenßation here. The Span
iards wore amazevl at the courage shown
by the Moore. In the face of a terrible
fire the Moora charged recklessly, driv
ing the Spaniards before them and cut
ting the telephone and telegraph wirea.
The Moora again attacked with the in
tention of cutting off the retreat ot the
Spaniards. Tiie movement would un
doubtedly have been successful had it
not been for the ekilllul manner in
which the guns of the Spanieh warship
Venacito were handled. The Spaniards
retreated inside the forts.
CARNAGE IN THE TRENCHES.
Moors, regardless of danger, suc
ceeded in entering the Spanish trenches
and capturing two modern field pieces
and a supply of ammunition. But the
Moors, unable to withstand the attack
of cold steel in the hands of the Spanish
soldiers, began to retreat, ihe Span
iards directed an attack against the
Moors, who recaptured the two euub
which the Moora had been using freely
against the forts and warships. Nothing
seemed to etand before the charge of the
Fatreuiadura regiment and a battalion
of coldiera undergoing punishment tor
breaches of military law. They preßßed
onward, bajonetting the Moors who
made any stand, and managed to recover
the two field pieces.
A HAND TO HAND COFFLICT.
During the panic which followed the
death of General Margallo, the Moora
succeeded in carrying off the body of
the Spaniah commander, and it was
this more than anything which enabled
the Spanieh officers to rally their men
and make the charge which drove the
Moora from the trenches. During the
rush onward of the Spanish troops, a
detachment of them pursued the Moors
who were carrying away tho general's
body, and after c desperate hand to
hand contliet the Spaniards succeeded
in recovering the body of their late
commander, and eventually escorted it
No systematic pursuit of the Moors
waa attempted, owing to the insufficient
force of soldiers at Fort Cabrizas, but it
is understood General Ortego is making
preparations to take terrible vengeance
upon the Moors in the death of General
Margallo when he lias enough men
under his command to uiuke a movement
iv force enough to chastise the Moors.
When a steamer brought the above de
tails of the battle to Malaga, firing was
Rtill proceeding, aud it is reported the
Moors' made another attack upon the
Spanish troops. General Ortego is
known to have sent an urgent dispatch
asking for reinforcements aud expressing
hiß inability to do any more than hold
his own uulesß reinforced hy a large body
WAR ON A LARGE SCALE.
Spain iB now making war preparations
ou a very largo scale, which will tax the
resources ot the government to the ut
most. There wa9 a monster demonstra
tion here today. Crowds were parading
the streets, bearing banners and singing
patriotic songn and doing everything
possible to urge the government to hurry
reinforcements to Meliila in order that
the loss suffered by the Spaniards may
be promptly avenged.
Additional dispatches received this
evening Bay the fighting continued to
day, and it is rumored there has been
periouß loss of* life. The situation of the
Spaniards is said to be growing desper
ate. General Campos, commander-in
chief of tbe Spanieh forces, advised the
government to promptly issue an order
lor the mobilization of all the reserve
trooDß iv Spaiu. A crowd of people, ex
cited by the rumors in circulation, made
nn attack upon the civil governor at
Puerto del Sol, causing the governor to
take refuge in tiie bureau of the minis
ter of the interior, where the men at the
door were severely beaten by the angry
Dublin. Oct. 20.—1n a speech today
John Redmond, Parnellite leader, de
clared the parliamentary sesßitm of 1894
should be devoted to Knglish legislation,
and said tho J'arr.ellitea would support
the government upon the condition that
one week oi the Autumn session be de
voted to the evicted tenants bill and
registration bill providing for elections
every where on the same day.
Departure of Visiting Squadrons.
Spk/zia, Oct. 29.—The British equad
ron lelt today for Gibraltar. Enormous
and enthusiastic crowds bade farewell
to the British sailors.
Toulon, Oct. 29. —The Russian squad
ron left at 2 p.m. today. The departure
was witnessed by immense crowds of
people. The French warships manned
their yards and exchanged salutes with
A Statue of La Salle.
Paris, Oct. 29 —A dispatch from Lune
ville eayß General minister
of war, presided today at the unveiling
of the statue of La Salle.
RIOTING IN LIMA.
I Disgraceful Scenes Unchecked In the
Capital of fern.
New York, Oct. 29.—The Herald's
Lima, Peru, special nays: Disgraceful
rioting here still goes on unsuppressed
by the police. A group of Caesariete
ent through the various streets of the
city last night shouting: "Long
live Cacares and death to congress,"
abusing pereonB whom they met and
flourishing revolvers. The police did not
interfere with the demonstration in any
way. Another gang attacked the odioe
of the newspaper Commercial, which
is opposed to Cacares, and began ehout
ing through the windowB and doors at
the employees. .
Lima, Oct. 29.—There is no disturb
ance here, though considerable excite
ment, and the resignation of thecabinet
is regarded certain. Dr. Oalcarel will
enter into a contest for the presidency.
VIEWED Tit 10 WKECK.
Ten Thousand Hxcur«ii)«l»t< to See the
Stranded City of New York.
San Flancisco, Oct. 29.—Nearly
10,000 people in excursion boats went
out to Point Bonita this afternoon to
view the wreck of the steamer City ol
New York. The wind was light, the
ocean smooth and the vessel resting
! easily. Wreckers were busy, however,
stripping her. Heavy pumps will be
put to work at iow tide tonight and a
final effort made to float the wreck,
though there is a bare possibility, only,
NO MONK Y TO UO HOME.
A Whatcom Man fluioldes at Terre
Terrs Haute, Ind., Oct. 20.-A.
Maier, of Whatcom, Wash., committed
Buicide at the Germania hotel here yes
' terday by taking morphine. A note
written in German was found, saying:
"All the money I had I was robbed of
j at Chicago, and I have no means to take
1 me home. This makes me take this
step. Long life to all."
Thirty-four cents and a photograph of
a younu bridal couple taken at Cincin
nati, Ohio, were found cn his peraon.
MK, RILEY IN TKOUBLE.
A nrygooiN Importer Arrested
for Custom* Frauds.
New York, Oct. 29.—W. H, Riley,
senior member of the large dry goods im
porting house oi W. II. Riley & Co. of
| New YTork and Paris was arrested today,
j charged with entering imported goods
at custom houses by means of false in
voices at a valuation far below the worth
of the goods. The amount of which the
I cuatomB authorities have been defrauded
j id said to run far into the thousands.
Kr.ivn a If-ee M»'».
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 29. —A special
to the Sentinel from Lebanon, Ind.,
eays: The jnry in the Wesner murder
! case brought in a verdict of acquittal at
j 2 o'clock this morning, and James 0.
: Brown was declared a free man.
A WRETCHED SYSTEM.
DISCONTENT OVER THE SUFF
RAGE IN PRUSSIA.
1 Elections for Members to the town
House or the Dint on Oeck—The
Social Democrats Refrain
i [Copyrighted by the Associated Press.]
Berlin, Oct. 29 —Tuesday the elec-
I tion of "wablmanner" takes place, who
| elect deputies to the new lower house of '
I the Prussian diet. The fact that the
: electoral system of Prussia is based on
| a property qualification and indirect ;
suffrage accounts for the interest taken
in the election being reduced to the j
1 minimum. Since the opening of the '
campaign the Radical organs have 1
shown It feeling of antagonism against
each other, and should the quarrel con
tinue the reault will probably he that
the National Liberah and one
wing of the Radical party
will be the gainers against the candi
dates put forward by the section of the
party presided over by Herr Richert.
The Social Democratic party has de
cided, as usual, upon taking no part in
the elections, in view of the present
"wretched electoral system," as they
DEATH OF SANTA ANA,
Lucky Baldwin's Great Running Mare
Dies of I. not: Fever.
San Francisco, Oct. 29, —The great
turf mare Santa Ana, winner of over 25
races for "Lucky" Baldwin, and the
holder of two track records, died at Bay
District track this afternoon of lung
fever. The mare was valued at $15,000.
The .Etna stables' Btring of 12 horses,
including Rudolph and McBeth, arrived
at the track this morning from Louis
A Kure Chance
Will be offered tomorrow, Tuesday, Oct.
31st, to purchase at auction 10 acres
and upwards of the famous Chino
ranch. Special excursion train leaveB
S. P. Arcade depot at 9:30, Commercial
street 9:35. Round trip, including
lunch, $1. Full particulars at Kaaton,
Eldridge & Co.'i, 121 South Broadway.
Sunday at the Fair.
CHICAGO, Oct. 29.—The world's fair to
day presented the usual Sunday appear
ance, with no feature of particular in
terest. The paid admissions were 146,
The Strike's ltuck>» >iie Uroken.
8t. Paul, Minn., Oct. 29.—The back
bone of the street-car strike saeuiB
broken, although two big maBS meetings
today denounced the railroad company.
AH desiring a correct tit and first-class
work iu merchant tailoring call on H.
A. Get/., 112 West Third street.
Ladies' hats clenned, dyed, reshaped
and trimmed. California Straw Works,
2t>4 South Main street, opposite Third.
THE PLUMBINQ LAW.
NUMEROUS COMPLAINTS A*
TO ITS BURDENS, ANG A RE
VISED EDITION TO BE ASKED
FOR BY BUILDERS.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
The Repeal Bill Will Pass
the Senate Today.
It Will Have a Majority of Ten
or Eleven Votes.
No Time Will Be Lost in Bushing II
Through the House.
The Hperlnl Session of Congress Wl.l
Probably Me at an End hy Than
day — General Newt
By the AFSOclated Preps.
Washington, Oct. 29. —If Senator
Voorheen calculations rlo not miscarry,
the reper.l bill will b9 disposed of by the
Eenate tomorrow. There will b3 a few
more speeches, snd the amendments
will ull probably be voted down, after
which a vote on the main question will
be taken. The bill will be passed by a
majority of ll), or possibly 11 votes, and
the lone contest ended.
If the house should lose any time In
disposing of tho repeal bill, the eenate
has quite a large calendar upon which
it can draw for material.
It is probable tbat the senate during
tho week will dispose of the house bill
extending tho time in which Chinese
laborers may be allowed to register.
The probabilities are that after the re
peal and Chinese bills are out of the
way, the time will be devoted to private
bills and other measures of minor im
portance. There will also be au effort
to'clear up executive business.
The senators are counting upon an ad
journment or recess by Thursday.
Prominent members of the house as-,
sure the senators that the bouse will
dispose of the repeal bill one day after
receiving it. Whan the repeal bill
comes to the houss tomorrow or Tues
day, if the unaxpected does not happen,
Wilson will be reeo%nized to move con
currence in the eenate amendment. If
the silver men show a disposition to fili
buster, a rule will be brought in by the
committee on rules, that will force a
vote, a few hours may be allowed before
the previous question calling off all de
bate. The repeal men expect 200 mem
bers present when the bill comes to a
MURDER WILL OCT.
A Number of Arrests fur a Foul Crime ot
Martinez, Cal., Oct. 29. —On tho
morning ofi)ctober lolb tho body of
John J. Maloney wns*found lying beside
the rnilroad track two miles from Corn
wall station, with his skull cut in two,
and every evidence of having been
killed by a passing train. Upon exam
ination of the body, however, a bullet
hole was found in the skull, which led
to the suspicion that the man had been
murdered. The testimony before the
coroner's jury strengthened the suspi
cion, and the jury returned a verdict of
murder by parties unknown. Yes
terday the sheriff caused the arrest
of Richard Yatte, keeper of a saloon
where Maloney was last seen alive, and
James Madden. John Smith, John
Casey, G. A. Cunningham, J. Devry,
John Donele and John Walsh, section
men employed ou the Cornwall section
of the Southern Pacific railroad at the
time of the murder. They were brought
to Martinez and are now lodged in the
county jail. Their preliminary examin
ation will be held on Wednesday next,
and the officers are quite confident the
guilty ones will be held to answer before
the superior court.
Q.UIKINAI. AND VATICAN.
Itsuivolli'n Policy Opposed by Othar In-
ILit'iitlal Card tiiHl,*.
London, Oct. 29. —A correspondent to
the Standard in Rome says Cardinal
Rampolli, having learned that several
influential cardinals urged upon Pope
Leo the expediency of a change in the
policy of the Vatican to one lees hostile
to the Italian government, requested
leave to resign hiß office as secretary of
state to hie holiness. Thu French em
bassador at the Vatican, hearing of this,
had a private audienca with the pope.
The pope afterward summoned Cardinal
Rampolli and told him he could not ac
cede to his request. Tha pone neverthe
less, adda the Standard's correspondent,
is much impressed by the discontent of
The Terrible Engine of War Purchased
New York, Oct. 29.—A morninr
paper has the following: Hricsson'a
submarine torpedo bout Destroyer, tha
most terrible engine of warfare afloat, ii
ttie latest acquisition of the Brazilian
government, it is also the most import
ant yet made or likely to be made. Like
the other purchases it was effected
through Charles H. Flint A Co.
New Fraternal Society.
Los Angeles Lodge No. 391, Sexennial
League was organized in this city Oct.
28th, with 20 charter members and tha
following set of officers: President, Dr.
0, IL Dickson; vsce-president, Mrs.
Annie li. Andrews; secretary, Hal
Morse; treasurer, Mrs. Dr. Rose T. Bill
iard; chaplain, Mrs. Maggie S. John
ston; marshal, M. A. Deckman; guard,
John l.angley ; sentinel, Ernest Robert
son. This is a live to win order, em
bodying all the points of the best social
and fraternal institutions, giving pro
tection during Bicknesß or disability amil
paying benefits at a stated period dur
ing life. Good live oreanizers wanted.
For circulars or information call on any
member or L. C. Cummins, deputy sn»
preme pr-sident and statu organizer,
room 7, 175 North Spring street.
for Over Fifty Yeara
Mas. Wsstow'sßooTHma byiu'c has boan usee
for children leethtng. U soothes the child,
soltens the Rums, allays all pain, cures wind
co:ic, and is too best remedy loi diarrhoea.
I Twenty-five cents a bottle™
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