Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XLIII. NO. 47.
That Side Entrance! Did you ever notice our side door on First Street? It's there all the time. Many prefer it to the front door, because it leads more directly to our Children's Department. There's where there's joy. All the boys want one of our new school pencil boxes, with book strap combined. These go Free with every Child's Suit or Overcoat. Overcoats for Men and Boys. 0 ALL GRADES. Uuderwear in Every Language. mullenTblueTt I CO., 101 NORTH BPRING STREET. 2QI -203-205-207 & 2Q9 W. FIRST BT. _ _ AMPIIMIIWM. gjjyjl - 1 «g this II TWO BIG SHOWS! " No \a/ F" cr ittr Wonder w v • r We have sworn to keep faith. Bae what we are glTlng for little money. j Wo a»a VOIJ 'I I all stars. we are * i MAX PITTINGILL and his trained dog r .„. „ wirxiK. Doing a S P" F" HCRKK BROTH Kit i. *-* *— »— BROTHERS PICARDS. PaOked MISS ANNIE PIC AUD. THK STANLEYS. MORE • a "' okd krancis. Business" MERRY SINGLETON. ' \ 11/ ■ -|- is ' HISS LAUBA MITCHELL. I I VVI I r~l DAVID VAN. PRINCE "TOTO." NOW A BIG I WEEK OF SUNDAY. DEC. 2, DON'T -sfß|t3K- LOSE M New Feature Show! ~ 10,20,2.5 66 -50 OTS pUBINSTEIN IS DEAD! DE KONTSKI, Who remain! as the only living pupil of the immortal Beethovea, will give a Piano Recital at Bartlett's Music Hall, WEDNESDAY EVENING. NOV. 28. Admission 59c; Reserved seats *1. Weber Piano used at these concerts. HALL. THANKSGIVING NIGHT, NOVEMBER 29, 1894. GRAND MASQUERADE BALL, Under the Auspices of tho Ancient Order of United Workmen. Tickets SI ADMITTtsm GENTLEMAN AND LAMB* GRAND OPERA HOUSE. -A OF- T B Of PROF. W. MANNING will box every nlglil. Several other specialties will be Introduced. See the tiro engine 1 Popular prices—ls, 25, co and 50c. l-ast week of ARIEL AND GALATEA FIVE CENTS ADMI33IQN. AT 33Q SOUTH BPRINQ. iSS. CRYSTAL PALACE! ■ 138-140-142 S. MAIN ST. ■> 2 Crockery, Glassware, Lamps, Etc. j| % special for | Special Offering for Monday & Tuesday i) Q Thanksgiving; elegant silvered g£f ■Picture Frames, 44c g Eg PLATTERS worth 91.00. ■JT J jpil 50 and 70c each. TINTED AND DECORATED ' S ~xar - SALT SHAKERS, 7C S W Game Carvers Nickel top-, large size, fan* W H Inlaw variety. | MEYBERQ BROS BH • ■•■••■•■• I • ■ ■ • Iglgggggg THE PUENTE OIL CO PRODUCERS OF I General Business AND DEALERS IN CRUDE DT?TD BIKER BLOCK. Tel. 196. I IKOLL U M WeEls a, Puente, Cal Thia Company ia prepared to adl and deliver crude petroleum in large or email quantities, either in tank cars on line of railroad* in Loa rfnjeles or out side, or by tank wagon or drums to any part of city. We furnish crude petro cum fa> Cable B'j Ctju Bjsctrlg R'y Co., Tempie-at R'y Co. andpther large corroaa.ee. Baker Iron Works 960 TO 900 BUXKA VISTA ST., UOS ANQEL.ES, - CAL. Adjoining c. P. Grounds. Tel 134 Barn8 > FOR MAN Bruises, MUSTANG LINIMENT Rheomatism, AND BEAST. Stiff Joints. The Herald PERRY, MOTT ti CO.'S LUMBER YARD AND PLANING MILLS. 136 Commercial st Los Angeles. Cal. LOS ANGELES, TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 27, 1894- ARMENIAN MASSACRES. Reports of the Outrages Suppressed. Turkey Is Sensitive on the Subject. The Forte Proscribes All American Newspapers. Farther Datalla of th* Sianjrhtor of Christiana from Armenian Sources* A frola.t From Bol ton. By Ihe Associated Press. Constantinople, Nov. 26.—A recent edict calling for the aeizure at tbe fron tier of newspapers containing accounts of the Armenian massacte prohibits tbe entry of every American newspaper into Tnrkey. This aotion on the part of tbe Tnrkiab government is supposed to be due to tbe attitude aßaumed by tbe American preaa on the Armenian ques tion. Washington, Nov, 26.—The edict per manently excluding ail American newe papera from Turkey, as announced by tbe Associated Press cable irom Con stantinople, bas not yat been officially communicated to the Turkish legation here. Seoretary Norigbian EiTendi is in charge of tbe legation during the ab sence of Mr. Movroyenni Bey. Mr. Norigbian expressed surprise that tha ediot ebould bave such scops aa to be a permanent ezelnsion of the American press, and be thinks tbe report may prove overdiawn in tbia re« apect. There is a press censor ship in Tnrkey, be says, similar to tbat conducted in most European coun tries. A press bureau is maintained by the government for tbe purpose of read ing all papers and sesing that tbe press laws are observed. There are daily pa pers in Constantinople and elsewhere tbrongbont Tnrkey, conducted in ac cordance with the press laws, wbicb are designed to give the government proper protection against internal assaults. Mr. Norigbian aaya ancb laws and cen soiship are common throngbont Europe and are in marked contrast with the lack ol inpervieion and censorship in the United States. Superintendent Brocks c! tha foreign mail service says it is an agreement be tween all nationa in tbe universal postal nnion that any nation can exclude any mall which the government deems det rimental to its intereets. At tbe atate department no question ie raised aa to the authority of the Turkish government in taking tbe ac tion indicated. Nearly every Enropean cower baa asserted and exercised thia power in the past. France baa freely availed herself of it, and it ia a well known fact that tbo Russian govern ment exercises a most rigid censorship over tbe admission into Russia, not only of foreign newspapers, but of magazines 'and books. In the case of Tnrkey, tbe reason for tbe order of exclusion is doubtless to be found in tbe fact that the American papera at present abound in long articles descriptive ol the outrages alleged to bave been perpetrated ou the Armeni ans, and reports of mass meetings beld hy tbe active Armenian agents in the United States to protest against these atroeitiea. The Turkish government is properly apprehensive tbat tbe free cir culation oi at cb literature in the disaf fected provinces may stir up an open rebellion, the outcome of whicb, in the present temper oi Enrope, it would be difficult to forecast. Ho far aa the Armenians themselves are concerned,' onr government can do nothing for them, no matter bow much disposed it may be to alleviate tbe for tunes of these native Christians. The great Enropean powers are bound hy treaty to protect tbem, and they would unquestionably strongly resent any interference hy tbe United States iv tbe line of suggestions as to their duty in the matter. So the resolutions which are being di rected to the president by sympathetic mass meetings bald in varions cities are likely to be of no avail, save perhaps, to direct the attention ol tbe civilized world to the miserable state ot Armen ians, though it is just possible that con gress, as it did in the case ol the Russian Jew, may pass a resolution requesting tbe preeident to appeal to the treaty powers to intervene in Armenia. MORE ABOUT THE MASSACRE. Boston, Nov. 26. —Further informa tion aa to tbe massacre of the Armenians near Bttlis, Turkey, haa been received, by Secretary Guilson. of the United Friends of Armenia. One letter dated Bitlis, September 25, gives the informa tion that news bae been received from tbe region back of Mooab. wbere 48 viilagea are aaid to bava been wholly blotted ont. Another dated Bitlie, October 3d, itatee that tbe day previone a letter from Moosh bad been reoeived which told oT the outbreak of a virulent form of cbolera which waa killing from 25 to 35 pereona daily, It ia caused, it is aaid, by the stenoh of the carnage which has taken place not far back in the moan taine. The nnmber massacred would reach between 8000 and 10,000. The government tried to get tbe people there to aign a petition to the eovereign ex pressing satisfaction with hia rule and disclaiming eympathy with the Arme nians who bave "stirred np matters." Tbe people have refnaed to aign the address. Another letter dated Constantinople, October 31at, states tbat information is received from Bitlia tbat 27 villages have been annihilated in Saeeoun and 6000 men, women and children have been massacred by the troopa and Kurds. The massacre occurred in tbe early part of September. Tbe massacre was tbe reault of a disaffection between aome Kurds aod Armenian villagers, from whom the Kurds had stolen flocks. Tbo saltan ordered infantry and cavalry to Princess Alix, the bride of Nicholas 11. this place to put down tbe Armenian rebellion. THE VOICE OF THE HUB. Boston, Nov. 26.—An audience wbicb crowded the Cradle of Liberty to the doors, made up mostly of Armenians, but witb a large number of Americans, gathered at Faneuil hall tonight to hold an indignation meeting over the recent atrocious treatment of Armenians by repreaentstivee of tbe Turkish gov ernment. Among tbe speakers were many representative citizens, as well sb a number of leading clergymen of Bos ton. Rev. J, Barrows presided. With him upon the platform were Governor Qreenhalge, Mrs. Julia Ward Howe. Hon. William Lloyd Qarriaon, Rev. Francis Eckert, Rev. Thomas Van Ness of Boston and Dr. Samuel F. Gumbsrt of Cambridge, all of whom made ad dresses. Tbe resolutions adopted re cite that ''Whereas, It was the report of an American court of inquiry that firat convinced Mr. Gladstone of the trnlh of tbe Bulgarian atrocities, tbe meeting do earnestly petition His Excellency, Grover Cleveland, to instruot our minis-, ter at Constantinople to investigate this matter, either by sending to the spot such persons as he may see fit, or by joining in a commission, cent by the united European powers." The leaolntion proceeds with an ap peal to the signatory powera, especially to Great Britain, for tbe enforcement of the sixty-firat article of the treaty of Berlin. William Lloyd Garrieon waa the chief speaker of the evening, THANKS FOR SYMPATHY. London, Nov. 26.—Tbo supreme Arme nian patriarch baa written to tbe preei dent of the Anglo-Armenian asaooiation expressing his thanka for the steps that have been taken in Europo, America and India in behalf oi the persecuted Armenians. A Constantinople dispatch eaya tbe sending of a commission to inquire into tbe massacre of Armeniana will bave the effect of letting the lo;al officials know that the foreign envoys are watch ing their conduct. The report of the commission wben published is not likely to have any value. The muftia of Moosh bas been decorated, although he is one of the officials implicated in tbe massacre. Private letters state the con dition of affairs in tho Sasßonui district causes tbe most anxiety. Gold for Kond I'urohnsaa, New York, Nov. £6. —At thesub-treas nrv today $10,000,000 in gold waa re ceived, of which $9,000,000 waa on ac count of the bond pnrcbaaea, and $1, --000,000 from tho Bank of British North America. Tbe fl, 1100,000 waa lent to tbe bank from London. Mra. Barnoi and Baiter Indicted. San Bernardino, Nov. 26.—Today tbe Brand jury found an indictment against Salter and Mrs. Barnes for poisoning her husband, S. W. Barnes, witb arsenic administered in small doses. Order your suit early. H. A. Getr is crowded for fine tailoring at moderate pricea. 112 West Third-street. Wiokstrom & Person, tailora. Fit, workmanshio and goods guaranteed first-class; prices moderate. Boom 1, 120 ' 2 3. Spring atreet. The drug combine "basted" by Off & Vaugbn. Drugs at eaetern prices. Ayer's, Joy's and Hood's sarsaparilla, 65 eta; Paine's Celery Compound, 75c; Syrup of figs, 35 cts. Iskend r Bey. The mammoth anction sale of Turk ish rugß will be continued today at 320 S. Spring atreet. Tbe beautiful Turkish rngs are almost given away ; a chance that will never probably occnr again. Ladiea of tbe First Spiritnal society give a grand concert and bail this even ing at New Muaic ball. Admission, 25 cents. Babies cry for Castoria, 25 oente a bottle at Off & Vaugbn'a, corner Fourth and Spring etreeta. Hollenbeck Hotel Oak 5 , 214 Second street. Oysters 50c a dozen, any style. Eastern chestnuts at Altbouae Bros. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Awarded Gold Medal Midwinter Fair. San Francisco. THE BOND BIDS ACCEPTED The Entire Issue Sold at 117.077.; It Will Net the Treasury About $58,500,000. Gold Reserve Increased to About $116,000,000. Tha Who!* 550,000,000 A warn ad to On* byndlcat. — Oongrr.a man Bland's Opinion or th* Bond Transaction. By the Associated Press. Washington, Nov. 26.—Seoretary Carlisle today acted in the matter of tbe allotment of the $50,000,000 five per cent bonds, bids for which were opened at tbe treasury department Saturday. He accepted the proposals submitted by the ayndicate represented by John A. Stewart, of the United States Trust company of New York and others, to take tbe entire iaane at 117.077. It ia the expectation of the treaanry officials that the deposits of gold for tha payment of the bonds will be made very promptly, and aa tbe understanding is that none of the gold ia to be taken from the treaanry, an early restoration of tha gold reserve to above the $100,000,000 mark will be tbe result. Tbe bonda, in cluding premium, will realize to the government about $58,500,000. Tbe gold balance, which la aow in ronnd nnmbere. $57,500,000, will, if tbe expectations of tbe officiate (regard ing tbe depoaite of gold bonds are borne ont, be increased to about (116,000,000. Before today, however, there baa been $4,600,000 in gold drawn from tbe sub treasury at New York, presumably to be used in payment for the bonda. Assist ant Secretary Curtis learned during tbe morning, unofficially, that $8,000,000 in gold bad been deposited in tbe sub treasury for bond payments. Tbe bonda are deliverable as soon aa the gold ie de posited, and as tbe bureau of engraving and printing baa been buay at work pre* paring for the isane, they will, it ia ex pected, soon be ready for distribution. The denominationa of bonda wbicb the syndicate will take are aa follows: Coupons, $50. $25,000; $100, $25,000; $1000. $34,950,000; registered $10,000, $15,000,000. The conditions ou whicb the bonda are accepted are ahown by the original proposals of the syndicate, whicb ate in tbe following terms, minus tba names of those composing the truet and the de nominations wanted: '•New Yokk, Nov. 24, 1894. "We hereby propose, under the terms of your circular of Nov. 13, 1894, to purchase United Statea 5 per cent gold bearing bonda described in said circular of tbe face valne of $60,000,000, and wa agree to pay therefor at Ihe rate of 117.077 and acorned interest par $100. "This bid ie for tlie whole $50,000,000, but not for any lesser amount. "We further agree, upon due notioe of tbe acceptance of thia subscription, to deposit the amount thereof in gold coin or certificates with United States assistant treasurers at either Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Cincinnati, Chicago, St. Louis, New Orleans or San Franoioco, in accordance with tbe terms of laid cir cular. "We desire registered or coupon bonda in denominations aa etated below, and wa wiab tbem to be delivered to v*. as follows: $4,000,000 at New York. $3, --000,000 at Boaton, $3,000,000 at Phila delphia, $2,000,000 at Cbioago aod $2, --000.000 at San Francisco or other United States treasuries, ac may be approved by tbe treasury department." Tbe following official statement waa made at tbe treasury : "The secretary of the treasury haa accepted the propoaal of Jobn A. Stewart, president of the United States Irust company and bia associates, to purchase the entire iaaue of 5 per cent bends, amounting to $50, --000,000, at 117,077 — * accrued interest TEN PAGES. Nicholas 11, the new c=ar of Russia. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. HV TEI F.QKAPH.—Tha czir's wedding.... Armenian massscres Oriental war new. Bids for bonds accepted Trausruls slssippi cougresß events Death of Princsss Biamarok General News Gleaning*. Ejo4>at»—Healey and Fooler confess to the Long B.ach murder Boar i of education: Edwaid Hutchison gets a principalslup; a lively sea-ion — Reorganization of tbe I'eaf Mute society... .City council... .A one legged bur«l«r How w. H. Davenport robbed a friend's house Judge Ross and theL'eba injunction caae Mrs. Caswell's art talk—Organized thieves at Glecdora. — Mrs. McCornas addresses the Single Tax clubou Woman Sulfrags... .C. H. Phillips of Kan Luis Obispo purchases the Chino ranch of Richard Gird The city cam paign. NEIGHBORING PLACES. Pasadena—The Southern Paciflo gets a fran chise Council preceodmg'. Santa Ana—A curious hone dicker....The supervisors. Pomona—Funeral of Miss Mook....Personals, Redlands—Tne glrla asked not to wear low necked gowns Notes. POINTERS FOR TODAY. Burbank—Monte Cristo. Imperial— Vaudeville. Bauson's Opera Hoosb—Street"of New York. Egyptian Hall—Psycho and illusions. New Tobnsk Hall—Boxing and wrestling tournament, benefit Captain Dick. from November Ist. The proceeds of tbe bonda nnder this bid will be $49, --517.82 greater than they would be if the otber highest bide were accepted. A very important advantage to the govern ment in acoepting thia bid, is tbe fact that all the gold will be furnished out side, and none drawn from the treasury. It ia also more convenient and less ex pensive to the department to deal with one party ratber than with many." It ia the understanding of tbe treas ury department officers that the Stewart syndicate will not take advantage of the delay offered by tbe secretary of the treaanry to pay for tbe bonds, bnt on tbe other band payments will be made promptly. Already Assistant Secretary Curtis baa been in communication by long diatanoe telephone with parties representing tbe syndicate, who desire to know when tbey can deposit sold for tbe bonds. He replied that they oould do so at thesnb-treasury at New York up to the close of business today. It will be gome days, however, before the entire amount can be paid, aa aome of it will find ita way into tbe cub treasuries at Chicago and at San FrancißOO and at otber eub-treaßuries. From tbe statements contained in the bid made by tbe ayndicate, the treasury officials believe that between $30,000,000 and $40,000,000 of the gold will be paid in at tbe sub-treasury at New York, and the remainder at the sub-treasuries at Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago and San Francisco. There were no notices of withdrawals of gold at New York for the payment of bonds received at the treasury up to 11 o'clock toda*. The gold reserve today ia aaid to be $57,669,701. BLAND'S OPINION. Ha Deprecates tha Issua of Bonds by tho | Treaanry. St. Louis, Not. 26—In response to a telegram to B. P. Bland, easting for an expression on the bond issue, tbo follow ing waa received by the Post- Dispatch today: Lebanon, Mo., Nov. 26tb. To tbe Editor of tne Pott-Di«patcb: If tbe secretary of the treasury would exercise his option to pay out ailver ior greenbacks and treasury notes issued nnder the Sberman law there oould be no drain of gold from the treasury. The government of France does thia and keeps all ber money at par. This bond iaane business looks like an attempt to force congresa to retire our treaaury notes and substitute a system of national bank currency. The fight ie still on between the advocate i ot free ooinage of silver as the true mode of currency re form and tbe adherents of the national banks. It is proposed by tbe latter to farm out to corporations the power to control tbe valne and volume of money. Surely the money monopoly of this conntry now thinks it ia in the saddle, but time will tell whether the people or monopoly shall rale this conntry. R. P. Bland. PRICE FIVE CENTS. THE CZAR'S BRIDE Princess Alix Becomes Em press of All the Kussias. NICHOLAS IX MARRIED Great Rejoicing in Russia Oyer the Imperial Nuptials. A BRILLIANT SPECTACLE. ConntlMi Thomtndi Tinw the Oorgaoaa Bridal Procession — Ihe Csar Issaas a Proclamation of Amuiitri By tbe Associated Press. St. Pbtersbukg, Not. 26.—At 1:30 p. m. gana irom tbe fortress annonnced tbat Czar Nicholas II was married to Princess Alix of Hesse Darmstadt. Before 7 o'clock this morning large crowds were assembled in Newsky pros pect to secure plaoes along tho route of the royal wedding procession from that AnitichkofT palace to tbe Winter palace. Tbe avenue was lined witb troops. Tbere was not an inch of space to spare along the graud Morskaika prospect and on the square in front ot the Win | ter palace. At 11: 15, at a distance, were heard the etraina of the national anthem, and tbe multitudes uncovered in anticipation of the approach of the bridal party. TUB BRIDAL PROCESSION. Soon after there appeared an open atate carriage, drawn by fonr whit* horses. In tbis vehicle were the czar and hia brother, Grand Duke Michael. They both wore the uniform of bussara of tbe guard, and were greeted with a yociferoue buret of cheering, which wai renewed again and again. The czar'a equipage was preceded and followed by detachments of chevaliers and guarda and husearß and lancera of the gnard, all in brilliant uniforms. Then came a superb landau, also drawn by four white horaea, in whioh were Princess Alix aod the czarina. Tbey received, if possible, even a mora nearly greeting than the czar himself. Handkerchiefs and hata were waved in the air and the moat intenae enthusiasm prevailed. After the carriage of the prlncese and czarina followed a long train of oarriagei witb royal gneata, inoluding the prince and princess of Wales, Princess Irene of Prussia. Grand Duchess Sergiua and other prominent members of tbe impe rial family, ac well aa all the wedding guests. Military bands were stationed at vari ous points along tbe road, and each struck up the national antham aa tha I cortege appeared. Tbe national bymn sounded in the eara of the imperial par ties along tbe entire route. Tbe wedding procession entered the Winter palace at 1:15 p. m., where aa aoon aa possible afterward were as sembled all those invited to the wed- ding. Along tbe proepeots there were mag* nificent scenes. Thousands of cavalry and infantry lined tbe roadway, and be hind the troopa were immovable multi tudes of spectators, all waiting patiently for a view oi tbe procession on its return from tbe Winter palace, AT THE WINTER PALACB. Reaching tbe Winter palace, tbe royal party entered the Malachite hall, where tbe bridal procession waa formed. At its bead were tbe court functionaries, and then came the czarina, escorted by tbe king of Denmark, her father; the czar and Princess Alix came next, fol lowed by tbe prince nnd princess ot Wales and other members of tbe impe rial and royal families a batch of court officials bringing up the rear. The procession first slowly traversed the concert hall, tbe panels on tbe wall being silver plates upon which the Rus sian people presented to tbe late czar bread and salt during bis journej. through tbe empire and on the occasion of bis coronation. Large crystal can delabra were suspended from the ceil* ing. The Nicholas hall waa nextentered by the wedding party. It waa decorated with white and gold and adorned by richly embellished panels, tbe work of famous artists. In the center of tbe ball was a striking portrait of Nicholas 1. The bridal procession then traversed the Knore hall, splendidly decorated in empire style; tbe field marshal's salon, where a varioty of largo war paintings adorned the walls, aud then paaaed through the famoua Potroffsky ball, in which stands the throne of Peter tbe (ireat, and whicb ia graced with ancient furniture of oxydized silver. From thia magnificent apartment tbe wedding pro cession passed slowly through the hall of tbe court of arms, named after the enormous allegorical figures of Russians holding ie tbeir henda the escutcheons ot all tbe governments of the empire. The bridal procession then formed itself in tbe Pikotney room, wbicb ad joins the church. In this room re mained the msjority of tbe official? and members of the leaser nobility, only the imperial family and tbeir social guesta and indispensable functionaries passing into the small chapel, which ia a most gorgeous little place, glittering witb gold and stucco work. On the right band ol the chapel, in glaaa cases, were all the j sacred relics brought to Russia bf