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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 09, 1895, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-11-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Democrats, and th* silver men claimed
ih ™ tb.s «, unfair to their inter. »s
and that it w.s not a proper test, lhe
"liver men now suggest that the silver
question be submitted to a primary elec
tion in Nebraska. The regular Demo
cratic commit!-.; nttd the boltme Demo
cratic commitice to agree upon primaries
t» be held at the same time and at the
came places Each voter to be called i.pon
to express himself on the money ques
tion, ami tbe etuto convention to instruct
its delegates accordingly to the national
Perkhurst and Croker Talk
NEW YORK. Nov. 8. —Rc7. Dr. Park
hurst has given some hours of thought to
the election in an endeavor to nnn a good
reason lor Tammany's victo-y ami tae
defeat of the fits on ticket. He found
threo excuses. Of one of these lie was
w lltng to speak, but on the others lie
would not dwell, nor would he even give
"an intimation of what they were. When
seen at bis borne in the afternoon he
miked as one who was not dismayed or
disheartened by tbe defeat, which, to his
mind, is a reason for continuing the light
to tiie bitter end.
"While deploring the local results of
the election," he said, "1 am calm and
collected and grateful for the lessons
taught us by defeat. This defeat is dis
tinctly due'to tone causes, lhe only one
I euro to mention now is intrusion 01 the
excise question. Without discussing the
merits of utor excise laws, H suffices to
•at that Mr. Roosevelt and his colleagues
would have deserv.d impeachment n
they had not bent every energy of their
offlo-s to its enforcement. Ami what do
those who Save gone over to Tammany as
a result oi that, enforcement expect to
gain by it? There will be no relaxation
«t 000 Mulberry street. Even the mayor
will not pull the commissioners from their
sworn diity, although it is presumed that
ne wiil try to." „
"1 am out of politics, but occasionally
I can =et down beneath the surface an I
find out how tl ings are going,' said
Richard Crrker todnv. "I vas eat shed
that the Citizens of this city were dissat
isfied with the result of tbe reform move
ment ami were going to vote the Demo
crat io ticket. Toey were dissatisfied and
they have sellled several things. One is
that their pers- nal privileges canltO* be
trodden on and blue laws enforced. An
other is that no combination ol Republi
cans and ref rmers can long remain
Victorious over Tammany ball."
"Do yon think Mr. Roosevelt contrib
uted til the result?'' Mr. t'rot;er was
"Yes; 1 have already indicated that it
was Roosevelt and all other reformers.
It has taken them nine years to defeat
Tammany and it took the people just
nine months to discover tbeir mistake.
They are sick of the extravagant and hy
pocritical reform we are havinc now."
A bystanner at this paint said:
"The result of the election is a vindica
ton for yon, Mr. Croker,"
"If I felt I needed vindication," re
plied Mr. Croker, "it would he pleasant
to consider it in that light. The election
is rather n tribute to the splendid organ
ization of Tammany Hall. If tne Demo
crats were as well organised all over the
country as they aie in tins city we would
not be 'reading of Democratic defeais ev
erywhere. lam sorry Democrats of the
state did not get together. Tammany
hall will be a good nurleus for Democracy
to cluster around now.
Fraud Charged
DENVER, Colo.. Nov. B.—The situa
tion politically remains unchanged. The
returns from the county election • oain
locked in the county clerk's otfi.'o, wnile
representatives of both the Republican
and Taxpayer's tickets keen constant
guard to see that they are not tampered
with. County Clerk L'-bert declines to
allow anyone to see the figures, but he
says he has a plurality on tne tace of tho
returns of 102. Friends of Ins opponent,
K. J. Kindell, say tuey believe tbe re
turns aie fraudulent, and that a legal
contest w 11 as tool as tbe ollicial
is tilci which will be same time
next seek. T c law provides that the
caiwass shall be made by the clerk and
two jusiices of the peace, but it is ru
mored that an effort wili be "'ade to have
the work done by the judpes of this dis
trict court. The' parties tn interest de
cline to slate their intentions in this
S-'nator in's Views
CHICAGO, Nov. B.—Tin Daily News'
Washington special says:
Senator Gibson today, discussing the
Subject of nis defeat, said :
"There pas iieen no exaggeration In the
Hut n hu that the light was uen n-t Sen
ator Gorman. The election of Hurst was
• »ul an incident in tb« great battle. The
Ceht was between those wh favored the
Wilson bill and those who believed the
senate did right in changing the mea*
are. But for this light the state would
have gone Democratic and 1 would have
been r. turned to the senate. 1 suffer el
defeat more than anvoiie else. The peo
ple bad it in foi their sena'ors and my
head came op and of course it was
hit. Senator Uorn an mis not b.on hurt,
lie is si', inily intrenched in tne senate.
He is inside the breastworks and dojs
pot come up tor re-election for two
years, and before that time elapses the
people of Maryland Will Hock to bins like
blackbird to a tree, with feelings of
greater gratification and pride in niru
than they had when he sr.ved the coun
try from the force bill."
Will Shut Up Shop
CHICAGO, Nov. B.—A special to the
Record from Indianapolis says: The in
dications are that within the next month
the Populist party organisation in this
state will disband. Tho men who have
been carrying on the agitation for four
years have about decided that there is no
future for the party in this state and that
tbey might as well abandon it. K. 11.
Cumnunes, me secretary of the state
committee, has tendered his resignation.
The officers and members of the state
Committee will, it is said, follow tbe ex
ample tot by tbe secret ire. 'lhe men who
have been Leading trie party here Bay
they have Information that tbe members
of the executive committee of tbo na
tional committee have decided tv resign.
Brooklyn's Mayoralty
BROOKLYN, Nov. B.—Canvassing tbe
ctn ns on the mayoralty vote was con
tinued today by the committee ol 100 In
tbe interest of Ward M. Grout, the tegu
lar Democratic candidate. In ten com
pleted wards it is claimed 80 errors have
betn found and it is nxpectei to find en
©ugh additional discrepancies to prove
Grout's election. The law committ c
alaims that traud lias been practiced and
tbat out of Touii ballots rejected as defec
tive over -l.tto were ,i«t for Grout. The
•fticial catmus will bo begun Tuesday
f Emblem of happiness, comfort and
health—Dr. Trice's Baking Powder.
Pirhting i'hreateflsd
KANSAS CITY. \ln.,.Nov. 8.-A .sp ec i a l
to the Journal from Yinita, I. 1,, says:
A message Irom 'J'nllequab states that
mncu excitement and intense feeling be.
tween political part os in the Cherokee
■jatiou are piev..iling and bloodshed will
occur if matters are not adjusted. The
National pa-ty is contesting the election
g)f Sam Mayes as chief on tho Downing
lioket en I the Indians are collecting in
tbe cai ital armed to tua teeth, determin
ed to aid their friends.
Denrived of Suffrage '
LANSING. Mien., Nov. B.—lt lias been
discovered tli.it through an inadvertence
the blanket charter ■.)' the government of
cities of the fourth class, passed by tho
last legislature, and which after January
1 next will be in focrj in lifty cities of
tba state, denies to woiuon the privilege
of votine at sch 00l eleotions. In most of
the cities affectid this right is now
gronte.i them.and the discovery has cre
ated a sensation in official circles.
But Declined to Piv Some ol Them—Sheriffs
Orderei I to Economize
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 8. -At tbe meet
ing of the state board of examiners today
Secretary of State Drown was appointed
a committee of one to investigate the bill
ol W. 11. Raymond for tSBQ for tne past
mcnth for i.ctinp as editor of the state
series of school text books.
The state board of Horticulture will be
required to ma'main its office in the state
capitol and tiie secretary of state will in
form 'he board that he will lit up offices
for its use.
The Southern California insane asylum
asked permission to spend $Goou per
month. The examiners declined to act
until advised of the condition of the
The hoard refused to allow the claim of
$541 of tbe stenogropher for the railroad
commission on the ground tbut the legis
lature appropriated only JflOO per year for
that purpose.
Sic etary MarkW of the board of ex
am.ners litis notified the sheriffs of all tbe
counties that tbey must take their pris
oners to the county jails instead i f the
city prisons to save the expense of keep
ing tnem overnight en route to state
To Be Raised by the Contributions of
Before the Birds ond Bees ol the Poet's
Verses Shall Hcturn the Work Will
Be Dane
CHICAGO, Nov. 8 —Eugene Field is to
have a monument erected by contribu
tions from the ol .idreai. The idea wns
suggested In Rev. Frank Bristol's funeral
eulogy, and was taken up by the circle of
men who were close to ilie poet. The fund
is already accuroulittiii", and long before
the birds and bee.-, of Field's verses sliall
return it is exuected tuat the American
children will have done for theii friend
wnat tho English children did for Defoe.
The movement was started at a meeting
in R. A. Walters' bouse. It is planned
to have a inonumnt placed in Line dn
park. Each newspaper is to have a iep
reteatative on the co.out it tee, end each
is authorized to receive money for the
monument. ' There is to be no l.mit as to
the sum. and a nickel from each child
from humble circumstances who has
henr lof Little By ill tie or Trumpet und
Drum will oo as" acceptable as larger
amounts from the more fortunate.
The men who took the initial step in
the movement were Melville E. Stone,
Harry G, Selfridge, Charles Kohlsaat.
Charies M. laye, Robert A. Waller, Sla
zen Thompson and Victor F. Lawson.
Melville E. Stone is to act as tre; suter,
and be reported the first day's subscrip
tion as $14. It is expected that the con
tribuiions wili come In rapidly as soon as
tbe country becomes aware of tbo plan.
Now Lies Dangerously 111 at His Ohio
Allen 0. Thurman's Injuries From a Fall Are
So Serious That Ills Death
Seems Likely
COLUMBUS, 0., Nov. B—On Fridny
evening last Alien G. Tliurman had a
fall whim resulted in serious injury to
his hip. No bones were broken ana his
constitution being wonderfully strong it
was believed In would soon regain his
aeenstomed heali I'he effect of the ner
vous shook appeared to pass away, and
Tuesday and Wednesday lie Improved so
much that I phys cian and friends
thought lie won Id undoubtedly g<t up
again in a short time. Yesterday, how
cv r, a Severe relap.-e uccurred, and there
is today but little tope that he can re
covsr. "His Vigorous constitution may
yet pull bin' through, but the chances
aro against him. This information is
from members of tiie family. Tburman
was alone in bis parlor when lie (ell. He
tbought be was strong enough t . wulk to
his library nnd back to liis chair, but in
returning to h I chair he lelL
Judjc Thurnian was suffering consid
erably tonight from the i jury to his hip,
but utile, wise is better, having fully re
covered conscious ess. He is able to taKe
nourishment a id may survive for several
day s or weeks.
The Emperor Objects to the Election of the
LONDON', Nov. B.—Tho Vienna cor
responuent of the Chronicle records a
stormy sitting of tbe reicbsratb on the re
jection by the emperor of the election of
Dr. Lueger by the anti-Semites as burgo
master of Vienna, 'l he premier's explana
tion pave rise to unprecedented scenes.
Leu er and Prince lotbteoateln made
violent and abusive speeches airainst tbe
government. The punlio gallery was
crowded with anti-Semites who joined
in the noisy demonstrations which were
made antl who were ejected for that rea
son, i'lie house linaliv approved the re
jection of Dr. Lutger's election by a ma
jority of 54,
For Contempt of Caurt
States Grand Juror 11. 0. Summerhayes,
accused of having disclosed certain testi
mony taken before the federal grand jury
in tfie investigation of the charges of In
timidation ol witnesses, sooornation of
perjury, etc., against the principals and
witnesses in the !■ reeniun-Wtstirichouse
patent case, was found guilty today of
contempt of court and was sentenced by
Judge Morrow to six months in the comi
ty jail aithout ttie altarnative ol line,
and was also severely repi i.uuti led by
in" court.
Housekeepers, careful of health nnd
wealth, use Trice's Taking i'owder.
I he Colt Divorce
The taking of depositloaa in tho Colt di
vorce case has lieeu postponed unlit to-
Educated Animals
Prof, Gentry's company of educated
dogs and | oniei w ill appear in this city
next weak Tne performance Will be given
under a tent 100 ited at the corner of Grand
avenue and Tenth street,six nights, begin
ning Mti ay, November 11th. Mutmecs
Wrdnesd iy, Thursday and Saturday, 15 p.
in. It would bt a n.ost difficult tusk to
deaeribe a tteirt pleasing and instruct
ing exhibition than the une Trot. Gentry
has per'ecte after years ot labor. The
price of a mission will be: Children loc;
adults, I'oo.
Fifty cents round trip on Terminal Rail
road to Long Beach and San Pedro. Good
going Saturday and Sunday, returning
Female and Rectal Diseases
Also rupture treated by Dr. C. Edgar Smith
northeast corner Main aud Seventh streets,
The Insurgent Minister Has
His Say
Cuba Will Accept Nothing Short of
Senator Lodge Visits Spain and (iatht-rs
Information lor Use In Senatorial
Discussion ol Cuban Allaire
Assoioflted rrc3» Special Wire.
NEW YOKE, Nov. B.—"No sir, we will
not accept autonomy under any circum
stances," said Senor I'aima, the Cuban
minister plenipotentiary, when spoken
to no-anting the report that Spain might
be willin to grant C ha autonomy out
feared the Cubans would not accept it.
"If Spain wants to make terms with
us." he continued, "tbey will have to
offer better conditions tban tbey profess
to make. In tb tirst place we uo not be
lieve Spain wants t > give Cuba autonomy.
She ouiy wants to deceive us as iv ISOB.
"We want ahs dute ; ndependence und
to make an absolutely free republic Of
Cuha. We would not even accept such
conditions as those governing tbo Uo
minion of Canada."
NEW YORK, Nov. B.—The Cuban sym
pathizers in New York held a mass meet
ing tonight at Murrey Hill Lyceum,
which was a great display of enthusiasm
Senor Triij Ho. editor of El I'arv. n.r, i
Wat the Btst speaker, and predicted that)
the liberation of Cuba is now only a
question of a few months, a declaration
Which was received with wild cheering
Senor de secretin of the
Cuban junta, paid a glow,ac tribute to
the memory of young C*Spedes. The
Speaker's reference to Maximo Gomez
cvoKe.i prolonged applause, as did also
his recital of the deeds of valor ot the
insurgents. The other spe.kers were A.
M. l'ierra, Tram isco Chacon and M.
I'iras of Costa Itica, who told how tbe
different Central and South American
republics have gained their independence
Senor Chacon criticised the Cuban auton
omists who lemained loyal to Spain and
Martinez de Campos.
NEW YOKE. Nov. S.—A dispatch to
the Wori (rem Havana says: The Span
ish government will try to ascertain if ,
the insurgent leaders will accept modified j
home rule us tbe price of laying down !
their arms. 'The Conservatives will do
everything in tbeir power te, cicumvent
I tbe scheme.
Cnbai s generally believe that no such
proposition will lie ente.'t ined.
Tbe people if Havana art just waking
up to the fact that General Cumin: is
doing all that is in his power to brine
about reforms v Cuba, even to the extent
of home rule.
HAVANA, Nov. 8 — Rotoff, an insur
gent leader, in the province of San.a
Clara, has issued an order to peasants to
remove at least three miles from towns
and forts of Santa Clara un ier penalty of
being shot. Captain General Martinez de
Campos, in order to cou. teraci the effect
of this order, is reinf trciug tiie garrisons
of towns and has ordered Country fai
nts to concentrute anaitid the towns and
has ted to farmers the use of all
available lands near towns.
Useful Information
PARIS, Nov. B.—United States Senator
Henry Cabot Lo lge ot Massachusetts has
returned to this city from Madrid. Owing
to his expressed views that the American
congress should take a definite stand in
behalf of the Cuban insurgents, it ws.s
rumored his visit to Spain was to ascer
tain whether the proposition of the pur
chase of Cuba ty the United States would
be entertained by Spain. To a represen
tative of tne Ass elated Press, Senator
Lodge s.id that wnile he was at the
Spar ish capital c was fortunate in mn't
ing many men prominent in public life,
including Senor Cannvas de Castillo, the
Spanish premier, but he did not broaen
the subject >i the purchase ot Cuba. Tbe
Senator added ihat he visited Madrid
simply as a to trist und tlenie I emphatic
ally that ne bad gone there for any po'i
tieal purpose, or expre sed any views re
garding Cuha, At the same tinia it is
lino stood too se ator at Madrid studied
the Cuban question from a Spanish stand
point and gathered much iulormation
wh eh may be of use to birn when the
ma ter i nines up for discussion in tne
United States senate.
A Classmate of Sherman and a Confederate
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. — General Tliomss
Jordan is Paid to lie dying at his home,
124 East Fiftieth street. General Jordan
was a classmate of General .Sherman and
was ciiief of the staff of General Beaure
gard. He was made a brigadier-general
just before the close oi tbe war by the
(J nfedernte congress on the recommen
dation of Jefferson Davis He was edu
cated at West Point and was a room mate
of General W. T. Sherman. He served
all tlireugh the Semin- le campaign and
afterwards in the Mcx can War, where he
served in ktle quartermaster's depart
ment. At the close of the Mcx ran war
he was the ranking oflicer, all others in
< barge of 'he troops being uead or (lis i
bl-d who bad charge ot the removal of
the United States army from T'Xas.
General Jordan was said to be the last nf
the United States troops to take his feet
from Mexican soil after the close oi the
Mexican war.
Housekeepers of all nations unite in
praise of Trice's Cream Baking Powder.
The Famous Anlieuscr-ltuscli Reopsns With a
Lunch and Sweet .Tusic
Tonight Charlie Bauer reopens that
long established and widely known
Saloon, the Anliruser-Bnsch. 243 South
Spring street. Extensive alterations have
been made anil the saloon felurnißhed
throughout. The private rooms have
tieen torn out, tanking it now one of the
largest balls In tbe city, the floor tiled
and no expense spared to make tbe An-
Deuser-Buich one of the most pleasure! ic
resorts in the city. An orchestra of live
mnalcians and two female voices have
Im an engaged. A delicious lunch will he
si rved and TuChabrau, Pilsener und other
imported beers will be on tap. Mr. Ba »r
extendi (in invitation to all his frie (is
and the public to atttend tho opening
I.aat Night's Concert
The first concert of a series of 'ix recit
als, under the direction of Mrs. Emily
Valentine of the Los Angeles Conserva
tory of Music, was given last n'ght and
it proved to he an enjoyable one. It was
a pupils' concert. The pieces interpreted
wero ambitious selections an I were given
in a manner that showed conscientious
study and good conception of the com
poser's intent. The program was severely
clas» cal and the audience was constrict •
ate and sympathetic. Despite tbe exac
tions of tne former a eery interesting
evening was experienced.
Tamales Won't keep You Warm
Don't think tHinales and a sunny room alone
will keep you warn, all winter. Getoneof P.
E. Browne s new lamp stoves. Bond far circu
lar and see how they work. 814 8. Spring st.
When ordering Cocoa or Chocolates, be sure
nnd ask lor Huyler's, Purity and favor unex
Unparalleled Underselling: Saturday, Nov. 9, '95
The reputation of this great house for straight-forward dealing, for reliability, for trustworthiness, is sufficient
guarantee that the bargains here enumerated will be found worthy the attention of ladies shopping in Los
Angeles today. Such selling means money remaining in the pockets of our customers by not buying elsewhere.
•Shoe Dept. \Y\A flttwrOk Qalo We've a wonderful sule of high- Colored
Infants' Shoes ™Q UIOVC daie grade Kid Gloves today. DreSS Goods
j, x. < r ..n> r .„ q - BALSAN BIARRITZ, the best and finest make in the world; HQ C one , n
all colors and black; worth $1.25; today for, per pair . . I 7<v »^»V w fe Stir
° ......... LA CIGALE, four large pearl buttons; Suedes, just arrived tjl A A teheoiweet WV
Prescriptions carefully filled st low prices. .... > . '. ~ , .v \l t !K|.IIU
yesterday, all new shades and black, worth up to 51.50, for S>* »W
Hisses' Shoes 7-hook FOSTER lacing, all the new shades and black, d»| j?A Boucle Cheviots
vici "Kidskms." patent- /♦» f ■»/\ just received yesterday; real value 52.00 pair, for . . . t\wl«wV wtaatrt dark' *JEtdM 4PI AA
leather tip , spring heels, »A I ksal ■ brown and tan: cardinal T% 1.119 I
liiei ltoa, OJ/loOvF uiUturcs, worths. Vi&....»4 , * # ""
filled a, low prices. F'olll 7t09 P . HI. RWBJ 7t09 P . HI.
100 do ? .n n.,n..k Pattern tfl A /| , ."rest "o? OOOdS and PriCC
Boys' Shoes \gVEtim&fZ $1.00 V4lue **°: S^«W?WaVB#l
&J AA From 7to 9 p.m. From 7to9p. m. '^^^.^."Z^ULO
snVcmUd" va'l uc "l° ' „ OJ/anVoVVJ Beat quality of Bleached Sheet- m seal Pown Floss Cushions, is Inch.. A art
F ing, 2 ■ yards wide; bleached I/ /"» square never «old under 40c; D , . c - «
Prescriptions carefully fit ed at low prices lie, unbleached, per yard. ... 1 imyy buy a.iy oae lor wl/V DltlCK SIUTTS
Boys' Shoes From 7to9p. m. " From 7to9p. m. C
IJUJS «-" ,uca „ „ , Al 1 of our hrtndsome X cb end «■ Serges, worth Just double, T%\ Ml
T.n chrome •■calfskins" /ta .S Aaw Klcgant all pure linen n»x Sat In /» t-wi.«s and Irish Point Kiabrold- /«%/"» for "UV
t0".....!?" *pl»sv From 7to 9p.m. From 7to9p. m. Black Novelties
Prescriptions carefully tilled e.t low prices. Lsdies' Knitted Skirts, he ✓*» f /\f) small, medium end large pat- mm mm
Our To-cent erede of Cream Fatln aw/v pure Saxony wool, in red, ■ Bast terns in the vary latest blaci W C >-»
Lldies' Shoes for* I**1***lieie Linen 51/ C j° r " *"" *' epiax'J suitings, worth *i /
ciotb top oxford Ties, d% «j ■> From 7t090. m. From 7to9p. m.
KUrVquellW rt.ee. M,„ne,e„e, ol Ud..' Knitte, BkUtT # c* Bl'k SllitingS
h.nilurn.d.ole. WA'alS?eV» $2.50 SOlncb.swde: ,a; sea
Prescriptions carefully filled at low prices. lar 15c, per jard U3V co „>„ f \V,mU'«""'wSr°h HJI
LadiV Shoes From 7to9p. m. From 7to9p. m. u|>>lo * l 50 sRrd; V l '^^
w Lad es' fast and stainless blsek ■* m < heroically pure (ilveerine; ID /»/v
Dontrola ' KtKtkint" rtm/*k f\ f\ Boie l "''rmsdorf dye, seamless; i j%f fluid ou.iebs to the i Lund; Drug 11 !/■» til. fn tf) M
bXnthws with spring (P ? |§fl| worth** IeJW Departnieut otu.rsteU 4 ounces eJUtv 3>ZU tO 3>l^.sU
heels patent leather It I C. n «, Itn On. m tor'.'oc Austrian transparent China nnner Rets.
tips. si«s i!, too »4/jb»o vf vr hrom 7 to y p. m. c ■7+o F"t ci • end ,-i-t a»A
Prescriptions carefully fllLd at low prices. ,adies' full finished f.ncy top f - rftMll >WV p. ITI. \l / Sll
and Uit black Ankle Hosej I Johnson de Johnson's Belladonna /% pa todav'snrice olJiaawoslJvf
, ~ , wortli -oc, per pair ItZ/V Plasters! others sell them at 10c /W n toaajs price. - w
LadieS ShoeS each; WE four for LOL
not,, ,op S o .hem res 4, CA From 7to9p. m. From 7to 9 m All-Wool Plaids
XV 3Z. ill I tOr Tooth Brushes worth 15* rorSo; fA They're .11 the newest; they're -
leather tips.. 04/ aW C ti 1 Vf Hibbet tII ose, up t0,.'.„ .regulars B/v Pow.lerert horax tu.l others ask all the fsd; they're sold else- E|i#f
lot, pr pair syr sv -joe per pound, for IVL »here lor 75c; .Til If
Prescriptions cart fully filled at low prices. . here (or WW
, A ., From 7t09 p. m. From 7t09 p . m .
LadieS SnOeS Ladles' *ll*Woe|[Kntt Vests, high ITonev, tflycerlne, Turklso Bath /»/v Rlo/-L- CSIL-c
mek Hnd lout sleeves; worth kl, t\\3f R ,„i White Lily Toliei Soaps; DI3CK OIIKS
A A f ° r VyK " ".her.-kSOe: per down OYC opaeta. ...of Bi.ck Sattn
res: uoue . w . l . n,er .. •Jv.UU From 7to9p. m. From 7to9p. m. XI VU
r, _^.hm.umi.ll.SlM ul«> erlmi ' "dies' Natural Wool Pants and /f\ Ppanlsh Bark, that cut-rate druc- ■> ' or ™
Prtscrlpuonscarefulls filled at low prices. y 3tt S, all Sltttl WOtUl Sl.SOi (Mf gists ask 10c for 4 oun.-es, we sell m\ r
for VxsV lor ««r , «*,
Ladies' Shoes - . 0 _ m - . Q „ m Women's Wraps
From 7 to 9 p. m. From 7to 9 p m. rloth Clpe , Pln h , Fur m
1T ' •"".l'* ?,« r (P A AA Chii 1- n's roas ha-d.ome Ger- r\ SC Gllt-flnlshed Crepe Drapery CIMh, si *» f tapes Tho Via values in UT 1f |
i3^T^. d .$4.OU c l5 c &.s:= JWU
A. Hamburger & Sons
Transmissouri Lines Are Still
D:bs Says There Will Be No Great
The Press Dispatches About the Greet
Northern Troubles Are Declared to
Be Mostly False -Traffic Notes
\ssoctrtteJ Press Special Wire.
CHICAGO, Nov. B.—Officials of tbe
transmissouri lines held a meeting today
for the purpose of det rroiiiing whether,
or not they would cast their lot with the
Western Passenger association and allow
its agreement to coter tbeir business up
to Colorado common points. The meet
ing ajuurned without taking definite ac
tion, but the chances are very siren;-' that
th» lines will come In under tbe associa
tion agreement. The greater part if the
day was taken up hy a consideration of
the association agreement, and the lines
got over it without any particular
trouble. Tomorrow the rules of the asso
ciation will be taken up.
Tho only disagreement today was over
rates from Montana points to tbe Missouri
river. The Rio Grande Western asked
that the Union Pacific reduce its rotes
from Utah points to the Missouri river
from J v to $20 on account of its low rotes
trom Mo-.tana points to Missouri river
points through Utah. The Rio Grande
Western claimed that os the matter now
stands tbe rates from Mi ntana through
Utah to the river allowed a scalp or. their
Utah business and they wished it re
moved. The Union Pacific demurred and
the result was n long argument ami no
result nl the end of it. It is probable that
the matter will be taken up aagin tonor
Debs on the Strike
MII.WAUKKE, Wis., Nov. B.—Accord
ing to Eugene V. Debs, president of the
A. R. U., who is now confined in tbe
Woodstock jail, no striko has b.*en de
clared on the Great Northern system and
none is likely to be declared.
This statement is contained in a per
sonal letter from Debs, written in Wood,
stock jail la-t night, and received by a
prominent memurnfthc or ie- in this
city today. The letter is in reply to an in
quiry regarding the status el matters on
tne Great Northern. Uebs writes ibat
the Milwaukee members may teel .iv con
cern as to the trcuble on thn Great
Northern system.
"Brrothor Nelllher," he writes, "ad
vises me that no strike has been declared
and that none is likely to he declared.
There has been local trouble at three or
four points but nothing of v general char
acter in which lhe A. K. U. is involved.
There Could be no str.ke tinless author
ized by the men themselves, and tnis lias
not been done. The press dispatches
about the Great Northern trouble are
mostly false."
The Valley Hood
STOCKTON. Nov. B.—Claus Spreokles
president of the San Francisco & San
I Joaquin Valley road, together with Di
lectors Watt, Payson and Magee, Attor
ney Prteston and Chief engineer Storey,
arrived on the early train this morning.
John D. Spreckies and Albert Stetson
came up by boat. lhe party spent tne
forenoon looking over the work that has
been done inside the city limits. Tomor
row tl ey will devote their attention to
the inspection of the t'ncklaying between
here and the Stanislaus liver. Mr.
SprecKles intimated that he would releas
the city from subscribing to stock. By
the terms of the original agreement tbe
citizens were to take STuO.OOU wotih of the
stock. The sugar King said that tie in
tended to purchase a tract of land in
th s county for the cv it nation of sugar
California Excursions
CHICAGO, Nov. 8.-The Burlington
road is making arrangements to run a ae
ries of its personally conduct d toors to
California, fhe toors will embrace thirty
six days anil will Include all points in
the state. The first will leave Chicago
on January 9th; the second February
fitti and the third early in March. The
cost of the entiro trie vill be 5350.
Railroad Notei
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. — Secretary
Smith has written a letter to E. Bllery
Andersun replying to various communi
cations relating to the patenting of lands
to >he Union Paoilic Railroad company.
Tho secretary siys that in view of the
fact that congress, at its cominc ses-inn,
wili in all probability take action he
deems it in mvisable at this time to pass
on sucti matters.
Docs Not Go to Jurisdiction of the
An Important Decision Growing Out ol the
Conviction of a Los Angeles
Feminine Vagrant
SAN FRANGISCO, Nov. 8. — The
supreme court has handed down an im
portant rule in tne matter of one Jeanne
Fife on habeas corpus. Miss Fife was
convicted in Los Antieles police court of
vagrancy. She appealed to tbe superior
coii-t and the ju.i. inent was affirmed.
The superior judge reiu-ed her a (rial by
jury. Under these circuni .fences lhe in
sisted that her convictio i w is illegal and
that she was entitle i tn her release on
I habeas corpus. The supreme court in
denying the writ used the following im
portant language:
"Upon a thorough examination ol the
question we are f .reed to the conclusion
that in either civil or criminal cases the
denial of n trial by jury is merely crroi
to he corrected on appeal, and does not
go to the Jurisdiction of the court so that
it may be inquired into on habeas carpus,
except in those rases where a jury cannot
be waived, and therefore, is a necessary
constituent part of the conrt."
Almost a Forty-niner
SA~N~I>IEGO, N"V. 8. —James McCov,
an old resi cc it,died at Old Town ton! -tit
aged 74. Mr. McC'y came to San DlegO
in 1800 with the rami us Magruder cem
pnnv and has lived lo re since. He served
loveral terms in the sufe s- nate and has
■ sen prominent in local affairs. He was
reported to b« very wealthy.
It Is Now Colonel Crocker
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. B.—Charles
H. Crocker, of the firm of H. S. Crocker
& Co.. has accepted tho position of lieu
tenant-colonel of tho First infantry regi
ment, N. G. 0.. tendered him by tbe
officers of the regiment.
Tbe Famous Speaker Makes Some Sag-
festive Remarks
Paying Tribute to Citizens of Buffalo Whose
Acts Have Been Dictated by the
Purest Patriotism
BUFFALO, N. V.. Not. B.—Never has
this city seen a moie representative body
of citizens than assembled tonight in the
Buffalo club to do honor to Hon.Chatincev
at. Depew. The dinner was tendered to
Mr.Depew not alone because of bis prom
inence in affairs of cornnurce, but quite
as much for the special interest he has
always manifested in the welfare of this
city. Hon. Eogar B. Jewett, mayor of
Buffalo, presided. Tbo chief speech of
the evening was that of Mr. Depew. He
"Thirty-three years ago.as a young law
student. I came up to deliver my first po
litical Bpeech at Buffalo. The question
of tne bour wa- slavery and secession, tbe
one the highest moral issue a people ever
had to aeal with, the other the life or
death of the republic."
He paid a warm tribute to two citizens
of Buffalo, who, he said, each in his time
di I right; the o:.e. Elnridge C. Spauld
ing. in opposing limitless inllation of tiie
currency, and the other, (irofcr Cleve
land in protecting the honest dollar. He
said in conclusion:
"I want to express to you my profound
appreciation of this unique and distlu
guisi.ed honor. You might have wai ed
until I was dead and passed a resolution
to be engraved on my tombstone; but it
is Bweetei by far to enjoy ti.ffv while liv
ing than to be decorated with epitaphs
when gone."
A Negro Judge
ALBANY", N. Y'.. Nov. B.—James C.
Matthews, colored, recorder of deeds in
Washington in President .'level mil's first
term, lias been elected judge of lhe re
corder's court of this city, which office
curries with it powers of supreme court
judge. His majority is over 2000. He
was norn natet and elected on the regular
Democratic ticket. It is the hi hot ju
dicial otiice ever held by a man of his race
in this country.
A D-fault ng 'tanker
SPOONKR, Wis., Nov. 8 —District .At
torney (loss of Washburn county issued
warrants against A. C. Probsrt, president
of the defu ict Shell Take Savings b >nk,
on a charge of embezzlement and illegal
banking. About $70 000 has disappeared.
The bunk was closed on June 7, 1893, but
was reopened again several months after
ward for tbe purposeo of giving Mr. Pro
bert time tn collect enough to pay depos
itors, tbe latter giving him two year's
time. He ha failed to do this.
Persistent Incendiarism
CLEVELAND,Nov.B.—The Speed home
for friendless children was destroyed by
tVe today. Tbe inmatos escaped. Since
last Saturday eight attempts have been
made to burn tbe building.
Rtilected Glory
A man who sits around and boasts ot
bis ancestors make, a mighty poor ances
tor himself —Atchison Globe.
It's a Good Thing
Tip Top ta the finest couxh syrup made. It
loosens up a tight coush uulcker, and heals
the lungs better than any other remedy. Un
like moi thers, it does not disorder the stom
ach. It is both pleasant end safe: an ideal
remedy for children. It is guaranteed to give
entire t rui-[action or money refunded. It can
be purtlsased at any drug stoic for 50 cents a
111 CO.
— ■ asrg
From S Q C
T ° $5.00 Each
From the Mills
to Us
And sold at about
Wholesale Prices
And far below all competitors.
. . The ...
Largest Stock
. And .
Greatest Assortment
Of any Retail Men's
Furnishing Goods
Concern in the United States.
All Extra Values
Popular Goods
at Popular Prices
; -
South Spring Street
748 and 750 Manet street, & I.
1011" Market street, B. F.
M 2 Montgomery street, 8. F.
Factory—s3s Market street, 8, f.

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