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title: 'Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 19, 1890, Image 1',
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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests ol
SUBSCRIBE FOB IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 5.
A Caesarian Birth Success-
Mother and Child Both Survive
The Infant Put in an Incubator to
Original Package Saloons Blooming All
Over Kansas-General Eastern
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Philadelphia, Oct. 18.—Modern sur
gery achieved a notable triumph at tbe
Philadelphia hospital when a Ctesarian
operation was performed by I>r. William
E. Ashton, obstetrician at the institu
tion, yesterday, which will go on record
as a remarkable incident of modern
science. The patient was a young col
ored woman of robust health. Both
child and mother were saved, and are
expected to recover. Dr. Ashton was
assisted by Professor Hirst, obstetrician
of the University of Pennsyl
vania; Professor Montgomery, Miss
Smith, chief nurse at the Phila
delphia hospital, and her aids,
Miss McClevey and Miss Burkhemer.
Dr. Ashton finished tbe operation in the
remarkably short time of twenty-one
minutes and Jhirtv seconds. The child,
a female, has been placed in an incu
bator, a curious contrivance resembling
very much in appearance a child's bath
tub". It is of tin, made with a section
on each side for holding hot water, and
a compartment in the middle for the
child. Uniform temperature of 100 de
grees is maintained in the compartment.
LAST SAD KITES.
Justice Miller Laid to Itest at Keokuk,
Keokuk, lowa, Oct. 18. —A committee
of citizens met the body of Justice Mil
ler at Burlington and conducted it to
Keokuk, arriving at 9 o'clock this morn
ing. At the depot the honorary pall
bearers and various committees took the
body in charge, and it was escorted by
the Second Regiment lowa National
Guard, Torrence Post G. A. R., the
guard of honor and several thousand cit
izens. The body was borne to the fed
eral building, which had been elabor
ately draped in mourning. The casket
was conveyed to the courtroom, in which
the dead justice frequently presided, and
placed upon a handsome catafalque.
The face of the beloved jurist was ex
posed to view, and during the few hours
the body lay in state it was viewed by
several thousand people.
At two o'clock funeral services were
held at the Unitarian church, of which
deceased had been a member. The
church was entirely inadequate to ac
commodate even a small portion of the
crowd about it long before the doors were
opened. The funeral procession, headed
i>y the clergymen, moved up the central
aisle, followed by the pall-bearers bear
ing the casket. In a few minutes the
family entered with Chief Justice
Fuller, members of the state supreme
court, and various bar delegations.
There were many handsome floral trib
utes. The burial service was read by
Paßtor Hassall, a prayer was offered
by Rev. Mcllwain, and a sermon was
preached by Rev. Hassall.
Tbe funeral procession to Oakland
cemetery was the largest ever seen here,
including officials and court dignitaries,
military and civic societies, the fire-de
partment and citizens. The hearse was
drawn by four black horses. The ser
vices at the grave were very simple.
Public and private buildings were
draped in black. A high wind during
the early morningdestroyed many of the
decorations. Besides the distinguished
gentlemen who accompanied the re
mains from Washington, many others
assembled here to pay their last tribute
of respect. The supreme court of the
state waa represented, and large delega
tions attended from all the states in
cluded in the circuit presided over by
the dead justice.
THE CRESCENT CITY CRIME.
The Committee of Fifty Ferreting Out
New Orleans, Oct. 18.—The meeting
of the committee of fifty tonight was
secret, but the committee announced
that it would pursue the investigation
to the end, bring the murderers of Hen
nessy to justice and break up the
Italian assassination leagues in this city.
A thousand dollars was raised on the
spot, and by next week, the committee
expects to have $50,000 to assist in
the work. One of the facts stated
was that the ship Elysia is com
ing up next week with 700 Italian
emigrants on board. The mayor inter
viewed the custom house authorities,
and aa a result they will go down and
meet the ship. Unless the emigrants
can satisfy the officers that they are de
sirable financially and morally, they will
not be allowed to land. Joe Macheca,
who was arrested today, has heretofore
been considered a prominent Italian
above the murderous plots of his more
ignorant fellow-countrymen. Since his
arrest some damaging evidence
has been developed. The ladies
owning the shanty where the assassins
are supposed to have plotted and gath
ered, identified Macheca as the man
who rented the place from them, and
paid a month's rent in advance. Sev
eral parties also say they followed Ma
checa on the night of the murder. He
and the Matrangas, also supposed to
be the leaders in the affair, were eating
a big supper while the shooting was go
ing on. They remained until 3 o'clock
in the morning, having a good time, and
when they, parted Macheca is alleged to
have said: "Boys, I've done all I can;
I'm only sorry he was not killed at the
Original Package Saloona Reopened.
Kansas City, Oct. 18. —Dispatches
from all the large cities and many towns
in Kansas, state that daring the day
many of the original package saloons
have been opened and are doing a
thriving business aa the result of the
decision yesterday by the United States
circuit court. Several mass meetings
were held throughout the state this
evening, at which the governor was
petitioned to call an extra session to
re-enact the old law.
Speaker Reed, General Alger and John
Jarrett On the Stump.
Massillon, Ohio, Oct. 18. —Speaker
Reed addressed here tonight to the two
largest political gatherings ever seen in
this district. Thirty-two carloads came
over from Medina, where a mass meet
ing was held in. the afternoon. There
were big delegations present from other
surrounding towns. John Jarrett, con
sul to Manchester, England, also ad
dressed both meetings. General Alger
spoke at the opera house.
World's Fair Matters.
Chicago, Oct. 18. —The executive
committee of the world's fair national
commission held a meeting today. The
following committee meetings were an
nounced : Foreign aftairs, in New York
City, October 22; line arts, in New York
City, October 23; mines and mining, in
Chicago, November 27. A long discus
sion ensued on the propriety of calling
the board of lady managers togetiier.
The question was referred to a commit
tee. It was agreed to take no action in
the matter of classification until the re
port of the classification committee was
Driven Oat of Business.
Kansas City, Oct. 18. —At a meeting
of the directors of the Cherokee Strip
Live-stock association today, the secre
tary was instructed to give the stock
holders notice of a meeting to be held to
dissolve the association now that past
ure lands are to be taken from them.
Pesident Hewins says about fifty per
cent of the members will go out of the
cattle business, while a majority of the
remainder will move their business and
herds to Montana.
A FALSE ALARM.
AMERICAN WARSHIPS NOT THREAT
The Rumor That a Fleet Was to Proceed
to Lisbon and Demand Settlement of
the Delagoa Bay Claims Denied.
Lisbon, Oct. 18.—The Commercio Do
Portugal publishes a letter from Berne,
declaring that a fleet of American war
ships will arrive at Lisbon shortly for
the purpose of demanding the payment
of claims made by the United States for
damages arising from the seizure by
Portugal of the Delagoa Bay railway.
Washington, Oct. 18. —General Batch
eller, United States minister to Portugal,
after reading the London dispatch about
the Delagoa bay claim, said the matter
was before a board of arbitration, and
until the board reached a conclusion no
action would be taken by the United
The assistant secretary of the navy
said this afternoon, there is not a word
of truth in the report that a fleet of
American war ships had been ordered
to Lisbon to enforce the payment of the
Delagoa Bay railway claims, or for any
other purpose. It is probable the
cruiser Baltimore, now in northern Eu
ropean waters, will visit Lisbon, but no
significance is attached to this.
Swindled His Wife.
New York, Oct. 18. —Samuel W.
Lewis, a broker, is locked up on the
charge of swindling his wife out of a
fortune by purchasing worthless stocks,
or pretending to do so. When he had
reduced her to penury he left her, and
detectives finally located him in Hart
ford. On the way back Lewis jumped
from the train in the night, while it "was
running twenty five miles an hour.
Detective Yon Gerichten leaped after
him and caught him. Both men were
quite badly hurt.
Drying House Burned.
Anaheim, Cal., Oct. 17. —The drying
house of John Hunter, two miles north
east of Anaheim, was burned to the
ground this morning. Loss, about $1000.
NOT IN IT.
San Pedro Republicans Scarce as Hen's
Teeth This Year.
Editors Herald —Ha! ha! They
came, they saw, and they did not con
quer. The Republican meeting here
last night was largely attended by ladies
and Democrats, but Republicans were
conspicuous by their absence. The ad
vertised grand torchlight was a misera
ble fizzle, and had it not been for the re
cruits from Wilmington and Long Beach,
San Pedro would not have been able to
furnish enough Republicans to have
one. As it was, there was in line from
San Pedro eighteen men and three boys,
and from Wilmington and Long Beach
fifty-five men and boys.
Never before have the prospects for a
great Democratic victory in this precinct
been as flattering as they are at present.
Aguirre felt lonely, as he could plainly
see that Gibson would snow him under
beautifully on November 4th. if San
Pedro has anything to say about it.
Senator Bowers tailed to enthuse the
audience when he said San Diego
wanted no appropriations for her harbor
and San Pedro ought to have at least
as much as Galveston, viz., $6,000,000.
For some reason or another the
speakers forgot to mention Markham's
name at all, and the only issues dis
cussed were those occupying the boards
between 1840 and 1866, with the excep
tion of what they termed the Demo
cratic steal of more than $6,000,000 by
the last legislature. They forgot to
state, however, that Senator Bowers of
Wan Diego voted for all of this steal, as
they term it.
The Republican, leaders are already
beginning to quarrel over the handling
of the sack, and if frequent trips to
Los Angeles can better matters, the
man that carries the vote of San Pedro
in his vest pocket will handle it, as of
yore. What a pity there are not more
elections and more sacks for all. to
San Pedro, Oct. 18, 1890.
Leuwenhock by means of microscopes
observed spiders no bigger than a grain
of sand, which spun threads so fine that
It took ot them tfAqual in magni
tude aM hair. Tity fly spider it is
knoWte x egg as * Jge as itself.
/ /' / - ~',,(
SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1890.—TEN PAGES.
Stamboul Trots a Mile at
Napa in 2:11^.
Freedom Lowers the Yearling
Bonner Takes Exceptions to Some
of Baldwin's Statements.
Sunol the Greatest Trotter Living—The
World's 100-Yards Sprinting Rec
ord Is Again Lowered.
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Napa, fjal., Oct. 18. —Stamboul trot
ted against time today, and lowered his
record, making a mile in 2:ll>o.
Susette won the first postponed trot
today Ana second Directs, third ■ time
Second special trot —Sidney J. took
first two heats and race; best time 2:30;
Vid« t( -c oecond, Soudan withdrawn after
the first heat.
Princess Alice won the 2:30 trot over
Gold Medal in straight heats; best time
Three-year-old stake — iintries: Li
nette, Lizzie F. and 'Millie Wilkes.
Linette tou.k first two heats ; best time
Linnette won the last heat and race in
2:29, 1 / 2 '; Millie Wilkes second.
Special trot —Starters: Mary Low,
Maggie E. and Emma Temple. Maggie
E. won in three straight heats, Emma
Temple distanced; time 2:19%,
Between heats the stallion Stamboul,
driven by John Goldsmith, accom
panied by a running teaser, piloted by
McDowell, was sent to beat the Pacific
coast stallion record held by
himself. The horse was in the best
possible form, and in warming up
showed a magnificent stride. When he
got the word a dozen watches chronicled
the fact, and as the quarter was checked
(33)4 seconds) to the half the great
horse went like clockwork in liOti
At the three-quarter he had not slack
ened his pace, the watches showing
1:39%. Down the stretch he came'
urged to the utmost speed by the cries
of the driver, passing under the wire
amid a storm of cheers. When the
judges announced the time the
assembled populace went wild, and an
other hearty cheer rent the air. Stam
boul finished very strong, making the
last quarter in 31%' seconds.
The Yearling Record Broken.
McCorbitt's yearling colt, Freedom,
driven by Goldsmith, McDowell accom
panying with a runner, was sent'to beat
the yearling stallion record (2:35.) The
little fellow after getting the word, went
round the track without a Bkip, under
the driver's skillful pilotage, not only
beating the yearling stallion record, but
smashing Norlaine's yearling record.
The time by quarters was .37)4,
1 :65 and 2:29%. When the time was
given out, there was another scene of
excitement, yelling and cheering; hats
were thrown in the air and a perfect
Hazel Wilkes had a walk-over in the
free-for-all trot. She simply jogged a
Wanda, driven by William Virget,
accompanied by a runner, was driven a
mile in 2:20. She would have lowered
this a few seconds but for a disastrous
break at the head of the stretch. The
driver attempted to break her record
(2:18!4) but failed, making the circuit
LATONIA AND LEXINGTON.
The Fall Meeting Closed at Both Places.
Cincinnati, Oct. 18.—Closing day of
fall meeting, Latonia races.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile—
Rimini won, Robin second, Labrador
third; time 1:44%.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile and
twenty yard6—Barney won, Eugenia
second, Pritchett third; time 1:45%.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile—
Blarney Stone won, Business second,
Dollikens third; time I:43'^.
Two-year-olds, five . furlongs—Ranier
won, Palmetto second, Palatine third;
Cincinnati hotel autumn handicap, all
ages, mile and eighth—Prince Fortunas
won, Miss Dale second, Marion"C, third;
Lexington, Oct. 18.—Closing day Ken
tucky horse breeders' trotting meeting.
Unfinished from yesterday, class 2:24,
pacing, $1500—Winslow Wilkes won,
King Caska second, Johnny Smoker
third, Treasure fourth ; best time 2:l4>a .
The 2:20 class, $1500—Koricon won,
Veritas second, Globe third, others ruled
out; best time 2:19%.
Special stake, four-year-olds, $1500 —
Nancy Hanks won, Bonnie Witmore
second, others distanced; best time
Tho 2:29 class, $1000—Minerva won,
Van Tassell second, Embassy third,
Clara Wilkes fourth; best time 2:22>£.
Futurity stake, four-year-olds, $595
(unfinished) —Angelina won from Coral
loid in 2:l9>£.
A Princeton Sprinter Breaks the World's
Pbincbton, N. J., Oct. 18.—The an
nual fall handicap meeting of the
Princeton university athletic grounds as
sociation was held this afternoon, and
was remarkable for fast time made in
the 100 and 220 yards dashes, by Carey
of '93. Four experienced timers gave
914 seconds as the record for 100 yards,
which breaks the world's record made
at Washington last Saturday, by John
S. Owen, jr., of Detroit; and 22 seconds
for 220 yards on a curved track, equal
ling the American record for the same
distance straight away.
Pugilism in London.
NewYohk, Oct. 18.—A Police Ga
zette's London cablegram says that Gus
Lambert, the American heavy-weight
pugilist, and Teddy O'Neill, of Liver
pool, have been matched to fight for
£200. The men are to fight at catch
weights, on November sth. Slavin aad
McAuliffe are boxing to large audiences,
and both are being well received.
BONNEK AND BALDWIN
Disagree as to Straight-A way Trotting
New York, Oct. 18.—Bonner does not
like Baldwin's statement that Maud S
and Jay-Eye-See would stand no show in
trotting on a straight mile course, and
that the record would be lowered to two
minutes. He says: "The public pat
ronize trotting races to see horses trot,
and with a mile straight away very little
could be seen."
"Will you send Sunol for a record if
the proposed track is perfect?"
"I am opposed to straightaway tracks,
for runners and trotters. The oval
i track is the only one for horse-racing,
;and a record made on a straightaway or
flrite-shaped track is valueless. In my
•opinion Sunol is a wonderfully long
fotrider, and this straightaway would be
just the thing for her."
Bonner does not believe a trotter
will ever fairly travel a two-minute
mile. He says: "That's nonsense.
;The fastest trotter in the world
ibarring none—is this filly Sunol. Why
flook at her. She is only a baby just
'/now. Yet only two horses Maud S.
and Jay-Eye-See—have trotted better.
With everything turning out favorably,
she may get down to 2:05 or 2:07. tt
may be 2:04, but that is the limit of a
Brooklyn Takes the Second Game of the
Louisville, Oct. 18.—Championship
game: Brooklyn, 5; Louisville, 4.
San Francisco, Oct. 18.—Oakland was
easily defeated today by Sacramento by
a score of 6to 3. Sacramento made five
runs in the eighth inning.
Stockton, Oct. 18. —San Francisco
defeated Stockton today in a closely
contested game by a score of 3 to 2.
THE AMERICAN TARIFF CONTINUES
TO WORRY THEM.
Retaliatory Action Advocated by One Fac
tion, While Another Thinks France has
Already Done Too Much in that Line.
Paris, Oct. 18. —There has been great
excitement during the week at Lyons,
over the new United States tariff law,
and Burdeau, the Lyons deputy giving
notice that he will, in the chamber, de
mand retaliatory action for the increased
duties on French goods. He will espec
ially propose that a retaliatory duty be
placed on petroleum, and also suggest
that boards of inspection be established
for tbft PTCRininat.irvn nf nil imnnrh
-Jroni the United States. On the other
hand, the committee for the defense of
the silk market, held a great meeting at
Lyons, at which the speakers took the
ground that retaliation was likely to do
more harm than good.
The president of the chamber of com
merce called attention to the fact that
the retaliation policy against Italy had
already cost the Lyons market 7,700,000
francs worth of business, and given Ger
many industrial supremacy in' Italy.
Besides, the notable injustice committed
by France and other countries toward
America in the matter of pork, had led to
conferring extraordinary powers upon
the president of the United States by
the Edmunds retaliation bill, and might
entail dangers to the great French
staple articles of export, particularly
wines and silks.
The president was followed by a sen
ator and two members of the chamber
of deputies, all of whom spoke to the
The Petit Journal thinks Ihe bill af
fects England and Germany more than
France, which ought not to be drawn
into making reprisals against the
United States. Temps holds that if the
new American tariffs is injurious to
French interests, France canno.t com
plain, as it has for over nine years per
sisted in enforcing an unwise act that
has been injurious to America. The
moment has come, it says, to repair this
mistake and the circumstances are
The council of the department of
Bouches de Rhone haa already called
for the annullment of the decree against
A meeting of the cabinet was held to
day, at which the final draft of the gen
aral customs tariff was approved. The
cabinet also accepted the reduction
made by the budget committee in ex
penditures, as estimated by Rouvier,
the minister of finance. This leaves
4,500,000 francs available, thus permit
ting the government to reduce the duty
Half of the business portion of the
town of Virden, 111., was burned Satur
Captain L. W. Cutler, editor and pro
prietor of the Field and Farm, of Den
ver, is daad.
The New York bank statement shows
a reserve decrease of $3,504,000. Banks
hold $349,000 less than the legal rule.
_ Bishop McLaughlin's jubilee celebra
tion closed in Brooklyn Saturday night
with a grand parade, in which nearly
50,000 people participated.
Felix Young was instantly killed,
James Turner probably fatally injured,
and_ several other bricklayers badly
bruised by the falling of a derrick in
Comte de Paris and party visited
West Point and witnessed the regular
Saturday afternoon inspection of cadets.
The comte praised in most emphatic
terms the marching and appearance
of the cadets.
The wife of the comedian, Nat Good
win, is in a precarious condition, as the
result of an injury received two weeks
ago by being thrown from a phaeton
while driving in Riverside park, New
Alleged Naturalisation Frauds.
Chicago, Oct. 18.—In the fraudulent
naturalization cases this morning,
United States Commissioner Hoyne held
Sol Van * Praag, Democratic candidate
for the state senate, in bail of $5000, to
the federal, grand j«ry. Barney Man
ning and James Sheehan were held in
IN A DENSE FOG.
Emperor William's Social
His Grand Schemes Lacking in
Finance Minister Miquel Curbs the
Reducing Revenues and Increasing Ex
penditures Makes the Future Budget
a Vague Uncertainty. j
Associated Press Dispatches.
Berlin, Oct. 18.—[Copyrighted, 1890,
by the New York Associated Press.]
The emperor will open the lantag in
person on November 11th. The em
peror desires the passage of a measure
for the reduction of the prices of articles
of food and the lent of dwellings for the
working-classes. Her You May bach,
minister of public works, who was
charged with the operation of the
bill providiug for the erection of
dwellings for workingmen in ev
ery populous center, has secured
imperial censure because of the incom
plete condition of his proposals. It is
the opinion in official circles that the
trouble is due to restraints placed upon
Maybach by the minister of finance.
The emperor had a grand scheme, but
Minister Yon Maybach, on consulting
with Miquel, the Prussian min
ister of finance, found that there
were obstacles to the investing
of more than 8,000,000 marks in build
ing small tenements in the suburbs.
This incident applies to the general po
sition of thr government in regard to
schemes for costly social reforms and
accompanying projects for abolition of
duties on cattle and grain be
tween Italy, Austria and Germany,
and leaves the budget of the future
in a dense fog. Miquel insists that the
government should proceed with the
greatest caution. Miquel's policy im
plies waiting to see what effect the new
United States tariff will have upon some
sources of German prosperity before
committing the country to long tariff
treaties in any direction.
The Socialist congress at Halle
closed today to the relief of
both the deputies and the public,
who have been swamped by the ver
bosity of the socialists. Today's session
ol the congress was opened by the elec
tion of party officers. The first presi
dent is Herr Singer. Liebknecht was
They are well made, and rthc London Clothing Co.
CLOTHING has kept up with the
times. They have improved in style and workman
ship until it is now almost impossible to tell a ready-made
suit from a custom-made. The time was when a tall, slim
man or a stout man found it impossible to obtain a ready
made suit. That day has passed. Today you will find on
our counters suits specially made for the tall men and the
stout men. In Overcoats likewise, we fit the tall, slim and
stout. We have the latest styles in fabrics and cuts. There
are firms that deal in clothing as merchandise in bulk,
like the groceryman sells flour. Anything with them that
is sewed together is called a coat or a vest. They care not
whether it wears. The idea with them is, the garment will
bring so much profit. Not so with us. We take pride in
our business and welcome every improvement. Well made
clothing is our specialty. We take the same pains to secure
good wearing and well made goods, when buying ioo suits,
that you do to buy one. We aim to make a steady customer
of every man that purchases of us. That can only be done
by selling well-made goods at popular prices. Give us a
trial. Satisfaction guaranteed.
I CORNER SPRING AND TEMPLE STS.
-418)8 A YEARfc—
Buys the Daily Hrbald aad
*2 the Weekly Hkkau>.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
confirmed as editqs; of the party
organ. The resolutions adopted call
upon the socialist party in the
Reichstag to seek to remove
the unsatisfactory conditions of the
present system of emigration, and es
pecially request the federal government
to exercise stricter supervision at the
different ports in regard to the trans
portation and the accommodation of emi
The mausoleum at Potsdam in which
the bodies of Emperor Frederick, Prince
Waldemar and Prince Sigismund were
deposited, on Wednesday, was conse
crated today in the presence of Empress
Frederich, her daughter, the emperor
and empress and other* members of the
royal family. Chaplain Koegel offici
ated and the choir of the Berlin cathe
dral performed tbe musical portion of
Dillon, Sullivan and Harrington sail
from Havre on the 25th.
Three thousand miners have struck
in the Charleroi district, Belgium.
The Italian torpedo boat which left
Naples some time ago for Spezzia, is
missing, and is believed to have been
Mount Etna is in a state of eruption.
The whole eastern side of the moun
tain is covered with a thick layer of
A dispatch from Buenos Ayres saya
the supporters of ex-President Celman
are intriguing with the view of return
ing him to power.
A severe stormprevails along the north
British coast. The British fleet lying
at Scarborough was compelled to run to
sea to escape being blown ashore.
Three sailors were drowned.
A rumor is current that a French
syndicate, headed by the Rothschilds,
has purchased a majority of the stock
of the National bank of Mexico, and
will take charge ot the institution
The socialists congress at Halle de
cided to nominate candidates to contest
the elections held in Berlin; also to
hold a socialist labor demonstration the
Ist of May next, and thereafter on the
Sunday following the Ist of May of each
year. A resolution was adopted declar
ing Herr Werner incapable of represent
ing the party.
White, Pitad and Stanford.
Modesto, Cal., Oct. 18.—Hon. Stephen
M. White this evening addressed a
large open air meeting.
Sacramento, Oct. 18. —Mayor Pond
and Colonel Irish arrived here today,
and the Iroquois club escorted them
from the hotel to the Clunie opera,
house, where a large crowd listened to
San Francisco. Oct. 18.—A reception
and banquet was tendered to Senator
Stanford at the Union League club
tonight. A large number of prominent
Republicans were present.