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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 27, 1891, Image 1

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A DVERTISE IN THE CLAS
ilfled columns of Tni
Hehald, 3d Page; advertise
ments there only cost Five Cents
a line.
VOL. 36. —NO. 70-
PARNELL IS HAPPY.
He Does Not Regard Mar
riage a Failure.
On the Contrary It Seems to Be
Just the Thing.
Mrs. Parnell to Open a Social and
Political Salon in London.
Having Squared Himself Socially the
Ex-Irish Leader Expects to Ue
'Speedily Reinstated In His
Old Position.
Associated Press Dispatches.
London, June 26.—Parnell, during an
interview at Brighton, today, upon his
marriage to Mrs. O'Shea, said he found
it impossible to procure a marriage
license for any country church, and in
order to prevent delay he thought it
best to have tbe ceremony performed at
the registry office at Steyning. Parnell
added that a church ceremony would be
celebrated in London as soon as he and
Mrs. Parnell were able to put ih a fort
night's residence there. This would
probably be after the elections at Car
low for a successor in parliament to the
late O'Gorman Mahone.
Parnell intends in the future to de
vote special attention to the Irish indus
trial question, in which he is more in
terested than any other at present.
Recently he has given general support
to Balfour's Irish land bill, believing it
is a well-conceived measure, and that it
will greatly benefit Irish tenants and
land-owners.
Parnell said he intends, if possible, to
visit the United States during the com
ing autumn, being of the opinion that the
.sentiment of the Irislijand Irish-Ameri
cans on the other side is in his favor.
He will try to attend the Irish conven
tion to be held in Baltimore.
When asked what he thought would
be the political effect of his marriage,
he said he has not given that question a
thought, and did not intend to think of
it. He was now experiencing greater
happiness than ever previously during
the entire course of his life.
The reporter with whom Parnell had
this interview adds that he never saw
Parnell in a more healthy condition or
in better spirits.
FAKNELL'S Fl 11 XX.
H« Expects to Profit Politically and
Socially by Hit Marriage.
London, June 26.—[Copyright, 181)1,
by the New York Associated Press.] —
Mr. and Mrs. Parnell entertained some
friends yesterday evening at Walsinghara
Terrace, and leceived today several inti
mates. Parnell has sent greetings to
several of nif> intimates in the cominous,
expressing pleasure that the prolonged
period of suspelnse is over, und thanking
them for their steadfast friendship dur
ing his troubles. He writes under the
apparent conviction that his marriage
will ouable him to he reinstated as the
Irish leader. A strong impression in
the same direction prevails in the
commons, in spite of the knowledge of
the fact that the Catholic clergy
will not accept the marriuge as condon
ing his offense. The Knglish Liberals
are ready to hail him as a man doing his
beet for bis fault.
No immediate restoration of confi
dence between Parnell and the leaders is
probable, nor is it probable that the fac
tion feud will end without the long op
position of some of his now irreconcila
ble enemies; but his marriage has de
prived his foes of one of their most po
tent weapons of attack. His moral
position is assured ; his political restora
tion, it is generally believed, becomes a
matter of time.
The future plans of Mr." and Mrs.
Parnell indicate that it is their inten
tion to enlarge their social life. Mrs.
Parnell talks of leaving Brighton and
taking a large house in London. If she
wins her probate suit she will be rich
and able to entertain. Those knowing
her best say she aims to form a politi
cal aud artistic salon, to create which
she has capacities equal to her ambi
tion, It has long been known that she
has been a valuable political ally of
Parnell, with whom she has discussed
every turn of affairs more intimately
than the members of bis party. It can
be predicted with certainty that under
her open guidance, Parnell will imme
diately modify his tactics. In his fight
with the MoCarthyites, reconciliation
will be the watchword. The first con
test (Carlow) will be fought on the Par
nellite side with greater attention to
personal amenities.
McCarthy has practically withdrawn
from the leadership of his party, his
physicians warning him to avoid ex
AFFAIRS IN CHILE.
The Revolution Makes No Progress—The
Rebel Army Dissatisfied.
London, June 26.—An official dis
patch from Santiago, Chile, asserts that
the revolt makes no progress, and that
the government's cordon takes posses
sion of the ports without opposition in
the provinces occupied by the rebels.
The rebel army is asserted to be discon
tented because of bad food and lack of
pay. The presidential elections will pro
ceed quietly in nineteen out of twenty
two provinces. The people and army
will support for civil president Claudio
Vicuna.
JACK THE RIPPER.
Tbe WHitechapel Fiend About to Per
form Another Operation.
London, June 20. —The vigilance com
mittee in Whitechapel has been re
awakened to activity by an undoubted
warning in the shape of a letter in
which "Jack the Ripper" announces
that he is about to perform another
"operation." He announces that he
has been nearly caught twice, but will
never be taken alive.
The Anti-Allen Crusade in China.
London, June 26. —The Shaghai corre
spondent of the Standard says even the
Mvernment's decree ordering the be
heading of all persons implicated
in the recent riots and massacres,
tailed to stop the outrages being perpe
pated on foreigners in China. The cor
respondent adds that there are now
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
twenty foreign war vessels lying in tho
Vang-tue-Kiftng.
THE REDSKINS' BLUFF.
No Beal Trouble With the Moquis and
Navajos.
Denver, June 26. —A dispatch from
Albuquerque, N. M..says: The alarm
ing reports sent out concerning the In
dian trouble on the Navajo reservation
are more sensational than the facts war
rant. One of the paymasters located
here says the Indians this season in
dulged in a snake dance. A few white
settlers near the reservation, un
aquainted witli the habits of
the Navajos, became timid
and made exaggerated reports. Several
troopß of cavalry are on the ground, but
no trouble is anticipated. There is some
difficulty with the Moqui branch of the
Pueblos, living near the Navajo reserva
tion. They object to the United States
authorities taking their children and
sending them to school in the cast, and
some of the young bucks are indulging in
the war dance—kind of a bluff—but the
troops at the reservation can easily
handle them.
THE RIGHT OF SEARCH.
A Protest Against the Violation of the
Glorious Traditions of France.
Paris, June 26. —In the debate on the
Brussels inti-slavery act, resumed in the
deputies yesterday, Pion maintained
that the French plenipotentiaries at
the Brussels congress virtually ac
ceded to the right of search, thus
violating the glorious traditions of
France. The chamber ought not permit
the French government to cast itself at
the feet of Great Britain and Germany.
Ribot, minister of foreign affaire, sug
gested that the bill be referred back to
the government, which was agreed to.
THE DEMAND FOR COIN.
STHANQK AS IT MAY SEEM, IT
STILL CONTINUES.
The People Want an Abundance of the
Rascal Counters—Trade Dollar Bullion
to Be Converted Into Standard Dollars.
Subsidiary Coinage.
Washington, June 26. —The trade dol
lar bullion which is to be coined into
silver standard dollars is stored in the
mints at Philadelphia and New Orleans.
It results from the melting into bars of
trade dollars redeemed at their face
value under the act of March 3, 1887.
The total number redeemed was
7,689,036, a portion of which have
already been coined into subsidiary
coin. The act of March 3,1891, provided,
however, that the balance should be
coined into standard dollars only. The
amount stored at Philadelphia is 1,305,
--325 fine ounces, and the amount at New
Orleans 3,038,879 fine ounces. This will
mats in all about $5,148,281 in aiandard
silver dollars, a net profit above its cost
of ft little over $600,000.
A large amount of subsidary silver
and mint coins will also have to be re
coined at Philadelphia during the same
period. The demand for dimes contin
ues unabated, and most of the recoin
age for the present will be of that de
nomination, although 25 cent pieces
may also be coined at San Francisco.
The coinage of dimes during the past
three years lias been $3,176,471. It is
proposed to distribute this recoinage
between the mints at San Francisco,
Philadelphia and New Orleans.
By law, the coinage of 1-cent and
5-cent pieces is confined to the mint at
Philadelphia. This coinage has been
very heavy for several years past. Dur
ing the last three years the coinage of
5-cent pieces amounted to $2,093,161,
and the coinage of 1-cent pieces,
$1,395,364. This has all been ab
sorbed by the public, and there
is every indication that the demand for
these coins will continue large for
months to come, and will add consider
ably to the work at the Philadelphia
mint.
Coinage at the mints at San Francisco
and Carson City after July Ist will be
confined to gold pieces and Buch recoin
age of subsidiary silver coins as may be
reauired on the Pacific coast.
HOME-MADE COIN.
A Family of Counterfeiters Unearthed at
Oakland.
San Francisco, June 26.—The arrest
last Sunday night of Mrs. Sarah Reeves,
for passing counterfeit coin, has led to
the unearthing of a whole gang of coun
terfeiters. Mrs. Reeves, her husband,
son and brother have been living in Oak
land some time making silver dollars.
Having made a supply, Mrs. Reeves
came to this city, while her broth
ef, W. J. Marshall, and her son Willie
Reeves, started on a tour of the north
ern part of the state. They were ar
rested at Yreka, Monday; the boy con
fessed. He says they used a wagon,
and stopped at all the small towns from
Oakland to Yreka, passing one counter
feit on each storekeeper. The police
are now searching for R. J. Reeves, tho
woman's husband, who is believed to be
the actual maker of the coins. All the
rest are now in jail.
STORMS IN EUROPE.
Immense Damage Done In Switzerland
aud Germany.
Berlin, June 26.—Thunder storms in
Germany and Switzerland today caused
enormous damage to property and crops.
At Coblentz and in the upper Rhine
district local railways have been stopped
by floods. A cloudburst damaged the
Soden mineral springs. It is reported
that the villages of Holzendorff, Werns
iorff and Murk have been totally de
stroyed and the inhabitants become ter
ror-stricken.
Bookkeepers Admitted.
Columbus, 0., June 26.—The execu
tive board of the Knights of Labor con
tinues in session. The Bookkeepers'
National league, with a membership ef
2000, was admitted to membership.
Powderly, Devlin and Hayes assert that
the question of probable political action
has not been discussed as yet.
The Irish Land Bill,
London, June 26.—The debate on the
Irish land bill was resumed in the house
of lords today. The bill passed second
reading without division, and the com
mittee stage was fixed for Thursday
next.
SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE 27, 1891.—TEN PAGES.
UNFORTUNATE IOWA.
Tuesday's Deluge Followed
by More Rain.
The Town of Moville Almost
Completely Wiped Out.
Awful Destruction at Cherokee and
Correctionville.
More Damage by Wind .m<l Rain in Ne
braska—A Olondburst in New
York City—A Cyclone in
Pennsylvania.
Associated Pross Dispatches.
Boone, lowa, June 26.—The first
direct news from the scene of the floods
on the Maple river branch of the Chi
cago and Northwestern road was re
ceived at the company's headquarters,
this city, today. The dispatch is from
the operator at Moville, and he says
that town is almost wiped out. The
water runs in at the depot windows,
and is up to the ceilings of all the build
ings. All the houses in the flat portion
of the town have been swept away, and
the railroad turn table is washed from
its place. Three miles of track are gone
between Moville and Kingsley, and most
of the small bridges over the Sioux
river. The destruction is now being
supplemented by another storm raging
at the present, and extending south to
the main line of the Northwestern. It
is raining very hard. The storm is
traveling east.
THE FLOOD AT CORRECTIONVILLE.
Sioux City, lowa, June 26.—A man
rode over from Correctionville to Kings
ley this evening, and telephoned here
the first particulars about the flood at
the first-named point. It came down
the valley with terrible force, and car
ried out a dam just above the town.
The houses in the lower part of the
town were carried away, and many peo
ple had a narrow escape. Two children
were drowned. The number of houses
destroyed is not known. Five bridges
were carried away. Business houses
were flooded and great damage was done.
THE DISASTER AT CHEROKEE.
Fort Dodge, la., June 26.—An eye*
witness of Tuesday's flood, who has just
arrived from Cherokee, states that it is
necessary for one to see to have the
leaßt idea of the great amount of dam
age done. "Why," he exclaimed, "it
ia fearful the way the immense body of
water swept things before it! Houses
were seen to tremble, swing half round
and be carried along by the torrent.
Trees were bent and The most
remarkable feature of the disaster is
that any of tbe people in the track of
the flood escaped with their lives. So
far as I could learn, no lives were lost
at Cherokee and the immediate vicinity.
The storm rendered between 300 and
400 families homeless in and abcut Cher
okee. The amount of damage will reach
a quarter of a million dollars."
FIVE HUNDRED PEOPLE HOMELESS.
Cherokee, la., June 2f>.—Five hun
dred people were rendered homeless and
destitute by Tuesday's floods, and the
resources of Cherokee's citizens have
been taxed to the utmost to meet the
present requirements of these people.
Outside aid must be given to avert hard
ship, and Mayor Bloom has issued an
appeal for aid and telegraphed the gov
ernor for tents for shelter. Contribu
tions sent to Mayor Bloom will be placed
in the hands of a responsible executive
committee.
HUNDREDS OF DEAD CATTLE.
Fort Dodge, la., June 26.—The latest
advices from Cherokee say the damage
by the flood is greater than at first re
ported. The receding water has shown
hundreds of dead stock which were
drowned. The work of clearing away
the debris in the town and along the
railroads is in progress.
STORMS IN NEBRASKA.
Additional Damage by Rain and Wind.
Omaha Flooded.
Omaha, June 26.—Reports from all
ove> the state bring news of additional
damage by rain and wind. Three cy
clones passed over Palmer, but did little
damage to the town. In the surround
ing country, however, crops were de
molished.
DAMAGE IN OMAHA.
Considerable damage was done in
Omaha by a storm that raged all day
and did not cease until this evening.
East Omaha was badly flooded and the
thickly populated section of the north
ern part of the city was inundated.
From Clark street north toTwenty-fourth
street, the water is from two to six feet
deep in the street, and street traffic is
abandoned. The police and fire depart
ments sent a force of men to the inun
dated districts to rescue the distressed
people and save their effects. No lives
were lost. There were several narrow
escapes from drowning. Several wash
outs are reported on the branch lines of
the Burlington andElkhorn roads, caus
ing the abandonment of trains.
AT NEBRASKA CITY.
Nebraska City, Neb., June 26.—A
terrific rainstorm prevailed here this
afternoon. Cellars and houses were
flooded. Small grain was beaten down
and badly damaged..
A CYCLONE'S HAVOC.
A Large Coal Breaker Wrecked and
Six Men Killed.
Mount Carmel, Pa., June 26.—The
Patterson Coal company's breaker, lo
cated at Natalie, was destroyed by a cy
clone this afternoon, and the following
persons killed : J. N. Blossom, J. Bent
ley Dodon, Richard Roberts, William
Lodge, an Italian, unknown, and an
other stranger still under the debris.
The breaker is located on the summit of
a big mountain, about 1600 feet above
the sea level. Lodge, Roberts and two
unknown men were roofing the breaker
at the time of the accident. The other
two killed were carpenters, and were
killed while at work on the interior of
the breaker. The b.eaker was one of
the largest in the region, its capacity
being about 40,000 tons per month. The
cost of its erection exceeded $100,000.
WHOLESALE POISONING.
The Members of Two Baseball Teams
Eat Something Unwholesome.
Newcastle, Pa., June 26.—A whole
sale case of poisoning occurred at Pulaski
last evening, that may prove fatal to sev
eral young men. In the afternoon a
baseball nine from Youngstown, Ohio,
beat the local team by a score of 10 to 6.
and the two clubs went to the Pulaski
hotel to get supper. After supper sev
eral of the home team were taken
seriously ill, and tonight the lives of two
are despaired of. Several of the Youngs
town players are also in a critical condi
tion. It is supposed tin foil around beef
eaten caused the poisoning.
A Cloudburst In Gotham.
New York, June 26.—This afternoon
a clouburst occurred in that portion of
the city which takes in the upper part
of Amsterdam avenue, High bridge,
Manhattan bridge and Port George.
Rain fell in immense drops for five min
utes, and a gale followed that lasted half
an hour. Considerable damage was done
to property, and one man was seriously
in.'ured.
Embraced His Sister's Slayer.
SAVANNAn, Ga., June 26. — Ezekiel
Lomax was hanged at Bainbridge today
for the murder of his wife. The mur
dered woman's brother went on the
scaffold to bid him good bye and the
men embraced.
A Sporting House Tragedy.
West Superior, Wis., June 26.—Last
night in a sporting house George Burke
shot and fatally wounded Nellie Skin
ner, alias Nellie King, the cowboy de
tective.
SET OFF BY LIGHTNING.
AN EXTRAORDINARY DISPLAY OF
PYROTECHNICS IN TEXAS.
Three Powder Houses and a Fireworks
Magazine Exploded Simultaneously.
The City of Galveston, Four Miles
Away, Rocked as by an Earthquake.
Galveston, Tex., June 26.—During
the prevalence of a severe storm this
forenoon, lightning struck aud exploded
the powder house of the American Pow
der company, containing 2000 kegs of
powder. The concussion caused the
Hazard & Dupont and the Latin
Grand powder houses to explode also,
and the fireworks magazine of
Victor Cortinez. Although these
powder magazines were located
near Kagle Grove, four miles
west of the city, the shock of the explo
sion caused houses to rock and sway in
the city as -if in the throes of an earth
quake. Glass was broken, doors flung
opt'ii, plaster fell from the walls, goods
came tumbling down from the shelves,
and people were badly frightened.
Where the powder houses stood, there is
not a vestige of the buildings left, and
there is a hole in the ground 120 feet in
circumfereuce and twenty-five to thirty
in depth. Buildings in the immediate
neighborhood and for three-quarters of
a mile distant were badly wrecked and
a number of persons hurt, one man fa
tally.
CAN SUE AND BE SUED.
Directors of Insane Asylums Not Exempt
from Actions at Law.
San Francisco, June 26.—The su
preme court yesterday reversed the de
cision of the superior court of San Joa
quin county, in the case of the
directors of the Stockton asy
lum for the % insane, against
James Simth. Smith placed his wife
in the asylum as a pay patient, and in
due course of time was asked to pay for
her Smith refused to
pay and was sued. He resisted the suit
on the ground that the asylum
is a state institution, and * that
the state can neither sue
nor be sued. The Supreme court
of San Joaquin county, decided in
Smith's favor, the directors appealed to
the supreme court. The supreme court
holds that the directors of asylums for
the insane in this state are trustees, and
as such have the right to sue and be
sued. The judgment of the lower court
is therefore reversed.
IN STATU QUO.
No Action JTakon Yet on the Forsythe
Appointment.
Chicago, June 26. —Contrary to ex-
Eectation no action was taken tonight
y the world's fair directory on the
nomination of William Forsythe, of
California, for chief of the horticultural
department. The delay was due to the
presence of two Californian delegates
from Los Angeles who opposed For
sythe's confirmation, declaring he was
not well fitted for the place.
Charles W. Kertz and Miss Sarah T.
Hallowell, of Chicago, were selected as
principal assistants to Ives, chief of the
fine arts department.
GONE UP IN SMOKE.
Half a Million Dollar*' Worth of Lumber
Knrned.
Choqtjett, Minn., June |26.—Fire
broke out in the yard of the Nelson
Lumber company, near the mill, this
afternoon, and, fanned by a fierce gale,
spread rapidly. The local fire brigade,
aided by all the mill hands, managed to
confine the fire to the lumber yard.
Over 25,000,000 feet of dry lumber were
destroyed, and the loss is estimated at
half a million dollars. A number of
persons were injured during the progress
of the fire.
JUMPED THE TRACK.
Bad Wreck In Montana—Francis Mur
phy Among the Injured.
St. Paul, June 26. —A sleeper on the
west i bound Northern Pacific train
jumped the track near Rosebud, Mon
tana, last night, and sixteen occupants
were more or less injured, none very
Beriously. Among them were the tem
perance Orator, Francis Murphy and
wife, of Portland, Or.; George J." Mon
roe, of Joliet, 111.
A suit with an artistic cut and fit,
first-class workmanship and linings, can
be had at H. A. Geta, 126 W. Third st.
COPYRIGHT
Ml.
It is a pretty strong thing for any firm to say
they are above criticism. We do our very best,
though, lo give our customers good values. It may
happen occasionally that you have some fault to find
with us, but you know we always stand ready to
make, right any just complaint. Our method of doing
a square, legitimate business is certainly above
criticisni.
Our stock is always kept up. We never allow
our assortment to run down. Just now our Mr.
Frank is in New York making his Fall purchases.
As usual, we are the first to go to the market, thus
enabling us to get the choice of the best.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
$30 $35
SUITS "^^^ SU,TS -
We have Just Received a very Large Stock of the
Celebrated McGregor Scotch Suitings, in all the New
Colorings, which we are making up to order in the
popular Cutaway and Sack Suits, at the above prices.
These Goods are Handsome and Durable.
-TAILORS AND FURNISHERS,
No. 113 South Spring Street, Adjoining Nadeau Hotel.
SOME OF THE REASONS WHY
The Mutual Life Insurance Company
OF NEW YORK
IS THE BEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD,
%
Because it ia the OLDEST active Life Insurance Company in the UNITED
STATES and has done the most good.
It is the LARGEST and STRONGEST company in THE WORLD. Its assets
exceeding one hundred and fifty millions of dollars.
It has paid in dividends alone over eighty-five millions of dollars; an amount
greater than tbe total dividends of the next two largest companies in the world.
It has paid more Cash surrender values to its retiring members than any
other company.
Its total payments to policy holders exceed the combined payments of the
next two largest companies in the world.
It has more Insurance in force in the United States than any other company,
and has more policies in force in the State of California than the next two largest
companies.
From organization to January L 891, it has paid back in cash to its members
and now holds Becurely invested for future payment $451,370,159, OVER SIXTY
TWO MILLIONS OF DOLLARS MORE than ever received from them, besides
paying all taxes and expenses for the past forty-eight years. A record not even
remotely approached by any other company.
It issues every legitimate contract connected with human life and its policies
are the most liberal and profitable known to underwriting.
For rates or description of the company's bonds, consols, and investment
securities, or life and endowment policies, address, giving date ot birth,
Southern Department, Pacific Coast Agency, Los Angeles, Calif.,
214 South Broadway. Telephone 28.
ALBERT D. THOMAS, Manaqib. GEO. A. DOBINSON, Local Agent..
TfOR HELP WANTED, BIT
r nations Wanted, Houses and
Rooms to Rent, Sale Notices,
Business Chances and Profes
sional Cards, see 3d Page.
FIVE CENTS.

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