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FOR THE DISTRICT OP SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
ER: WARHERs NORTH TO WEST
VOL. XL. NO. 48.
Sack Suits .. Whe latest and nob-
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LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 1893.
NOTICE ALREADY GIVEN.
China's Ultimatum on the
If It Be Enforced Retaliation
The State Department "Noticed" to
Diplomatic and Trade Relation* Will
Cease and Americana Resident in
China Will he Summarily
By the Associated Press. 1
Washington, May 28.—"When is tbe
new Chinese minister expected to ar
rive in this country ?" was asked today
of J. Hubley Ashton, one of the counsel
for the Chinese government in the re
cent test case before the supreme court
as to tbe constitutionality of the Geary
law. "In about a month," was the re
"Is tbe statement correct tbat he is
delaying his departure in order to bring
an ultimatum from the Chinese govern
ment as to the Geary law and its viola
tion of treaty obligations?"
"Oh, I think not," was the rbply.
"The Chinese government bas already
informed tbe state department that if
anything is done under tbe Geary law
all relations with China, diplomatic,
commercial and otherwise, may be con
sidered terminated. Americans now in
China will be ordered to withdraw, and
what trade we have with China will
stop. Mr. Gresham has already been
'noticed* of this, as the diplomatic
phrase goes. There is nothing further
to be said on tbe part of the Chinese
THE NICARAGUA REVOLT.
An American Protectorate Talked of.
Foreigners Harshly Treated.
Washington, May 28.—Dr. Guzman,
tbe Nicaraguan minister, has received
no official information that the Nica
ragnans desire the United States to es
tablish a protectorate over the country,
as stated in a New York paper. Dr.
Guzman is of the opinion, however,
that such will be the ultimate issue un
der the condition of affairs existing
there. The Nicaragua canal project, be
says, closely connects the two countries,
and its interests will be greatly en
hanced If tbe United States ia given
Private advices received here state
,L .1 ...AtnM.nl.t. fA.nil th.t
. 11.. L t'.J .7 IO I JIUHUiJ-U.. um.w —— — ,7in ...
they have undertaken a greater task
than they can managn since gaining the
upper band, and will be willing to re
linquish control, provided they are
granted amnesty and representation in
La Libsrtad, San Salvador, May 28.—
Advices have reached here from Mana
gua which indicate that President Sac
aza of Nicaragua is treating the foreign
residents of that country with as much
harshness as be visits upon citizens wbo
oppose him. Many Italians and Amer
icans who reside in Managua are said to
have been sent to prison because they
spoke in opposition to Sacaza's govern
A RUSSIAN HOLIDAY.
The Czar Lays the Corner Stone of a
Monument to His Father.
St. Petersburg, May 28.—The czar
yestesday laid the corner stone of a
monument to Alexander 11. in Moscow.
This morning the czar and czarina,
grand dukes and grand duchesses and
chief officials of the city and govern
ment attended service at the Cathedral
of the Assumption. People cheered,
bells were rung and salutes were fired.
Moscow was decorated and illumitated
this evening. In St. Petersburg all the
members of the imperial family not in
Moscow and the highest counsellors
and officials of state worshipped in St.
Isaac's catbedral. After the services
artillery fired repeated salutes. In the
evening the fortress was illuminated
The Followers of the Dictator at Peace
With the Government.
Valparaiso, May 28. —All the follow
ers of Dictator Balmaceda now in Chile
have made peace with the Chilean gov
ernment. A letter indicating a desire
for peace was today handed to President
Montt. The letter was signed by all tbe
leaders of the Balmaceda faction now in
Chile. In this document the Balmace
dists declare in consideration of clem
ency shown Sefior Briceno, they desire
low to discontinue all party feuds and
obliterate all past differences.
The International Bleyele Race in Prance
Paris, May 28.—The third interna
tional bicycle race between Paris and
Bordeaux ended this morning. Cotter »
eau won, having covered the coarse on
the Paris road to Bordeaux in 26 hours
4 minutes and 52 seconds. Stephane,
who was abreast of Cotterean up to the
last eighth of a mile, was second by only
the diameter of his wheel, and claims a
dead heat. Gale had covered but three
fourths of the course when Cottereau
This annoying scalp trouble, which
gives the hair and untidy appearance, is
cured by skookum root hair grower. All
Baantlfnl Memorial alervleoi
At Soldiers' home on Decoration day,
(Tuesday.) .Eminent speakers; fine
music. Southern Pacific trains leave
Arcade depot 9:20 and 10:20 a. m.
Bound trip, 50 cents.
lOe a roll for hanging wall paper. 237 3.
The Big Baltimore Sugar Refinery
Bnrned on Its of Reopening.
Baltimore, May 28.—-The Baltimore
sngar refinery started in 1891. In 1892
it shut down for remodeling. Tomor
row it was to be reopened, bat today it
wag degtroyed by fire. It ig egtimated
that the damages are over $1,000,000.
On the shore of Curtis creek etand the
blackened ruins of the great plant, for
which $1.3000,000 wag spent, gtretching
390 feet along the railroad tracks north,
with a depth of nearly 800 feet. The
plant has been damaged in every part.
The gigantic smoke stack and walls
tower aloft to the height of 10 stories,
but the roofe have fallen. Some of the
buildings are almost entirely gone; the
woodwork, machinery and all parts of
the interior are destroyed or ruined by
fire or water. The immense buildings
are ao riddled that daylight can be seen
through the windowg from sitfe to Bide.
The insurance on the property Is said to
aggregate between $300,000 aid $400,
--000, the bulk of which was placed in
BAPTISTS AT DENVER,
All the Local Pulpits Filled by Visiting
Denver, May 28.—One hundred and
twenty-seven pnlpits were turned over
today by the local divines to Baptist
clergymen, and at each and every house
there was a large attendance. In the
afternoon the Broadway Baptist church
was formally dedicated. This evening
the annual sermon of tbe American Bap
tist Home Mission society was preached
by Dr. W. W. Boyd of New Jersey.
Henry R. Glover, a Boston business
man and a delegate to tbe Baptist con
vention, died this evening of erysipelas.
Peter Jackson doing Abroad.
Chicago, May 28. —Peter Jackson, the
pugilist, left for New York today, ac
companied by Parson Davies, en route
to the West Indies, whence he sails
Thursday. After a abort stay there he
goes to England, returning about Au
MOSLEMS ARE COMING.
MOHAMMEDAN COLONIES IN THIS
Alexander Russell Webb's Mission—He
Is Buying Land In the South on
Which to Settle Followers H
Of the Prophet.
New Yobk, May 28.—1t transpires
that Alexander iiuaaell Webb, the
United States consul wbo four years ago
embraced the relifr'on of Mohammed
and wbo represents the Mohammedans
in the United States, returned to this
conntry for other reasons than those he
has already stated. In an interview to
dey Webb confirmed the statement that
he represented a large number of Mo
hammedans who were planning to emi
grate from India to the United States,
and they will probably form colonies in
several of the southern states. For
some weeks past Webb has been in com
munication with large property holders
in the south, notably in Georgia and
Florida. He secured figures on large
strips of land and has already reported
these prices to the syndicate of Moham
medans who, from religious and finan
cial motives, are interested in tbe move
Webb has no doubt fhat colonies will
actually be established.
"The idea of the Mohammedans,"
said Webb, "is to form in every town
and city of the United States circles to
study the great religion of the Indies.
The purpose, however, is not to seek
converts, but to soften the prejudice of
Christians in America against Moham
medans. Already three circles have
been established, two in New York and
one in Woodbridge, N.J. There seemed
to be such a fair and honorable recep
tion already accorded the religion that
the colonization plans have been has
tened and the contemplated purchase of
land is simply taking time by the fore
lock. Our plans have gone so far as pre
parations for laying out towns and
farms. I secured for such purpoae an
option on 25,000 acres in Georgia and on
seven or eight other tracts equally as
large. I believe within five years there
will be about 5000 active, able-bodied
Musselmans settled in the first colony."
Jeff davis- body.
Louisiana Surrenders ills Clay to the
Slate of Virginia.
New Orleans, May 28. —Louisiana
surrendered the clay of the ex-president
of the Conferate states today to tbe keep
ing of the escort that is to bear it to the
Old Dominion state. The ceremony,
which was very simple, took place in
Memorial hall, where the body lav in
etate today, and where it was visited by
a throng of people. Governor Foster of
Louisiana opened the ceremonies with a
speech, delivering into the charge of the
representatives of Virginia tbe remains
of tbe ex-president. After prayer and
some other formalities, the casket waa
placed in a hearse and the procession
made its way to the train. The train
departed at 8 o'clock for Richmond.
Booth Losing Strength.
Nkw York, May 28,—Dr. St. Clair
Smith called to see Edwin Booth at the
Players' club this evening and remained
for more than an hour. When leaving
he said: "Mr. Booth ia losing strength
but his general condition is not much
worse than last night. His vitality ig
giving away slowly. While Ido not ap
prehend any immediate danger of death,
I do not believe he will rally again."
The French Derby.
Pahis, May 28.—Fourteen boraes ran
in tbe French derby at Chantilly today.
Ragotsky came in first; Fousi Yams
second; Oeliet third. The race was for
3-year-olda, and was run over a mile and
a half course for a purse of £5,619.
For bargains in millinery go to Thurs
ton's, 264 South Main street, opposite
CROWDS IN JACKSON PARK.
The First Open Sunday at
the World's Fair.
Chicago's Lowly Poor Turned
Out in Force.
A Cold Day, Bnt 200,000 People
Passed Trough the Gates.
The Transportation Companies Peti
tioned for Lower Kates to the Fair.
Infanta Balalla Again Able
to Be Oat.
By the Associated Press.]
Chicago, May 28.—The world's Co
lumbian exposition was open to the
public today, and Jackson park was
filled. It is estimated that over 200,000
people visited the grounds. Althouah
the day was raw and chilly, the crowds
resembled those which collect in the
parks on Sundays dnring hot weather
when the tenements are oppressive.
In view of tbe fact that it was
Sunday only part of the state
buildings were opened. Among them
were California, Idaho, Montana, Wash
ington, Arizona, New Mexico and Wy
oming. The United States government
building was closed. The down-town
district was practically deserted today,
in comparison to what it has been on
previous Sundays since the commence
ment, of the fair, and extra book-keep
erg, which have been retained for the
Sunday rush, were not called for today.
FARES TO THE FAIR.
Transportation Companies Petitioned to
Make Reasonable Rates.
Chicago, May 28.—At a meeting of
executive officfers and commissioners of
several states and territories held Wed
nesday a committee was appointed to
draft an appeal to railroad and steam
boat corporations asking that the fares
on the different lines to and from Chi
cago be reduced immediately. At an
adjoarned meeting yesierday the com
mittee submitted a drait of a letter
which was unanimously adopted, signed
by the executive officers and addressed
to the managers of the various trans
portation lines. The letter, after recit
ing the existence of tbe exposition, its
beauty and grandeur, says:
"To enable the citizens of the several
states and territories to avail themselves
of the educational and other advantages
presented by the fair to receive practical
benefit from the same and be inspired
by the evidences oi the great progress
made in four centuries in arts, sciences,
manufactures, agriculture, etc., it is ab
solutely necessary tbat fares to and
from Chicago by the various lines of
transportation should be fixed at rates,
in all parts of the United States, which
will encourage a large Attendance, and
thus extend and widen the beneficial in
fluences and advances of the exposition.
Whether this object, bo desirable, shall
De accomplished, rests almost entirely
witb the management of the transporta
"The fare on many lines is not reduced
from the regular schedule rates, and on
the remainder a very small reduction is
given. No arrangement has yet been
made, so far as we have learned, to en
courage the attendance of schools of the
neighborhood, societies and large bodies
by offering special rates.
"On behalf of the people we represent,
we respectiully ask tbat those in control
of the transportation corporations imme
diately arrange for a reduction of fares
to and from the exposition; that they
be reduced for single passengers to a rate
tbat shall not exceed the regular fare
one way from any point in the United
States to Chicago; that a special
inducement be extended to schools,
etc., and tbat such ar
rangements be made between
the different corporations as will enable
those who visit the fair the purchase
through tickets, which will be honored
by the various connecting lines; that
an arrangement alao be made tbat visi
tors to tbe fair can reach Chicago by
one route and return, if they choose, by
"This appeal is made in behalf of all
the people of our country, and especi
ally in the interest of foreigners, labor
ers, mechanics, employees, pupils, etc."
The letter is signed by all tbe execu
tive officers of the several states who
are members of the executive commis
sion, and the official? of state boards.
The Spaulsh Princess Again Appears Be
fore tHe Publio Craze.
New Yobk, May 28. —Her royal high
ness, the Princess Eulalia, arose this
morning refreshed after a day of abso
lute quiet, but Btill looking rather pale.
Promptly at 10:45 the princess left her
apartments and started on the way to
the cathedral. The avenue all the way
to tho cathedral was lined with people
anxious to get a look at tbe princess.
At the church the crowd gave way for
the party aB it approached, preceded
by the old guard, under the command
of Major Sloane. The royal party was
escorted to the front of the church, and
the princess and her royal consort were
given chairs immediately in front of the
first row of pews. There was no special
deviation from the regular mass, and
the music was not prepared particu
larly for the occasion. Father Lavelle,
who celebrated mass, welcomed the
infanta and Prince Antoine to the
United States in the name of the Catho
lic church and people. After the service
the royal party was escorted back to the
hotel by the old guard. Later in the
day the royal party took a drive through
the park and returned to the hotel for
A reception tendered princess Eulalia
by the Catholic club tonizht at the
apartmsnts of the club, was a tremen
dous success. A distinguished body of
guests was present.
The world's fair will cause a rush.
Order early. Full stock, good fit, mod
erate prices. Gete, fine tailoring, 112
West Third street.
A MIDNIGHT INVASION.
Unsuccessful Attempt to Build a Trolley
System in San Francisco.
San Francisco, May 28—A surrepti
tious attempt to capture Market, Fol
som and adjacent streets for a trolley
syßtem electric railway was made by a
small army of men in the employ of the
Omnibus Cable company after midnight
last night. Immediately after the stroke
of 12 a great array of men, trucks, der
ricks and other appliances for digging
and hoisting poles appeared simultane
ously at various places on the streets.
Holes were dug quickly, poles hauled
to the ground and speedily raised
and it seemed as if in a
few hours Msrket and other streets
would be covered with a forest
of electric masts. Tbe street authori
ties were defied, but finally the mayor
was aroused from his bed, went to the
scene and after a spirited colloquy with
the leaders of tbe movement ordered the
police to arrest the entire force, consist
ing of nearly 400 men. The street rail
way projectors then weakened and
called off their men. Today
the street department took
down the poles and confiscated
tbem and removed other evidences of
the early morning invasion. The case
will be taken into tho courts tomorrow.
The Omnibus Cable company bas con
trol of tbe horse railway operating on
Market and other streets, and olaims to
bave a right to change to electric. The
claim has not been allowed by the city
authorities, and their move during tbe
night was to get possession before they
could be enjoined.
The Yonntvllle Home.
San Francisco, May 28.—Word is re
ceived here that the national board hav
ing in charge all the soldiers' homes is
on its way here to investigate tbe vet
erans' home at Yountsville and will ar
rive Wednesday. The recent scandals
relative to the management of the home
have been brought to its notice and are
said to have been instrumental in se
curing a decision of the board to make
a thorough and impartial investigation.
THE VICTIM OF POVERTY.
ANOTHER SENSATIONAL SUICIDE
A Son of MHbnrn, the Venerable Blind
Chaplain of the United Statee
Senate, Deliberately Cati
Chicago, May 28th—T. H. Milburn,
30 years old and son oi W. H. Milbarn,
the famous blind chaplain of tbe house
of representatives at Washington, (now
chaplain of the senate), committed sui
cide today by cutting his throat with a
razor. A letter found in bio room is
thought to explain the cause of his sui
cide. It is dated Jacksonville, 111., May
26, 1893. In it the blind preacher pa
thetically tells his son he cannot send
him any money, as it required, to use
his own words: "All my pitiful in
come to support my family, which is
witb me at Jacksonville."
The letter goes on to say that the
Jacksonville home is full and there is
no accommodation for "Flet," as the
father calls him. It closes with tbe
hope that the son will get work in Chi
cago and succeed.
Milbnrn committed suicide in a most
deliberate manner. He made a gash
across his throat, almost severing the
jugular vein, and then leaned over the
wash basin into which he allowed the
blood to flow. His body was found on
Information of the suicide was sent
to the chief of police at Jacksonville,
in order tbat the news might be broken
as gently as possible to his venerable
Up to 1 o'clock the report that Mil
burn, the suicide, is a son of the blind
chaplain, baa not been confirmed.
HE IHBULTF.U HER.
A Mao Shot to Pieone by a Handsome
Dallas, Tex., May 28. —Mrs. Lillian
Reeves, a handsome widow of 20, yes
terday shot Louis Longennetti six
tiroes, as fast as a double-action pietol
could fire the bullets. Five of them
struck Longennetti in the breast and
stomach, and the sixth entered bis
throat. He was almost shot to pieces.
The woman was arrested, and the body
of her victim removed to an undertak
ing establishment. The teaitimony
showed that Longennetti had insulted
Mra. Reaves. Justice Skeleton held the
prisoner for the grand jury. She gave
bail and was released from custody.
A CJilppuwn Tragedy.
White Earth Agency, Minn., May 28.
—Official intelligence has just been re
ceived at the agency oi a terrible tragedy
and double murder having been enacted
at Cass Lake reservation. Sho Wan Go
Shig, a venerable Chippewa chieftain,
was stabbed to the heart and instantly
killed at the hands of an assassin. The
chief's relatives immediately gave pur
suit, captured tbe assassin and meted to
him summary vengeance. The trouble
was the outcome of a feudal score.
Government officials will investigate the
matter. The Chippewa land examin
ers leave for Red Lake Indian reserva
Hearst'* Distinguished Guests.
Washington, May 28.—Upon invita
tion Pieaident Cleveland, Ambassador
Bayard, and Secretaries Greaham and
Carlisle today took a trip down the Po
tomac in Mr. Hearst's yacht Vamoose.
The craft holds the fastest record in the
world. The trip which covered 85 miles,
For Bunburn and freckles use only
Periecta Face Cream; safe and sure.
For sale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist,
311 South Spring street-
Special Excursion to Chicago.
To accommodate our immense in
crease of world's fair passengers, we
will run a special excursion to Chicago
every Friday until further notice.
A. Phillips ox Co.,
138 South Spring street.
PAUL HEBBLER SIJCIPES.
HE STABS HIS WIFRAND THEN
PUTS A BL'LLfiT THROUQH HIS
BODY. HE WILL DIB. HISWIFE
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE WORLD'S FAIR FLYER.
From New York to Chicago
in Twenty Hours.
The New York Central's Latest
An Average Speed of Nearly a MUe a
Initial Trains Under the New Schedule
Speeding tn Both Directions—Great
Interest Taken in the
By the Associated Press.
Nbw York, May 28.—At exactly 9
o'clock and 30 seconds, this afternoon,
the 20-hour service between New York
and Cbicago, over the New York Cen
tral road, was inaugurated by the de
parture of the first train for the west
from the Grand Central depot, and tbe
simultaneous departure from Cbicago of
an eastbound train. The trains in each
case consisted of four new Wagner pal
ace cars, drawn by one great six-wheeled
The train as it stood in the depot here
was inspected by throngs ol curious peo
ple, and when the departure was made
the balconies of the depot and the
bridges overlooking tbe tracks wers
black witli spectators, wbile the plat
forms were crowded witb more fortunate
ones, who were able to get a closer view.
The officials of the road, from President;
Depew down, were present, A repre
sentative of the Associated Press trav
eled on the engine, in spite of the strin
gent rule to tbe contrary, which in this
instance was waived in his favor.
NO TRIPLING WITH PRELIMINARIES.
There was no trifling with preliminary
formalities as the exposition flyer
plunged into the tunnel after leaving tbe
Grand Central station. The train
passed One Hundred and Twenty-fifth
street two and a half seconds ahead of
schedule. Each station tbat tbe train
flew through was crowded, and the
spectators cheered the flyer on its way.
It passed Yonkers a minute behind
time. At Scarborough the schedule waa
caught up with, and 29U' miles was
made in 38 minutes. West Point seemed
rushing forward to meet the train and
shot past 30 seconds before it was doe
A MAN ON THE TRACK.
As the train was running over 50
miles an hour near Fishkill it rounded
a curve and the engineer saw a man
standing in tbe middle of the track.
tiu~ - —- « v.l—. — *u»
J.UD DCC L> £J I. I.IUU, 11VUJ VUO
whistle that bad the apparent effect oi'
an electric shook upon the wayfarer.
Tbe train missed him by abont two feet.
New Hamburg, 65 miles from the
start, was passed 76 minutes after leav
ing New York. Poughkeepsio,
miles, wbb made in 84 minutes. At
Germantown the train was three min
utes ahead of time, and the next four
miles were made in 4 minutes 12*4
1 Between Stuyveßsnt and Caetleton, a
distance of 10 1-5 miles, the rnn was
made in 6 minutes, 3% seconds. Tbe
last rnn before reaching Albany, 24.64
miles, was covered in minutes.
Albany was reached 3 minutes, 45 sec
onds ahead of time.
FROM ALBANY TO BUFFALO.
Buffalo, May 28.—Engines were
changed at Albany and a diner attached
to the train. Schenectady, Utica and
Syracuse were passed on scheduled time
and tne flyer rolled into Rochester five
minuteß ahead of time. The diner waa
dropped and the engines changed again
and the train sped on ita way. The
actual time from New York to Syracuse
waa 3 hours and 30 minutes, and the
distance being 271 miles, made tbe aver
age speed a trifle over 52 miles per hour.
Rochester wae reached three minutes
ahead of schedule.
After leaving Rochester tbe train
passed Batavia five minutes late, but
whirled through Grimesville 25>£ miles
from there, a minute ahead of time.
The next four miles were made in 3%
minuteß. The train pulled into Buffalo
five minutes ahead of time.
the babtbound flyer.
Cleveland, 0., May 28.—rhe east
bound exposition flyer which left Chi
cago thia afternoon reached Elkhart,
Ind. . a distance of 101 miles, three min
utes ahead of time, covering tbe run in
2 hours and 15 minutes. It reached
Cleveland two minutes ahead of time.
Erie, Pa., May 28. —The exposition
flyer arrived here at 12:31>£ which is
X% minutes ahuad of time.
Aiulck Not In Any Syndicate.
CisciNNAir, May 28.—Dr. W. R. Amick
of this city, tbe discoverer of tbe cure
for consumption, disclaims any connec
tion with any of the syndicates organ
ized to open sanitariums, based on hia
discovery. He Bays the physicians ia
charge can obtain the treatment from
him just aa any doctor can, but he iB on
record as stating that his treatment will
effect a cure in the patient's own home,
as well as away from it. under a physi
cian's care. To prove this, Amick sends
test medicines to all physicians of good
standing without cost.
Knocked Out In Two Hounds,
Sioux City, la., May 28.—Billy O'Don
nell, a well-known lightweight of this
city, fought George Stout for $500 a
Bide today. Stout waa knock jd out in
two rounds. About $5000 changed
Here Ia Soniethtnai Goad for Tour
If any of your friends are troubled
with rheumatism have thnm read this:
Lynchburg, Va., April 18, 1898.
I desire to Bay that Chamberlain's
Pain Balm has cured one of onr citizens
of rheumatism of two years' standing.
One bottle did the work. This gentle
man, Mr. R. H. Parnell, ticket agent of
the C. & O. R. R., now recommends
Pain Balm to all hia friends. F. C.
Helbig. 50-eeat bottles for sale ojrC. F.
Pleiniemanr 222 North Main.