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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 22, 1893, Image 1',
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FOR THE DISTRICT OP SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA: FAIR WEATH
FR; SLIQHTLY COOLER; WEST
VOL. XL. NO. 72.
»is i in mm
Our Immense Reduction Sale
- O F
| CHILDREN'S CLOTHING i
Is An Opportunity Not to Be Overlooked.
Come While the Lines Are Unbroken.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
Corner Spring and First Streets.
138, 140, 142 S. Main St.
We Are Offering special Discounts this Wesk on Oar Entire aioz'j: zi
THE CELEBRATED JEWETT FILTERS,
THE ENGLISH AGUA PURA FILTEKS,
AND CHEAP HOME FILTERS.
•ALSO COOLERS AND ICE CREAM FEEEZEUS.
. ii rm>
BEST, SIMPLEST, HANDSOMEST
MOST DURABLE AMD EASILY
adjusted, finest fini v ■
FOLDING BED MADE.
THE WINDSOR FOLDING BED
THE WINDSOR o-eup'o -less space than any other f Hug bid. anl cnbi easily moved
from one room to auother. Whop, closed It is a i orname it to any ro>m, hiving tho appeiraaej
of a wardrobe. It la eaiy to opou<nl close ll njTfeetl / nols»lcs«, we.l veotiln «d. «,*< »mo ••
room loraU ueces-a-y Sapling, whl 'h Is n>t rlist'irosri w ,o'i el'M-.l It lit* no c mollcat-.d
machinery or spring" to get out of o-der, an 1, In Carat, is «o rrS'feot as to have a-i r.va l . We have
\lie.n at all prices, Call-and see the:n, wh ther you wish io l u/or not. .
LOS ANGELES FURNITDRE COMPANY,
225. 227, 229 Broadway, Opp City Hall.
HELD IN MECHANICS' PAVILION, BAN FEANCISCO, ENDING FED. IS, ISO 3.
GRAND SILVER MEDAL
DTf "\7"C X ~D MT7Ti A T VOX MOST till ISTIC SPECIMEN'S OF .MHCEL
toIi-i V jLL/JIV IVlil/JJxi.JLs Isniroa* Photography,
CTT iri?D ■\/TTj'T\ A T for most aim istic specimen's illustrat-
OIL V XL/XV IVI f*J I Jr\ I i ing ti.e Platinotvpe, A lito and oilier processes.
SILVER MEDAL AUT,sric ASa * SOlt "«» OF
"Four Medals Out cf a Possible Four."
a.ayi 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET. igr^M«
I Foil SAFETY m PitOFIT Wi A CROiOfi M\mi OF OS I
% LOOK AT THESE #
No. Time. Ainonut. Becnrltv. <»
O tl'l 2Uyens. * Tl!> ,in $ coj CO o
<i 6*l 3 •• IWO 00 1.200 00 a
•h 0..7 3 « 400 OJ 2,400 O I X
4> Mi s •■ r>o)oo 2,500 o;> 2
O <»3 3 » 070 00 2.«0IP0 S
•» O'JO 4.< '• SOO 00 3,-JOO 0 » X
t in 4 •■ PM) UO 4.000 no Z
018 3 •' 1.32* OU 4.MAO 00 X
O 633 Vi '• 2,100 00 s.oo ioo A
* 0H» 3 '• 3 OHO 0) 10,000 00 <>
O 037 4U " U.OO 101 2'i.00 100 ft
O ■ 247 3>i " 10, 00 01) ftS 000 00 2
A We have them In all denom tut o is, larfts and tinslt. 2
» We gu tranteu them In cv ry respect Iv er«st piomptt7 «>
o paid. Yon liave no ttouble or a'lXiety and are secure. A
g SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST CO., T
J 123 WEST SECOND ST.. LOB ANGELEi, CAL. 0 /1-lOt X
V/ILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE.
HENRY iF. MI!.!.FK I \ | » a j f —V ( —v MATtIU-lIEIC,
DEfaK K.s<>nfKßB, I ' I £\ Y\i MS BRACMrTLLSR,
P. SduNINGER, ' 1 ' W SMITH & BARNES,
NEWMAN BROS., O A M C NEEDHAM
4lr Circulating Reel Cells. v " I>l C 3 Silver Tongued.
A FULL LINE OF MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Standard, Ro ary Bhutfle, White and Other I.onj Shattte Machines, Snppllcs, rtn.
321 BOUTH ei'iCXNQ STKEET, 413 1/
LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1893.
DEATH DEALING ELEMENTS
Lightning Strikes a Circus
Tent in Wisconsin.
Seven People Killed and Many
Several People Killed by Lightning;
A Cyclone** Work of Destruction In the
Vicinity of St.. One A Large
Itenadietlue A obey Laid
By the Aasoelated Press.
RIVBR Falls, Win., Jnne 21. —A ter
rilic thunderstorm raged here thia after'
noon. Just ac Ringling Bros', circus fin
ished its performaTnce and the people
were passing out a terrific holt ol light
ning struck one of the center poles of
the tent, and more than 50 people were
prostrated. Seven were killed instantly
and more injured, and tho balanca are
now reuiiuiug the uso of their limb*,
which weie temporarily paralyzed by the
The acono of consternation which fol
lowed the holt aorpans»9 description,and
a serious; panic wes narrowly avoited.
As soon aa order waa restored tne uncon
scious and wounded were taken care of,
and four full-grown men and three bora,
all dead, were removed.
The killed are: Clarke Mapes, Kugone
lleynolde, J. A. Glendenmnir, town
clerk of Oak? Grove, a eon ofO. A. Deans,
0. I. Wipgona, Curt Aldridges, and a
son of Wallace .Smith.
Mrs. Glendenning and her ether eon
were perioualy injured. Patrick Collins
waa eerinr.tly injured and two etrannera
were aliiu badly injured. Lawia Kose'
extremities wnre paralyzed, but he if
not fatally injured. Another hadlr
j injured young man is William B. L.
CYCLONES IN MISSOURI.
Terrible Deatrnctlou in the Vielnltr of
St. Jonr.vn, Mo,, June 21. —Adsstrnct-
j ive cyclone paused just south of this city
late this aitetnoon. At Lake Contrary,
; a summer resort, several house) were
: destroyed and growing crops badiv
damaged. The cyclone tora down and
: carried .. •.av tha grand stand and liear
, ly all the stables of the Lake I'ark Driv
. ing ansotialion. No loes of life is re
! ported. Utapatches toll of a fearful
; T>to'm in Po!1c; **oda'\,.y i.nd Atchiaon
A cyclone struck Conception, Mo , CO
| miles north of this city. at sp. re. The
nouse of John Doyle was torn down and
Doyle, his wife and an oid man who
lived with them killed. Ten thonsand
feet of the abbey of New Engleburg,
in process of construction by the Bene
dictine monks, was blown down into
the church and the rain pouring down
iv torents, completed the ruin of the
structure. Twenty houses and barns
j were Ivown down and a number of peo
ple injured. The Omaha and St. Louta
railway depot was torn from its founda
tion and tbe roof blown away.
SrANsuioRKY, Mo., June 21.—A terri
fic wind, rain and hail atorm otruck
here this afternoon. Much damage was
done. Judge Maston's house was
struck by lightning and burned. Wil
liam Cnuimings, a farmer, was instantly
kilied. Three members of John Doyle's
family wero killed. Other members of
tne family were seriously injured.
National Ltseiifl Mamas.
Pmi.Ai>iti.riijA, Jane 21.—The Senators
won in the tenth inning. Washington,
11; Philadelphia, 10.
Boston, June 21.—The features were a
number of errors by both sides. Bos
ton, 7; Brooklyn, 5.
Nkw Yobk, June 21. —The Giants were
not in the game today, Baltimore win
ning euiily. Baltimore, 5; New
PiriMiiißo, Jnne 21. —The home team
won the game in the ninth inning.
Pittsburg, (i; Cleveland, 5.
St. I.ot'is, Jnne 21.—The Browns
played a line game today. St. Louis, 7;
A Pious Kmbazaler.
6an Francisco, June 21.—Rev. Rod
ney Edwards, superintendent of the Oid
People's home, and formerly assistant
recior of Trinity churcb, one of the
largest Episcopal congregations in
this city, was thie afternoon in
dicted by the grand jury for
embezzlement. He ia accused of
misappropriating a deposit oi $3400
made with him as trustee by Mrs. Allen,
an inmate of the house. Edwards is
supposed to have devoted the money to
real estate speculations and lost it.
Low Kates Reduoed.
St. Paul, Minn., Jnne 21.—The Great
Northern cuts the present low rates $10
on first-class and $8 on second, a cut of
over 50 per cent on the regular rates. On
and after June 25th the rates wilt be:
From eastern terminals to Non'h Pacific
coast points, first-class $25 ; second-class
$18. The first-class rate named above
will apply in both directions, the sec
ond-class rate west bound only. These
rates nre to apply for continuous passage
Orent Northern Rate Cutting.
Chicago, June 21.—The Great North
ern road has announced that, be
ginning June 24tb, ,it will put
in to effect a new freight schedule
from Chicago, St. Paul and St.
Louis to Montana, Idaho and Washing
ton common points, from 10 to 15 per
cent lees than tbe tariff now in force
over the linee of the Western Freight
Kastem Bank Failures.
Buffalo, N. Y„ June 21.— H. C. Tuck
er A Co., private bankers, closed doors
this morning. Figures could not be ob
Portsmouth, Or, June 21.—The Citi
zens Savings bank has failed. No state
LIKE A TURKISH BATH.
Sweltering- Weather Bat Bin Crowds ait
the World's Fair.
Chicago, June 21.—The atmosphere
at the White City today reminded one
strongly of a Russian bath, but the heat
did not seem to keep the visitors away.
They came early in large numbers fully
prepared for the heat. Shortly before
noon a breeze sprang up and the day
closed cool and pleaaant. People kept
coming all tbe afternoon, and in the
evening came a rush to see tbe electrical
Tbe great Ferris wheel, which ia to
the Colombian exposition what tho Eif
tel tower was to the Paris exposition,
waß dedicated this afternoon in the pres
ence of a great throng. The wheel after
wards made the first trip with a number
of invi'ed guests.
The Russian eection of the women's
building wbb opeued for private inspec
tion today and tomorrow will be thrown
open for the public.
Another attraction ia being arranged
by the exposition anthorities and the
people of tbe Midway plaieance. It is
proposed that all the natives take part
in a grand ball to bo given the first week
in Jnly: The hall proper will be pre
ceded by a grand march and an exhibi
tion of all tne atrange dancers to ha eeen
on the midway.
The lit children sent here by a San
Kr*uciaco paper for having attained
soolarehlps in the California schools,
were ontertained at, the California build
ing today. Thoy arrived early on the
ground and went direct to the Golden
State building wbere tbey were met by
the ladies in charge and shown over the
building. They were entertained at
lunch, after which ihey went eight
seeing in the Midway Plaisaneo.
The total admissions today were 127,
--011), o[ which 4770 were children and
32 813 officials aud omployes.
Tne council of administration will
hereafter have fnll authority over all
matter* of general administration in
counection with the exposition. The
directors this aftoruoon adopted tho re
port of tbe executive committee as
outlined I .-r. week. The action
abolished all tne committee*- of the local
directory, except the executive, finance
and legislative, and charge* the council
of administration with carrying Ont the
orders of these three committees. The
council is given anthorita to discharge
or -niploy any officer. Difcctor-General
Davis is made the executive officer of
the c .ur.cil, and Director ofWorks Burn
ham is made the chief t ::«c - tf.v.> officer
ol the director-general. *
TRK KOXNINd fURP.
Results of Y«aterdaj'< X m at Bheeps
lleasl Hay, KO>.
Sirxsi'.sitHAD Bay, June 21.— The track
Six fnrlongn— Sicrpcco jet, Wah Jim
aecond, Lingstreet third; time, ). :10 4-5.
Six furlongs —Kazan won. Little Matt
second, Meddler third ; time, 1:13.
Six furlongs—Sarah Kamey won, Lus
tre second, St. Dimingo third; time,
Sevenfnrlongs—Speculation won, Arab
second, Deception tbitd ; time, I :27 3-5.
One mile and a furlong—Couut won,
Rdciand second, Leonawell third, time,
1 :«5 2-5.
Six furlongs, on the tnrf—Cataract
won, J. P. B. second, Lamiaere third;
Latonia, June 21.—The track was
deep and eloshy with mnd.
Seven furlongs—Ceverton won, The
Hero second, Doncaster third; time,
Nine-sixteenths of a mile—Himyar
won. Job L second, Fonseca third; time,
Eleven-sixteenthe of a mile—Captain
Draue won, Foreman second, Mirage,
third ; time, 1 tH%.
One mile — Le Grande won, John
Berkeley second, Montevideo third;
Five (urlongs—Frontmon won, Leham
second, Edith* third ; time, 1:06%.
Eleven sixteenths of a mile—at. Cyr
won, Evelefsecond, Hume Boy third;
time, 1 :V2?4-
ST. LOUIS J'CKEY CLUB.
St. L'jii.s, June 21. —The track waa
Six furlonga—Townsend won, Arthur
G. second, Mamie S. third; time, 1:20.
Four and one-half fnrlongs—Jennie S.
won, Richland second, Lnke Parks
third ; time, 0 :"■:<.
Six furlongs —Woodberry won, Sympa
tbetie'e Laet second, Maid of Honor
third ; time, 1 :12.
Seven and one-balf furlonga—Brazos
won, Tom Finley second, Lickport
third ; time, 1:40.
One mile—Fillmore won, Al Orth sec
ond, Red Cap third ; time, I:6o'a.
One mile —Francesca won, Zed sec
ond, Long Ten third; time, 1 :47J-».
Handicap, one mile—Soundmore won,
El Rtvo second, Pescador third; time,
IWEHtY TEARS IN FOLSOM,
Two Brothers Sentenced for Murdering
nn Old Man.
Sacramksto, June 21. —In the supe
rior court today Judge Johnson sen
tenced Manuel and Rchard Strybe,
who are brothers, to 20 years' imprison
ment each in Folso'u penitentiary.
They were found guilty of murder in
the second degree for killing an old man
named A. J. Damon. His home waa in
El Dorado county. Five years ago he
came to Sacramento on business, when
he was enticed into the Mobile house, a
resort kept by a notorious woman named
Kate Cooper. The Strybe brothers gave
him a drink of whisky, in which tbey
had placed morphine for the purpose of
making him drowsy. When the drug
had begnn its work they robbed tbe old
man and carried him into an alley,
where be died from the effects oi the
Michigan Forest Fires.
Ishpeminu, Mich.. June 21. —Forest
firea throughout the Upper Peninsula of
Michigan were raging fiercely again
today; a number of railroad bridges and
treaties wore burned. In the Bay of
Denoqui'tte tract 20 homesteads wero
FOUND THE DOOR LOCKED
A Terrible Panic in an Old
One Hnn#ired and Fifty People
Trampled to Death.
The Disaster Caused by a False Cry
of Fire by Thieves.
Excitement In Madrid Over the Reoent
D/namtto Cntr«gi, - Many An
archists Arrested for Com
plicity in the Criruo.
By the Associated Press.!
St. I'ltTßrtHniriiG, June 21.—While the
ancient church of Romano at Boriso
glebsk waa crowded with pilgrims who
came to take part in the annual church
procession, a panic was caused by a false
alarm of fire which had been raised by
thieves in order to facilitate their opera
tions. When tne firemen arrived they
found the door locked. Breaking in
they witnessed a fearful sight. In the
mad rush for exit hundreds were
knocked down and trampled on while
others were being suffocated. The
boiließ of 12(1 women and 10 men were
taken from the church. Nor was this
the total number of vfctime, as several
other persons were killed and 20 fatally
injured by leaping from the windows 30
feet from the gronnd.
Fatal Itaaaltft of Wednesday Nlghte's Kx
Madrid, Jane 2L.—The gieatest ex
citement prevails as the result of the
dynamite explosion near the house of
ex-Pritoo Minister Castillo, last night.
In addition to the damage already re
ported and the loss of life and personal
injuries, the Bhock partly wrecked a
building near by in which a circus per
formance was in progress, causing a
panic. A grandson of the Marquis of
liav.ina, president of the senate was hit
by a piece ol falling ceiling and so badly
hurt tnat he will die, A son of
trie matquis of Getadeliat was trampled
to death by the panic-stricken throng.
Seven others W3re seriously hurt in the
crush. A larue number were leBB eeri
ously hurt. It is believed the explosion
was the work of Barcelona dynamiters,
the revolutioniats there being very
active ai late.
A nnm'er of arrests wfil he made, it
ib said, cfviell:/among the men employed
in printir g offices devoted to the publi
cation of anarchistic documents. Many
of those closed a year ago, during the
anarchist troubles, have been reopened,
and have flooded the indnetrial sections
with blood and fire literature.
It is learned that prior to tbe explo
sion, a gentleman and two workmen
were seen near the house of Castillo.
The gentleman disappeared a few min
ntes before the explosion occurred. It
in believed the workman killed by the
explosion carried a number of bombs
charged with dynamite and large bullets,
and tbat it wae tbe intention to dis
tribute them in various parts of the city.'
That the bombs contained ballets is evi
denced by the fact that several build
ings in the vicinity show where
the load flattened itself against
toe walls. It is conjectured
that the fuse on the bomb that tirst ex
ploded burned much more rapidly than
the conspirators calculated, and that
the shocx of the explosion caused tbe
bombs carried by the workman to ex
plode, blowing his body into fragments.
Tho dead man waa a printer. Anar
chist documents belonging to a well
known anarchist, Ernesto Alvarez, were
found in hie pocket. It is believed the
victim of his own diabolical designs
was none other than this foe of law
and order. A letter dated Barcelona
was aleo found, advieing the recipient to
use tbe utmost cautiou in carrying ont
tbe plana entrusted to him. Alvarez
waa previously arrested for connection
with anarchist plots, but managed to
Several Anarchist printers have been
arrested on snspicion of being impli
cated ia the plot. The man arrested
after the explosion with his leg broken
and scalp torn, turns out to be a com
mon laborer. lie refuses to say any
thing. Extra guards bave been stationed
about the public places and every pre
caution has been taken to prevent an
The wounded accomplice of the dead
bomb-thrower made a partial confession
under pressure from the police. The
man's name ia Snarez. He admitted
that the dead man was an anarchist
named Ituitz, and that he carried at the
time of the explosion a bottle containing
gnnpowder and shot. Five more an
archists have been arrested in this city
and 17 in Barcelona, for complicity in
World's Fair Congresses.
CntCAGO, Jane 21.—The world's fair
congress of commerce and finance was
given over this morning to the present
ation of addresses by departments tel
ling tbe various systems used in the re
spective etates. At tonight's session ad
dresses were delivered by Congressman
Walker, of Massachusetts, Interstate
Commerce Commissioner Veazey and
James ti. Batteraon.
At the railway commerce congrees a
number of able papers were read.
There was a like programme in the
life insurance congress and the mutual
life underwriters discussed proposed
changes in the methojJ of assessment,
but took no action.
Jaslloe Blatchford Dying.
Newport, B. 1., June 21.—The family
of Judge Biatchford are still disinclined
to talk, but it is learned his condition is
unchanged and that bis life is hanging
in the balance.
For sunburn and freckles use only
Perfocta Face Cream; safe and sure.
For sale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist,
till South Boring street.
THE DEPARTING GUEST.
The Duke or Veragua Thanks the Ma-
tlon for Ita Hospitality.
New York, June 21.—The duke of
Veragua has written a letter to Secre
tary Gresham, taking leave of the gov
ernment and requesting that the pro
found and sincere gratitude of his fam
ily and himself, for the honor and hos
pitality extended to them, be conveyed
to the congress and the people of the
United States. The duke alludes to the
fact that only once before the United
States honored a citizen of another
nation, and rejoiced that in this
way hia name was linked with
that of La Fayette. He pays a tribute
of admiration to the grandeur, progress
and prosperity of the United States, and
for the intelligence, enterprise and patri
otism of the people. He commends tbe
exposition at Chicago as the greatest
triumph of the civilization of the nine
teenth century, and tenders to the expo
sition officials the heartiest congratula
tions and thanks. In closing, the duke
requests Gresham to express to the pres
ident his inability to offer thanks in per
son and pay his farewell respects to the
Secretary Gresham says in reply:
"The gratification which the govern
ment and people of tbe United States
justly feel at being able to welcome as
the guest of the nation, one whose name
and blood today represents the great
admiral to whose perseverance and
dauntless faith the discovery of onr new
world is dne, found a fitting expression
in the cordial welcome extended to yon,
and your visit to onr shores will ever
remain prominently associated with the
Columbian commemoration now in
Judge Grant Decides That the Proceed
ings Are Unconstitutional,
Woodland, June 21.—Judge Grant
has prepared and will tomorrow file his
decision in tbe state capital removal
case of Livermore vs. Secretary of State
Waite. His judgment is in favor of Liv
eynore, and therefore of Sacramento.
The plaintiff sought to restrain the sec
retary of state from printing the state
capital resolution on the regular ballots,
to be voted on at the next regular
election, on the ground of irregularity
and nnconstitutionality. The decision
tarns upon the point that the action of
tbe legislature is at variance with tbe
constitution. A constitutional amend
ment, to be regularly framed and pre
sented to the people for their ratification
or rejection, should be by a bill regularly
introduced and passed by the assembly
and senate, and not by a concurrent res
olution. The resolution passed by the
late legislature for tbe removal of the
state capital to San Jose is, therefore,
void, in the opinion of Judge Grant, and
he so decides. This finding will be filed
in the superior court in Sacramento to
mo.rtm. it *mTto ii&tibt be appealed
to the supreme court.
LONG ISLAND DISASTER.
Bodies of the Victims Robbed and
One Corpse stolen.
New York, June 21.—Although no
other victims of yesterday's railroad
disaster at Parkville have died, Andrew
J. Bartholomew is not expected to live.
The other wounded men are reported as
doing well and will recover. It appears
that some of the victims of the accident
were robbed, and one body, that of
Judge Qnimby of Utica, N. V., who bad
$0000 in his possession, has en
tirely disappeared. Quimby was seen
lying in an express wagon, and a
doctor with an ambulance offered to
take him, but the man in the wagon
said be was a doctor and going to take
Quimby to the Norwegian hospital. He
never arrived there, and the coroner is
trying to find the body. William B.
Hntchinson of Chicago, who was killed,
had several thousand dollars in his
possession, but when his body reached
the morgue, only $1.25 was found.
TBI VISALIA BANDITS.
Sontagj's Mother Arrives—Photographs of
Erins Placed on Sale.
Visalia, Cal., June 21.—The mother
of John Sontag arrived last night from
Minnesota. Evans had his photograph
taken today and it will be placed on
sale to raise money for family needs.
Tbe two bandits will be moved to the
lower floor of the jail tomorrow, and
when further recovered will be taken to
Fresno for trial.
A Jealous Youth's Crime.
Sacramento, June 21.—At 11 o'clock
tonight a girl named Etta Walker re
turned to her home nere from an open
air concert in company with a yonng
man. Another young man, named
Jewell Flint, lay in wait for her,
and as she ascended the steps of
her mother's house, he shot her twice
in tbe head and back. He then fired a
shot into his own bead and qnickly dis
appeared, leaving a trail of blood behind
him. At present he has not been found.
The girl is still alive, and may recover.
Jealousy was tne cause of the crime.
The Council of KIKS.
Detroit, Mich., June 21. —Tbe secret
meeting of the Elks' grand lodge was re
sumed thia morning and occupied
chiefly wit j routine business, the most'
inteiesting thing being the reinstate
ment of Richard R. Stierly, of Hoboken,
one of the founders ot the order. The
grand lodge voted to issue charters to 20
of 23 lodges instituted during the past
year. Tbe Elks and their ladies this
evening proceeded to Mt. Clemens
where the citizens entertained them.
A Steamer and Bchoojer Ashore.
Tillamook, Ore., June 21. —Laßt even
ing tbe steamer Harrison started to tow
the lumber tebooner Dei Norte of San
Francisco over Nehalem bar. Both the
steamer and the schooner went aground
on the south spit of the north channel.
Tbe crews are safe and it ia expected the
vessels will be gotten off at high tide
The world's fair will cause a rash.
Order early. Full stock, good fit, mod
erate prices. Getz, fine tailoring, 112
West Third street.
For bargains in millinery go to Thurs
ton's, 201 Sonth Main street, opposite
1 Third. I
THE PANIC ABOUT OVER.
Ii W. HELLMAN CArtE FROM
SAN FRANCISCO YESTERDAY
WITH Sgoo.ooo AND HELPS RE
PRICE TEN CENTS.
STANFORD'S LAST SLEEP.
Circumstances Attending the
Great Man's Death.
The Sad News Caused a Shock
Throughout the Nation.
Messages of Condolence Pouring; In
from Every Quarter.
Ttt* Funeral Set for Next Saturday—Hia
Bant In th* Senate Already a Bona
of Contention— Tha Stan*
By the Associated Press.
Mbnlo Park, CaL, Juno 51.—The
first tidings of Senator Stanford's death,
which reached the outside world were
sent by the Associated Press correspond
ent from the little town of Menlo, bat ■
few minutes after it was discovered that
the senator had breathed his last. Owing
to the lateness of the hoar and meager
telegraphic facilities, it was impossible
to obtain bat few details last night.
The friends of Senator Stanford'!
family received the sad news through
the press this morning. At 4:24 a
special train bearing; Charles Lathrop,
Mrs. Stanford's brother, left San Fran
cisco, arriving here at 5:30. A carriage
awaited him at the station, and he waa
driven rapidly to the Stanford residence,
which is situated about a mile and a
half from the station.
FRIENDS HASTEN TO MENLO PARK.
From an early hour this morning tele
graphic messages of sympathy poured
in upon Mrs. Stanford, and each incom
ing train was filled with personal friends,
Southern Pacific i ail way officials and
those who had been intimately associ
ated with the senator in hie many
affairs. Five Southern Pacific officials
were among those who arrived on the
10:40 train from San FraAcisco. General
Manager A. N. Towne, J. A. Fillmore,
H. E. Huntington, Auditor and Con
troller Lansing and Mr. Scbwerin.
Stephen Gage, who also came on an
early train. He learned first of Senator
Stanford's death from the newpapers.
Charles Crocker, who received a tele
gram early thia morning, came on an
early train with Rev. Foute, of Grace
chnrch. I. M. Doggett, superintendent
of the mint, was also among the'frienda
at Palo Alto.
Mr. Hnntinston eaid in reply to an
inquiry that since the senator's severe
attack in Washington his death had
baen among the probabilities of each
day, although it was tbonght by all his
friends that he might survive for years.
Xt was known that he would never again
resume his activity in railway affairs,
and it was known that he would resign
bis seat iv the United States senate, un
less the Republican party needed biro.
The railway officials agreed that the
death of Senator Stanford will have little
effect on the policy of tbe administration
of the affairs of the railway company.
n. E. HUNTINGTON'S STATEMENT.
"While the death of Senator Stanford
came as a surprise to me, I must say it
was not unexpected," said Mr. Hunt
ington. "We had known for months
that his end wag near, but are rather
shocked with the suddenness of the
news. The first news we received waa
tbrongh the papers. Later telegrams
affirmed tbe sad tidings. I do not an
ticipate that the death of Senator
Stanford will have any direct
effect on the conduct of the affairs of the
Southern Pacific company, for since his
retirement from the presidency he haa
taken very little interest in the corpora
tion's business. He was too ill or too
engrossed with political affairs, and
gladly let those at the helm assume the
responsibility. In fact I think that hia
retirement came as a relief. I know
nothing of the senator's will. I am at
sea regarding the disposition he haa
made of his railroad shares. It matters
not, however, how he has disposed of
his stock, for the controlling interest
will remain where it is at present."
He Had Long; Been Ailing; bat Hoped for
Mbnlo Park, Cal., Jane 21.—For sev
eral weeks Senator Stanford bad been
very ill. Hia bearing waa very mncb
affected, and when a reporter called on
him a week ago he was hardly able to
move abont without assistance. He
then eaid be waa the victim of goat, and
that by taking the hot water care he
would soon be all right. For breakfast,
lnnch and dinner he took a large cup of
hot water and some meat, but no vege
tables were allowed him. At that time
he did not anticipate anything seriona
and he talked confidently about the
plans he had in view for the future.
Not tbe slightest thought of hia being
in a precarious condition had entered
his mind, and neither Mre. Stanford
nor his private secretary, Mr. Nash, had
any idea tbat hia illness was dangerous.
JOVIAL TO THE LAST.
The Senator himself felt jovial and
told how he enjoyed hia dinners, and
hia utterances were endorsed by hia
fie eaid he did not intend to return to
Washington unless the Republican party
needed him in Congress, and there is no
doubt tbat he wcvtd-bave resigned hia
seat in the United States Senate before
long. He expressed a desire to live at
•east 10 years longer so that he would
be able to bring his university at Palo
Alto into prominence among the educa
tional institutions of this country.
HAD NO THOUGHT CC DEATH.
There was certainly no thought of his
early deatn in Ac Senator's mind when
he sat by his fireside just a week r.go
last Sunday, and discusied the plans he
had iv his mind for the future.
"I am feeling v»ry well," he eaid at
that time, ''and »».ih proper care I hope
to live at icejt 10 years longer, though I
! am OH years old."
I "Mako it 20. ! I iftusd."snid Mra. Sr.—