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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 28, 1893, Image 1',
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FOR DISTRICT OP SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA: PAIR WEATHER,
SLIOHT CHANGE IN TEfIPERA
TURE; WESTERLY WINDS.
VOL. XL. NO. 139.
Our Large line of Elegant Silk Ties, in all the latest pat
terns, is being slaughtered. To close we quote them:
We Also Allow a Special Discount of 10 Per Cent on BATHING SUITS.
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
OPR. BPRINQ A. FIRST STREETS.
138, 140, 142 S. Main St.
The combination of Gas Fixture manufacturers has
gone to pieces. Trices have dropped for the time being.
You should buy your
Gas, Electric or
At the liberal discounts we are offering at present on our
entire elegant stock. ,
WE OFFER THE
«>♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦!
t LARGEST LINES %
t c-iMtrciT . t
| NEWEST CO LOR I NGS |
t GREATEST VARIETY t
AT LQM/EBT PRICES
Get Our Prices and Examine Our
Handsome Patterns Before Buying.
LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY,
m 225-7-9 H. BROADWAY, OPP. <X'VY HALL.
HELD IN MECHANICS' PAVILI'JN, BAN FR.VNni9CO, ENDIN3 FEB. 18 1893
GRAND SILVER MEDAL S=SaV
SILVER MEDAL a J£^. wwisbi ?» ot
SILVER MEDAL AETI9TI ° ««««™ of
"Four Medals Out of a Possible Four."
BSffiSaigJ 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET. |gjgjteA»
y*V£n, Successors to Bailey & Barker Bros.,
_ JbliiwlffL Have moved iuto thoir new quarters tn tho Stim
gSL J ~| »>JBH'*7? tun Blocli ' c o lt - THIRD & bPKINtJ STd.,
y^ 1 .' ff g W-yjW'. where they show as drawers ol trade
LACE CURTAINS it $1 Per Pair.
PARLOR SET, 5 Pieces, Solid Oak, at §39.
BED-ROOM SET, liarJ Wood, at 116.50.
Drawers of Trade. CARPETS—Run ia and See How Low.
WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE
BIHR BROTHERS. I IMI >l %Z> BRA UfIiULLER,
QD GANS MJSBOuIif * BABNIIa
AU Circulating Reed Cells. Bifvtf Tongue'd.
A FULL LINE OK MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
Standard, Rotary Shuttle, White and Other Long Shuttle Machine?, Supplies, etc
33? SOUTH SITING STREET. 413 ly
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
WJtDDINQ INVITATIONS, ETC.
visiting cards, kto.
211 New Hiffh Street, Fulton Block,
New Franklin street, ground floor. Tel. 417.
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT,
OF ADAMS STREET-.
Large home villa lots for sale in the Southwest ■
avenues 80 ieet wide, lined with Palms, Mon
terey Pines, Gravllla", Pepper", the new (Jum
oi Algler- aud Magnolias, eta, which will give
a park like efl'eot 10 six miles of streets. Lots
are 50x150(0 14-foot alleys.
$190 b\jß INSIDE LOTx: $10 per month till
one-half Is p«id, or one tliiracash and balance
iv five years; or if you build you can have live
yeors' lime. Get one while you can. Anply to
oilice. 223 West First street. 7-14 tfm
LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 28, 1893.
JUST BEFORE THE BATTLE.
The Fate of Silver in the
Probable Passage of the Wilson
The Senate to Insist Upon Its Own
Tho Friends of Silver Flaoe Their Hopes
Upon tho Action of the Upper
■oase—lt Will Heron,mend
Free Silver Coinage.
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Ang. 27.—The financial
debate has closed, and tbe line oi battle
is now being sharply drawn for tbe de
cisive contest that takes place in the
bouse tomorrow. The leaders of both
sides bare exerted every effort to have
their men all here, and it is expected
tbe first roll-call will find almost every
member of the honse present and voting.
The result of tbe successive roll-calls to
morrow is no longer a matter of doubt
to any one familiar with the sitnation.
The free coinage bill to be offered by
Bland, as a substitute for the repealing
bill of Wilson, will be defeated. The
exact vote is uncertain, as the fealty of
certain members to the measure depends
mnoh on the ratio tbat receives the
largest support in the house. Tbere
seems to be no doubt tbat instead of the
highest ratio, 20 to 1, being the most
popular, the old ratio of 16 to 1 will re
ceive the greatest vote and will be tbe
only one seriously considered. Bnt
whatever may be tbe result of tbe vote
on tbe separate ratios, the Bland bill
will be rejected as a substitute for the
Wilson bill, and the majority for rejec
tion will not be less than 40. After the
rejection of the Bland bill, and when
the question resolves itself to the simple
one of the repeal of the purchasing act
of the Sherman law, the Wilson bill will
be passed by a majority of not less than
60. Immediately after the passage of
the Wilson bill it will be reported to tbe
senate, and if the usual course ia pursued
it will be referred to the committee on
finance of tbat body.
THE senate's action.
It is expected tbat tbe policy of the
Senate will be to let tbe bill slumber
tbere, while all the efforts of the npper
r b.ui«.cr »io trrrfcwu tv mcailng ttio
adoption of tbe repealing bill now pend
wa i« that body. The reason this .re
pealing bill reported by the senate com
mittee on finance is believed to be supe
rior to the honse bill is because it con
tains the declaration, originated by
Senator Hill, pledging the government
to tbe policy of bimetallism, and as no
snch declaration is explicitly made in
the Wilson bill, the programme will be
to pass the senate bill and send it to the
bouse for the concurrence of tbe latter
body. Of course, the effect of this will
be to revive the whole question in the
honse, bnt it is not thought any consid
erable time will be consumed by the
house in passing upon the question the
FUTURE FINANCIAL LEGISLATION.
Considerable speculation is being in
dulged in as to tbe next step to bejtaken
in financial legislation after the passage
of the bill repealing the Sherman law.
Tbe committee on coinage, under the
leadership of Chairman Bland, will, it
ia expected, report a free cuinage bill in
due time, and Chairman Springer's com
mittee on banking and currency is ex
pected to present several relief measures
to tbe house.
Congressman McCreary of Kentucky,
one of the delegates on the part of the
United States to the recent interna
tional monetary conference at Brussels,
has prepared a joint resolution for
introduction in tbe house next week.
The resolution provides for the appoint
ment of a commission of three senators,
an equal number of representatives,
with three experts to be selected by tbe
president, wbo shall inquire into the
whole financial question in its broadest
phases, not as to bimetallism alone, bnt
also as to reorganization of the banking
system. The means of promoting inter
national bimetallism will also be a sub
ject for tbe commission to consider. It
is provided that the report of the com
mission shall be made to the senate and
house not later than January 1,1894.
AGAINST WILDCAT MONEY.
Congressman Springer Will Oppose the
llepeal of the 10 Per Cent Tax.
Washington, Aug. 27.—With refer
ence to the report that the committee
on banking and currency may take up
tbe question of repealing the 10 per cent
tax on the circulation of state banks,
Chairman Springer is quoted as saying:
"I do not believe the committee will re
port a bill in favor of tbe repeal of the
tax on state banks. Ido not believe in
going back to the days of the old bank
ing system. I favor stable currency,
good alike in all states. Any other cur
rency is an obstruction to buainess, and
I shall oppose it."
* The Galen Institute.
Office, 305,' a South Spring street, Los
Angeles. From tbeir experience in the
hospitals of Europe and Ameaica, their
knowledge of tbe rapid advancements
tbat have been made in diagnosing and
treating diseases in tbe last few years,
can tell tbe probability of a cure in all
cases of chronic diseases. Tbey make
every case a special study, and will not
take any case unless there is a moral
certainty of making a complete cure.
Tbey will guarantee a complete enre in
every case tbey take for treatment. Ser
vices free of charge.
For sunburn and freckles use only
Perfecta Face Cream; safe and sure.
For sale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist,
311 South Spring street.
Ladies' hats cleaned, dyed, reshaped
and trimmed. California* Straw Works,
264 South Main atreet. ODDOsite Third.
A Farmer's Servant Olrl Hanked to
Piece* by atn Unknown Mau.
Mabshalltown, la., Ang. 27.—Annie,
the 19-year-old daughter of Jacob Weiss
of this city, was foully murdered last
night near Green Mountain, this
county. She was working for a farmer
named Russe, and had gone to epend
the evening with a friend at the home
of Andrew Burgess, a mile distant. On
retnrn an unknown person beat her
skull with a clnb, then cnt her throat,
nearly severing tbe head from the body,
and stabbed her in a dozen places. The
murderer and bie motive are unknown.
Tbe whole community is searching for
A DOUBLE CRIME.
ASnpposed Insane Man Murders Another
and Then Salcldea.
Fall Rivkk, Mass., Aug. 27. — A
double tragedy occurred here last night.
One victim was Charles H. Connors,
aged 30 years, and the other Andrew
Gibson, aged about 45 years. Gibson
cnt Connors' throat with a razor and af
terward ran naked through the fields,
slashing and tearing his own throat
until be inflicted wounds from which
be died. Connors was passing Gibson's
honse, when the cry of "Murder" caused
him to enter. He was met by Gibson,
with the above result. The murderer
and suicide is believed to have been in
sane from drink.
AT THE BAY CITY.
NEWS ITEMS FROM THE STATE'S
The Ban Joaquin Valley Settlers to Pe
tition Congreaa for Relief—Heath
of Fresno Once More
San Francisco, Aug. 27.—The settlers
npon 200,000 acres of land in the San
Joaquin valley affected by tbe circuit
conrt decision recently rendered by
Judge Boas, will petition congress for
relief. These settlers complied with tbe
requirements of the United .States
relative to the acquisition of title
to certain lands. The Southern
Pacific Railway company claimed the
right to select lands in tbe territory con
cerned. Land Commissioner Sparks
decided tbat tbe company had no right
to tbe lands. The company then insti
tuted a test suit, which waa decided in
its favor. The settlers believe that the
juatice of their requeet will be recog
nized at Washington, and that the
deeirettreliel wiH b» promptly granted.
HEATH AT LIBERTY.
Richard S. Heath who, with F. W.
Poly and others, is charged with the
murder of Louis B. McWhirter,aFreeno
politician, arrived here this morning.
He came on the early morning train
from Fresno. Just before he left a bond
of $75,000 was signed and Heath, who
bad been confined in jail for five
months, regained bis freedom.
Another diabolical attempt at train
wrecking waa made on the coast division
of the Southern Pacific railway early
this morning. The track walker discov
ered a barricade of ties placed at a favor
able point east of Castro's station. The
obstruction would have served to wreck
any train running at an ordinary rate of
speed, and had the discovery not been
made great loss of life would have been
SAN DIEGO ITEMS.
A Water Spent at Oampo— Death of a
San Dikgo, Aug. 27.—A heavy water
spout on tbe 24th nearly washed away
the ranch at Campo, owned by Mrs.
Haydons. The water was a foot deep in
the house. The gulches and canons
Capt. Joseph Avery, master of tbe
Pacific Mail steamer Colon, died at
quarantine today of fever contracted on
a previoua voyage.
' A COUPLE OF FIRES.
A Sawmill Burned — Destruction of a
Sierraville, Cal., Aug. 27. — The
Blatcbley sawmills, owned by Dolloy,
Rousaeau & Co., with 600,000 feet of
lumber, were burned today. Loss,
$10,000; insurance, $2000.
Modesto, Cal., Aug. 27.—Last night
the residence and furniture of Mrs. W.
V. Bvrum at Salida, six miles north of
Modesto, were totally burned. Loes,
$5000; partially insured. The fire
caught in a woodbox in the kitchen.
A Violent Storm.
Rome, N. V., Aug. 27.—This afternoon
this city wae vieited by a severe storm.
Rain fell in torrents, accompanied by
bail Btones of enormous size, many of
which weighed a quarter of a pound
each. Skylights and window glass were
broken, and all green houses in the city
were destroyed. Roofs were damaged
and stores flooded and goods destroyed.
A farmbouee on the outskirts of the city
was struck by lightning and burned.
The world's fair will cauae a ruah.
Order early. Full stock, good fit, mod
erate prices. Getz, fine tailoring, 112
Weat Third street.
A sea bath at home with Turk's Island
sea salt is exhilarating. Recommended
by all physicians. For sale by all drug
gists; 15c a package.
• A Cyclone's Work.
Rome, Aug. 27.—The hamlet of Ven
ere was struck by a cyclone today, and
many persons were killed.
Miles' Nerve and Liver FUla
Art on a new principal—regulating the lever
stomach and Dowels through the nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. lilies' pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad tastes torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled for men, vroaen and
children. Smallest, mildest, sorest. Fifty
dosfls 25 cent*. Samples free. C. H. Hance,
FRESH FOREIGN AFFAIRS.
The Cholera Report for the
The Epidemic Not Apparently
An Estimate of this Year's Produc
tion of Bread Stuffs.
A Bomb Explosion In Borne—A Hamlet
Struck by a Cyclone—Opening of
the New Cable Between Por
tugal and the Azores.
By the Associated Press. .
London, Aug. 27.—Cholera returns for
the past week show tbat in 21 provinces
of Russia 4325 cases were reported and
162 deaths occurred.
No fresh cases of cholera are reported
at Rotterdam today. Two new cases
were reported at Hansweert.
There were eight deaths from cholera
in' Naples yesterday.
The report that cholera had become
epidemic in Rome, and that seven per
sons bad died of it, is erroneous. Nine
teen new cases and five deaths from
cholera were reported in Palermo today.
One new case of cholera and one death
were reported in Antwerp yesterday.
The Berlin correspondent to the
Times says: The occurrence of two
cases of cholera at Northafen, on tbe
canal fed by tbe Spree, leaves little
doubt tbat the river is infected. The
government has ordered the clos ing of
all tbe river bathe.
The Vienna correspondent of the
Times telegraphs that official returns
show further abatement of the epidemic.
Only 47 districts of Hnngary and 12 dis
tricts of Qalicia are now infected with
Estimates or This Year's Frodnctlon and
Vienna, Aug. 27.—1n alengthy annual
world's report, prepared by the govern
ment officials, the estimated yield for
North America is placed at 382,000,000
bushels of wheat; 24,333,000 bushels of
rye; 11,809,000,000 bushels of corn.
The world's production of wheat this
year is estimated at 2,279,000,000 bush
els, aaainat tho. official average of 2,280,
--000,000 annually lor ten years. The de
ficits to be filled by importing countries
will require 370,000,000 bushels. The
surplus available i.i the exporting; conn
tries to satisfy this demand is 378,666,
--000 bushels. The world's product of
rye i« given as 489,000,000 hectolitres.
The United States surplus is estimated
at 69,517,000 bußhels.
LOCATING THE BLAME.
A British BhnetallUt Scores Hia Gov
London, Aug. 27.—Right Hon. Henry
Chaplin sent the Times a letter defend
ing his attirude upon the Indian cur
rency question. He declares tbat when
England sanctioned the closing of the
mints in India ehe inflicted groBS injury
upon the native population. Chaplin
holds the English government mainly
responsible for the failure of tbe Brus
sels monetary conference, charging that
tbey wilfully threw away an opportu
nity for promoting the settlement of the
silver question affecting all parts of the
A SENSATIONAL AFFAIR.
A Woman Shoots a Man In Church Over
London, Aug. 27. —A sensational trag
edy wae enacted in the church of St.
Anne at Montpelier today. While masß
waa being celebrated an elderly lady
proceeded to the pew occupied by M.
Jean Jouiseant, a prominent lawyer,
and fired four shots into bis body, kill
ing bim almost instantly. Tbe wildest
excitement prevailed during the shoot
ing. The woman told the police that
Jouiesant had refused to return a
sum of money she had entrusted to his
It Is Not Known Who Did It or What
Hia Motive Wai.
Romb, Aug. 27. —A dynamite bomb
wae thrown into tbe outside court of
Alterin palace at 11 o'clock tonight. No
damage was done, but when the guards
rushed out they found a young journal
ist named Guiseppe Biccini lying on
tbe pavement, terribly mangled and
fatally injured. What the motive wae
for his criminal action, if he waa the
bomb thrower, cannot be conjectnred.
From the Antipodes.
Sydney, Aug. 27.—1t is reported that
France intends to annex Mew Hebrides.
A gun exploded on the French cruiser
Danuay at Tourin during target practice,
killing four men and injuring many.
A Cheerful Summons.
Buenos Ayres, Aug. 27.—The chief of
police eummoned the editors of all tbe
newspapers in the city to his office at
midnight laet night and forbade tbem to
publish any political or military news in
the future. _
Death of a Bishop.
Dublin, Aug. 27—Rt. Rev. William
Bennett Chester, Protestant bishop of
Killaloe, died here yesterday.
A New Cable Opened.
Lisbon, Aug. 27.—King Carlos today
opened for business tbe new cable be
tween Portugal and tbe Azoreß.
Conn band instruments. Agency at
Fitzgerald's, cor. Soring and Franklin sts.
But One Meeting Held-The Printer*'
Chicago, Aug. 27.—But one meeting
of unemployed was held here today, and
the proceedings were so orderly aa not
to require any interference on the part
of tbe police. Several rioters, arrested
yesterday, none of whom can speak
English, will be arraigned tomorrow.
Typographical Union No. 16, includ
ing all the large English papers of the
city, adopted a radical method this
afternoon for the relief of the unem
ployed, in the shape of a rule, to hold
good for five weeks, that none of the
regularly employed Bhall work more
than four days each week, putting on
subs the other three.
ANOTHER STORM PREDICTED.
Thi* One Will Be Far More Bevere
Than the One Laat Week.
Middletown, Conn., Aug. 27. —Hor-
ace Johnson, the weather prophet who
predicted the recent big storm, says
there is another of still greater severity
to come between September Oth and
10th, in comparison with which the re
cent tempest will be insignificant. He
predicts tbat a great tidal wave will roll
into the streets of Boston and New York
and along the docks, and for a time com
pletely submerge them. He warns
merchants owning property in the sea
coast cities to remove tbeir goods irom
along the water fronts.
WILL BE M DEMAND.
AMERICAN WHEAT IS BOUND TO
RAISB IN PRICE.
An English Alarmist's Views of the Con
dition of the Wheat Market—Eu
ropean Countries Already
London, Aug. 27.—The Times, in the
conree of a long leader on the dismal
agricnltural prospects of Great Britain,
says that foreign competition depresses
prices of cattle and corn. The imports
of animals and meat, it says, will swamp
the markets this year. Great Britain
will be more than ever dependent on
foreign supplies, and will require at
least 280,000,000 quarters of wheat from
abroad. France must import more than
twice as much as she usually does.
Germany has already begun to draw on
the American markets for supplies.
When the nations thns bid againßt
each other, the article cays, there is a
fair chance for prices to advance.
THE STORM'S WORK.
Another Collision Reported—One Grew
Saved and One Lost.
New York, Aug. 27. —The craw of the
Norwegian bark Glingairian reached
port today, having been picked up by a
schooner after having been in the boate
12 hours or more. Tha Glingairian col
lided with an unknown schooner oft
Bernegat, during a terrific storm. Tbe
unknown schooner eank in a few min
utes and nothing more was heard of
ber or her crew. She ia believed to be
tbe Ella M. Johnson, which carried a
crew of 10 men, and which has been
missing eince the etorm. After the col
lision it was found that tbe Glin
gairian was very badly damaged for
ward, and after ineffectual efforts to
stop the leak the crew had to take to
tbe boats. An stated above, they were
picked up after battling with tbe sea for
A Man Starves Himself to Death
Philadelphia, Aug. 27. — Antonio
Bachetich died thia morning in the Sea
men's boarding bouse, after having
fasted for 70 days. During that time,
until juet before his death, nothing but
water passed his lips. June 11th, when
he went to the breakfast table, tbere
was neither knife, fork nor spoon at his
Dlate. He felt insulted, and refueed to
eat from that, time until midnight last
night, when he called for food. He died
after taking a few mouthfula of beef tea.
He waa a stalwart man, weighing over
190 pounds when be began to fast. Only
the fiame remained when be died.
Eastern Fruit Sales.
Chicago, Aug. 26.—The Earl Fruit
company Bold California fruit at auction
today at the following prices: Bartlett
peara, green, $1.76 to $2; same ripe,
$1.15 to $1.50; Beurre Clairgeau
pears, $1.10 to $1.20; Gros prunes,
70 cents to $1; Italian prunes,
00 cents to $1; Victoria plums, 80 to 90
cents; Columbia plums, 80 to 00 cents;
peach plums, over-ripe, 40 to 60 centa;
California cling peaches, 85 to 95 cents.
A Train Held Up.
Livingbton, Mont., Aug. 27.—The east
bound Northern Pacific express waa
held up near Reed's point, 50 miles east,
last night, by five masked men. They
were unable to open the cafe in the ex
press car, and went through the train
and relieved the passengers of all their
valuables. After refreshing themselves
in the dining ear they dispersed.
Supposed to Have Foundered.
New York, Aug. 27. —Skippers of the
fishing craft, who came through tbe
cyclone on Thursday, are inclined to
think the Ella M. Johnson loat. She is
the only smack of the Jersey fleet of
about 75 vessels unaccounted for. She
was commanded by Captain Erickson,
and bad a crew of nine men.
A Family Row.
Oakland, Aug. 27.—MrB. Madge
Cimmina made a desperate attempt to
day to kill ber husband, John Cimminß.
During a family broil tbe woman pro
duced a 38-caliber revolver and shot her
buaband in the abdomen. She claims
it was in Belf-defense. The wound will
probably prove fatal.
For Over Fjfty Years
Mrs. Winlow'm Soothing Syrup has been used
for children teething. It soothes the child,
». Hens the gams, allays all pain, cures wind
oulic, and la the beat remedy tor diarrhoea.
Twe«ty-iv« cents a bottle.
WANTS TO PET THIN.
A PAT WOMAN IN ORANGE
COUNTY BECOMES A CHRISTIAN
SCIENCE CONVERT AND TRYS
TO THINK SHE IS THIN,
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
CLEARING UP THE DEBRIS.
Counting the Cost of Yester
TJie Names of Those Killed and
A Question of Veracity About the
Cause of the Accident.
Tbe Engineer Kay* the Signal* Indicated
a Clear Track While the Switch,
man Claim* They Indicated
By the Associated Press.
Long Island City, L, 1., Ang. 27.—1t
is now known definitely that iaat night's
awful accident on the Long Island road
resulted in killing 14 people and wound
ing 18 others, several of whom may not
The dead are: Col. F. A. Buck, edi
tor of the Spirit of the Timeß; Oscar
Dietzel, Mrs. Maggie Dietzel, Mrs.
Bertha Weinstein, Sidney Weinstein,
Thomas Finn, Mortimer Dittman, John
0. Dyckhoff, Mrs. John 0. Dyckhoff,
Mrs. Theodore Graeven, Alexander
Grillet, James J. Hylands, Richard
Newman, Max Stein and Joseph M.
The injured are: John Habn, James
Barron, Theodore Graeves (may die),
Eleanor F. Graven, Miss Clara Haskell,
Horace G. Kimball, Aaron Weinstein
(may die), Morris Flosbeim, James B.
Thompson, AugUßt Jakobson (will die),
Eugene Weiss, Wm. Lynch, Frank Lar
kin, Kate Durken, Jamea J.Brady, Wm.
Livingston, George Hannet and James
Word of tbe wreck was not received
here for hours after it occurred and
when the relief train with physicians
reached there, it found an appalling
etate of affairs. The Rockaway beach
train had crashed into the rear end of
the Manhattan beach train, ploughed its
way completely through the two rear
cars, and partly wrecked the third. Tbe
passengers in tbe three cara were
maimed an mangled horribly, and tbeir
shrieks of terror and pain were awful,
A GHASTLY SCENE.
The Rockaway engine waa wrecked.
Tbe boiler resembled a pincushion,
from the timbers of the wreck Bticking
into it. Upon these timbers were
human beings impaled. Some were
dead bodies! and others were gasping
their last. <The doad and wounded were
massed among the wreckage besides,
upon and beyond the tracks. Every
thing was Bpatcered with blood. As
fast aa tbe wounded could be taken
from the wreck they were carried to tbe
relief train and cared for. The adjoin
ing building wae turned into a hospi
tal, and every possible effort was made
to alleviate the sufferings of tbe unfor
None of tbe passengers or crew on the
Rockaway Beacb train were seriously
AN EYE WITNESS'S STORY.
An eye-witnese of the accident says
the Rockaway Beach train waa going at
top speed, as if, it being the last train,
the engineer was trying to get home as
soon as possible. At the scene wreck
ing trains and a big force of railroad
employees have worked all day to ob
literate the ghastly evidence of the dis
General Manager Reynolds stated that
the cause of the accident was still un
known. It was a question of veracity
between Tower Switchman Nutt and
Engineer Concrite of the Rockaway
train. The latter reported that a heavy
fog prevailed at the time; that the sig
nalß were set for safety, indicating a
clear road, and that be went ahead at
high speed. As soon as he discovered
the road lights of the other train he re
versed his engine and put on the
breaks. Then he and the fireman
jumped. Nutt insists that tbe Bignals
were Bet at danger.
Mre. Theodore Graven, who was
seriously injured, died thia afternoon,
making the dead 15. All the bodies are
Sunday at the White City.
Chicago, Aug. 27. —Aa on tbe past
three Sundays there was no special fea
ture at tbe world's fair, and everything
was quiet. The total attendance was
87.985, of which 20,557 were paid.
Tbe Javanese village in midway plai-
Bance will close tomorrow. The Javan
ese say they are unable to meet the
25 per cent ot gross receipts demanded
by tbe world's fair directors, so they
must quit. Their village has been one
of the most attractive shows on Un->
New York, Aug. 27.—Arrived: La
BtmrgOKne, Havre; Anchoria, Glaßgow.
Boston, Aug. 27.—Arrived: Sythia,
London, Aug. 27.—Sighted: Aritona,
Normannia, New York.
Liverpool, Aug. 27.—Arrived: Ari
zona, New York.
Over a Lawsuit.
Stanton, Ky., Aug. 27. —Yesterday
W. H. Averitt, of thiß county, (Powell),
was called across the street by Robert
Hardwick, with whom he bad alawsuit.
Hardwick aaid "I'm going to kill you,"
and emptied a load of buckshot into 1
Averitt, killing him. Asa Petit, a friend
of Averitt, shot Hardwick, mortally
wounding him. It ia feared this is th
beginning of a feud.
The board of pension examine!) .
Lob Angelea haa been Ulled by tbe
pointment of Dr. F. K. Ainsworth Oi
thia city. The board has lacked one of
being complete since the resignation
last March of Dr. H. K. Cochran, who
then went into the banking business.
Since that time Dr. H. H. Maynard and
Dr. E. R. Smith have constituted tbe
board. The appointment of Dr. Ains
worth by Commissioner of Pensions
Lochren tills the quota.