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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 09, 1893, Image 1',
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FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
ERN CALIFORNIA: PAIR WEATH
ER; SLIGHTLY COOLER MONDAY;
VOL. XL. NO. 181
BOYS' SUITS! BOYS' SUITS!
At $3, $4 and $5. Single and Double-breasted.
MEN'S FALL AND WINTER OVERCOATS
At $10, $12 and $15. These Are the Best Values Ever One red
in This Market.
-yiO N E PRICE TO ALLK-
Mullen, Bluett & Co.
COR. SPRING A, FIRBT STREETS.
138,140 AND 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
For Los Angeles and Southern California of
CROCKERY, GLASS AND CHINA WARE,
LAMPS, HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS,
PLATEDWARE AND CUTLERY,
BABY BUGGIES, BASKETS, Etc.
GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES.
We Are the Leaders For New Styles and Wares, V-srtety and Assortment
and Low Prices. Give (Js a Call aud Bo Convinced.
WE ARE SHOWING IN OUR
CARPET AND RUG DEPARTMENT
A Superb and Varied Llae of rrlvate Patterns Produced to Meet
the K;qalitments ol the Most Bxactlns Tastes.
n k TsT"I'TIHPO AXafINSTKRS, WILTON'S. MOejWETTES, VELV£T3,
LAKlllll J BBUoSKLH, TAPKSraY. IifOKAINS.
We Rave Received a Very Choice Collodion of Handsome Rags, Which Have
Been Carefully Selected aud Merit Special Attention.
TlTTnn ORIENTAL, TURKISH, PERSIAN, JAPANESE, SMYRNA. AWGORA.
PIIIItS AND FUR. ISPAHAN AND KKNNIJKiaTON ART SQUARES.
IVUUJ A LARGE VARIETY IN ALL SIZES.
PTTnT I 1 TKTO- An nnninally fine assortment In Portiere., Lace and Silk Curtains,
LUIaI Airl J SMh BUk *' Indla M n,llc8 > '"tench Cretons, Plushes, ela
LOS rSGELES FURNITURE COMPANY,
225-7-9 S. BROADWAY. OPP. CITY HALL.
TWO GOLD MEDALs
Two First Prizes for Large and Small Photographs
-EWORLD'S FA I R if-
Convention of the Photograptale Association of America over some of the most eminent pho
tographers of the East [and the Pacific Coast.] This oompletes the large list of EIGHT MED
ALS and TEN DIPLOMAS lor excellence and superiority.
220 SOUTH SPRING STREET, [aar^.a
SUCCESSORS TO BAILEY * BARKER BROS.
Have Moved Into Their New Quarters
' V I■ J; * n the Stimson Block, Corner
*£vjp|Dl/ Third and Spring Sts.
\yy\. f\ j) This Is not the kind of a carpet exhibition we
jjSxSSa >V /J if "re giving, but we are making a display fully
h-A It as attractive and a groat dial more remarkable.
£>jI&X vSVk Carpets were made to be put down, and you
|S/X±£rt V,| Yl " would think that wsij wfcat prices were made
j^tr h \\\v J*"S* r laT from thamtnner iv which we have put
'— , r > <!Sß» jijg)9' nr .„~ ll >e m down. You carpet your ll o or and we
\ " 'floor our figures. That is nit mere ialk! For
'I'ni P erfeotlon of Pattern, durability of texture and
- %^'- v - ll ili|ff extraordinary cheapness, we will maloh
' « &«y>i^!Ss»i x >«'oH™Hf l *" la8t anything on the continent our Hue of
*°<^-f7 c^ Carets. We also carry a large stock of Furni
... |^- |ll |"|"" s .y f - tnreand Tirap->ry.
WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STOBIE
HEN BY F. MILLER, | VV rV I * —» <—■> MATHU3HIK.
BIHU BROTHERS, X~ * I f\ INI K-J vT> »SaOMULL«R,
™»J , -J !HO[NGBB ' w SMITH & BARNES
NEWMAN 8808., ORGANS NEEDHAM,
XX Circulating Res 4 Cells. , Sliver Tongued.
* A mix LINE OF MUSIC AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENT*
Standard, Rotary Shuttle, White and Other Long Shuttle Machines, Supplies, etc.
337 SOUTH BPIJINQ STREET. 418 ly
- - OPTICIAN - -
Watchmaker and Jeweler
121 and 123 jr. Spring St.
Tsb , COR. FRaWK rltN.
KtN« DIAMONII SKTTiNU A SPECIALTY.
WAT CHUB, OLO'JKS AND JEWELkY
bABKFUJLLY REPAIKKDAHu WAKRAHTiD.
CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT,
OF ADAMS STREET.
I.atg-? heme v.iv lots ior * aie In the Houtn west;
avenu sBO feet wide, lined with Palms, Mon
terey fin s, GravllUs, I'epperi, the new Gum
of Algiers and Magnolias, etc , which will gbre
a park like tflto-t io six miles of streets, tits
ar« ftOt l ■■■>:> lo 14 foot alleys.
e\>n insio* LuTS; $10 per month till
nne.fjeil ib paid, or uuu-tnlrd culi und balance
iv Aye yeara; or 11 you build you can have Ove
ytaib'time. Get oue white youcan. Aoulyio
MUX K,»«t .cit. Urn.
LOS ANGELES: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1893.
THE WEEK IN CONGRESS.
It Is Fraught With Great
A Momentous Event on Deck in
The Fate of the Silver Bill Will Be
Silver Men Hopeful of Securing Very
lilberal Ooaoeaslona—The Tucker
Bill to Be Toted on In
By the Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. B.—The momentons
event in the senate this week will be
the attempt to secure a continuous
session of that body. Tbat tbe at
tempt will produce important results
can hardly be doubted by any one
familiar with the situation. The de
sire as well as the belief in tbe cham
ber Lb that the present week will
bring a solution of tbe problem. The
opinion is expressed that there will be a
compromise of tome character agreed
to and put through. The proposition
to simply extend the Sherman law for
an indefinite period, with reduced
monthly purchases, teems te be taking
shape as the moat likely of the various
propositions to receive approval. The
proposition to include a bond issue le
also receiving attention, nod tbo pres
ent indications are tbat while many
Democrats may not agree to such a
proposition, it may be put through
with the assistance of tbe Republicans.
THE SILVER MEN'S HOPES.
Tbe senators from the silver producing
states are constantly consulted and ad
vised with at to the terms of agreement,
hut tbey will not be allowed to dictate in
the matter of a compromise. It may bo
stated, however, that the silver party in
the senate, including beth Democrats
end Republicans, it not to anxious to
secure a compromise at supposed. The
silver men appreciate that they are in
the minority and cannot dictate tbo
terms of capitulation, bnt ftel that if
thjpy can make it clear tbat they will bt
able to go on with the debate indefin
itely, they will be able to secure very
liberal concessions. One point on which
t hey still seem determined to hold out, is
against fixing the limitation of the time
silver purchase* shall cease, within
Cleveland's administration, " and the
chnncetare they will win in the matter.
What the silver men would like best,
next to free coinage, would be a contin
uation of the tilter bill, that would be a
triumph and not a compromise.
TUB CKDOIAL TEST.
Senator Manderaon intimated yester
day that he coniidsred this result pos
sible, and having canvassed the cham
ber very thoroughly to secure a cempro
mise, Manderson is qnite competent to
paps upon the point. Snch a result
could be brought about by taking a re
cess until the regnlar meeting day ia
December, or by taking up some other
bill. There is a general dealte among
the senators te get away. If, there
fore, tbe night session experiment
eboald not bring tbe passage oi the bill
there ia a possibility that a recess reso
lution would eecnrs a majority in its
The elections bill will possibly reach
tbe senate early in tbe week, but tbsrs
will likely be do immediate effort to
take it up.
THE TCSKSH BILL.
An important matter will occupy the
attention of the honse thia week. Tues
day, according to the terms of the spec
ial order, the Tucker bill will go to a
vote. Although the Democrats are unit
,ed in the demand for the repeal of the
laws permitting federal supervieion at
the polls, come northern Democrats be
lieve the Tacker bill, which blots oat all
the laws on the atatute booka relating to
federal supervision, pnee too far; indeed,
even some southern Democrata believe
come of the statutes which the Tucker
bill aims to repeal, should remain on
the books. A Democratic crocus will be
held tomorrow night to give the Demo
crats an opportunity to discuss the pro
posed modifications and decide whether
any amendments to tho pending bill
eball be adopted. The prevailing opin
ion among Democrata who have can
vassed the actuation, ia tbat the Tucker
bill will be agreed upon aa it stands.
Cleveland is reported to have said he
hoped every vestige of the law perm t
ting federal interference would be wiped
out, and tbia expression ia expected to
have effect in the caucus.
After the disposal of the elections
bill, the bill from the banking and cur
rency committee will again come up. *
Thursday, if the banking bill is dis
posed of, tbe McCreary ssbstitute for
the Everett bill to amend the Geary
exclusion act, so as to extend the time
for the registration ef the Chinese, will
come up and be voted on after two days.
The bill will bo bitterly opposed by
some of tbe Pacific slope members, espe
cially Geary, who does not like its pro
visions and who believes the bill only
temporizes with the situation. To pre
vent filibustering, Chairman McCreary
of the foreign affairs committee haa
asked for a special order giving two
days for its consideration, and providing
for a vote at tbe end of that time. This
will be granted by the committee on
THE SILVER BILL IN THE HOUSE.
In whateverebape tbeailver bill might
paes tbe senate, everything else wonld
be laid aside in tbe house to act upon it.
Sentiment in the house is very etrong
that a eompromiae will he the result, but
if the compromise should carry with it a
proviaion for a bond iaaus, it wonld on
counter moat bitter and formidable op
position. In fact, the Democratic lead
era do not hesitate to give it aa their
antoicu fcluaA A lornnnuii lion fa* a W»nd -
issue would never be passed in the
lower branch of congress.
MINOR MATTERS IN TUB HOUSE,
During the morning hour of the week
variom minor matters may come up and
be disposed of, notably the old McGarra
Work on the tariff bill by tbe Demo
cratic members of tbe ways and
means committee continues on the lines
of making the raising of revenue the
object of the bill, and protection an in
Several committees of the house will
be buey during the week. The commit
tee on merchant marine and fisheries
expeott that the hearing upon the Fith
ian free shipping bill will be concluded
Morraay or early in tbe week. The
committee on territories will try to get
a quorum together to consider the sev
eral bills for the admission of Utah,
Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma.
Tbere has been more pressure for tbe
Utah bill than tbe others, and it will
be disposed of first.
MB. DOLITTLB'S RESOLUTION.
Representative Dolittle of Washing
ton state has introduced a joint resolu
tion providing for a commission, con
sisting of three senators and six repie
eentstives, to go over the entire route of
the Nicaragua canal and make a thor
ough examination, with a view of sub
mitting to congress a comprehensive re
port on existing conditions and furnish
ing Information upon which future leg
islation may be bad. The resolution
was referred to the committee on inter
state and foreign commerce.
There iB a great deal of disappoint
ment because Justice Hornblewer will
not be ready to take the oath of office
Monday when the supreme cauit meets.
It is understood tho absence of several
members of the senate judiciary com
mittee prevonted action on the nomina
tion of Hornblower.
ONE-CUNT POBTAGB IMPOSSIBLE.
Postmaster General Biesell ie expected
to devote considerable attention in bis
annual report to the projected one-cent
postal service. He believes the inaugu
ration of the service is impossible at the
present time, owing to the deficit of
$3,000,000 in the postal funds in the
HOUNDED TO THE G RAVE.
SENSATIONAL SUICIDE OF AN EX-
A New Orleans Man Throws Himself
Under a Train In Clilengo—Hia
Head Oot Off — X Wiimw
tn the Caae.
Chicago, Oct. B.—What promises to
develop into a sensational suicide oc
curred today on tbe railroad tracks at
tbe foot of Monroe street. From papers
found on theinieide's body he is believed
to be Henry Kershaw, editor and man
ager of the New Orleans Commercial.
A man was noticed etaading on the
tracks, and as a freight train ap
proached he threw himself upon the
tracks and placed his neok across the
rail. The police hastened to fhe spot,
bnt the train severed his head from bis
body before they could reach him. Let
ters found in the man's pockets led to
his identification, and the contents if
true tell a sensational story. In all tbe
letters which he had written Kershaw
speaks of a crime charged against bim
which was prosecuted by a woman he
designated as Libbie Bloom, and a num
ber of secret societies, and he claims ha
waa hounded to tbe grave. He speaks
of an unfair trial, and evidently believed
his enemies intended to murder him.
He hinted at lynching, but stated he did
not fear it, not fearing death. Letters
were also found on him signed by Libbie
Bloom, and tbey, taken in connection
with those written by himself, indicate
that he was infatuated with the Bloom
woman, and left his wife and children
in older to live with her. Some of the
letters read like the products of a de
New Orleans, Oct, 8.-— Henry Ker
shaw, who committed suicide in Chicago
today, is not well known here and has
not been in journalism for some time.
He issued the Commercial Bulletin
about a year ago, and at one time was a
partner in a latge printing office. Noth
ing is known of him in connection with
the woman Libbie Bloom or his domestic
AN EMPTY BOAT.
Her Crew of Five and the Captain's
Deer Park, Mieh,, Oct. B.—This
morning a drifting fishing boat was
picked np by the crew of the Mueka
ronge life saving station. An inspection
revealed her identity as a craft which
left White Fish Point Ootober 6th for
Au Train. There were then on board a
crew of five men. Captain Carpenter,
wife and child. No one was found ou
the boat and there is no reason to be
lieve tbat they escaped drowning.
DIBD OF HIS WOUNDS.
a, Train Robber Oonfeaiea Berare Fmi
lug in Hia Cheeka.
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. B.—A Kaliepel,
Mont., apeciai to tbe Pioneer Press sayß:
Samuel Shermer, one oi tbe Northern
Pacific train robbers, captured by
Sheriff Gangner's posse alter a desperate
fight on Wednesday, died this afternoon
from tbe effects of bis wounds. Late
last night he realized that be could not
live and made a complete confession
regarding the train robbery and bfe
For snnbnrn and freckles us* only
Perfects Face Cream; safe and sure,
For sale br A. E. Littleboy, druggist.
811 Souiri Spring street,
A sea bath at borne with Turk's Island
sea salt is exhilarating. Recommended
by a!! physicians. For sa!a by all drug
gists ; 15c a package.
Conn band instruments. Agency at
Fiuaarald'e.cor. Spring and Franklin sts.'
ALL HONOR TO PARNELL.
The Irish Patriot's Memory
Second Anniversary of His Sad
Irishmen From All Over the World
Visit His Grave.
An Imposing- Froeeailon st Dublin—Many
Wreaths Placed Upon the Hero's
By the Associated Pros*.
Ik mix, Oct. B.—lreland and Irishmen
from all over tbe world today assembled
around the grave of Charles Stewart
Parnell in Q'lasnevin cemetery and did
honor and reverence to the memory of
the great Irish leader: It was tbe sec
ond anniversary of his death, and the
crowds attending tbe day's ceremonies
showed that Ireland has not forgotten
the services of Parnell. The procession
of mourners through the streets of Dub
lin far exceeded in number and in rev
erence last year's upon tbe same oc
The procession was beaded by a black
draped wagon upon which were piled
memorial wreaths sent from different
parts of the country, as well as several
from the United States, Canada and
from Australia. The officials of tbe cor
porations cities of Dublin and Cork at
tended tbe ceremonies in state. The
streets along tbe route to tbe cemetery
were packed with people, and the
neighborhood of Glusnevin was crowded.
John tamed, brother of the late Charles
Stewart Parnell, and Mrs. Dickinson,
his slater, appeared in a carriage at the
cemetery. The wreaths were placed
upon tbe grave of the beloved Irish
statesman. The procession then re'
formed and returned to tbe city
It was the intention of the committee
to make the demonstration as far as
possible indicative of the strength of
the Parneilite cause. With this object
in view fast excursion trains were run
to Dublin from ail parts of Ireland.
Many thousands availed themselves of
these trains, and tho demonstration waa
much more successful than last year.
One great departure from the pro
gramme of last year was the
absence of public speaking in
connection with the oommemoration.
The procession was headed by a contin
gent ol t.he principal Parne'Uitea. All
tbe trades, friendly societies and many
other bodies in the city also walked in
the procession. Tbe instruments of the
different bands were draped in black,
and the mnsic was of a dirgefal and
New York!, Oct. 8 —TJie central coun
cil of the Iriab Independent party, with
their friends and brethren, assembled
tonight in the Grand opera honee hall
to celebrate the memory of Charles
Stewart 'Parnell. The hall was decor
ated with patriotic emblems, while the
picture of the great Irish leader was
draped with crepe. A glowing eulogy
on the dead statesman was delivered by
James Clancy. The meeting was a
atirring one, in which Irish traitors
were hissed as loudly aa Irish patriots
(iKKMAJV'S GRAND OLD MtK.
Bismarck's Triumphal Return to His
Home at Frledrlcbsrnhe.
Berlin, Oct. B.— Prince Bismarck did
not arrive at Friedrichsrube from Kis
eingen until after 11 o'clock last night.
Tbe town was en fete and the prince's
home pat at its brightest. A crowd oi
people surrounded the railway station.
Tbe authorities only allowed the
prince's personal friends to greet him on
the platform. The ex-chancellor walked
firmly to his carriage and was driven to
Friedricheruhe. The route to the castie
waa lined with people and in front stood
men holding flaming torchea. From all
sides the prince was greeted with moat
heartfelt enthueiaem, mingled with deep
reverence. Prince Bismarck could not
quite prevail on the Germane to subdue
their evidence of love and veneration for
Germany's great statesman, and thus
the prince received several ovations,
while on tho train. Tbe prince bowed
constantly to bis admirers, many of
whom pressed forward and kissed the
SOUTHERN STORM SUFFERERS.
Relief Work Golog On—Mora Loss of
Naw Orleans, 1,3., Oct. 8. —Thiß city
raised a etorm fond of about $75,000 ia
all, and steamers, luggers, skiffs and
trains have been oent in every direction
to extend relief. The only new devel
opment i" ' -'elligence from Bayou San
dress tht: tk i:e were hundreds of deaths
along thr t section, making about 1600
deaths tetwean Cheniere and Bayou
Cook. The Louisville and Naßhville
railroad is still repairing bridges and
will not be in good order for two weeks.
It is safe now to number the deaths at
2000 and over and the loas in property
will be many milliona.
Buenos Ayres, Oct. B.—The financial
scheme proposed by the financial minis
ter provides for the ratification of tbe
Rotbchild opmmittee'a plan regarding
the mterost on the foreign debt and the
annua) progressive withdrawal of bank
notes from circulation.
A Hexlosm Aa»a»lnatlon.
Crnr of Mexico, Oct. B.—Mail advices
today from San Cristo state that a few
nights ago Gen. Manuel Escabaylor, at
one time governor of Chiapas, and at
present senator, waa assassinated by
unknown parties, who fired from the
It-ia important to know that a correct
fit in fine tailoring can be had at moder
ate prices from H. A. Getz, 112 West
The Sad Ending of ■ Spiritualistic Inres
East Warbham, Mass., Oct. B.—Dr.
Charles Theodore Olnev of Brooklyn, N.
V., was drowned last night in tbe chan
nel in Onset bay and there is a mystery
surrounding the affair. He came here
two weeks ago in company with Lntaie
White of New York for an investiga
tion into the phenomena of material
ized spirit forms. They had rooms
wHh Mrs. Bliss, a medlnm. Last
evening the doctor went for • iwim.
Mill White, for come anexplainable
reason, promptly followed him. On tbe
bltrffi ihe heard frightful screams on
tbe water a short distance out. and
rushed down to the beach and put off
in • mall boat. She says She reached
the aide of tbe drowning man and en
deavored to pull him into the boat, but
their combined weight overturned tbe
craft and he sank, while she clung to
the boat until rescued by come men who
were attracted by the screams. This
morning Dr. Olney's body was recov
ered. He was fully clothed and tbere
is no explanation of his being in the
CROWDS AT THSJ FAIR.
The Advance Guard of Chteago Bay Vis
Chicago, Oct. B.—The advance guard
of the Chicago day crowd ia in. Tbe
atreeta near tbe fairground were almost
impassable today on account of tbe con
stant arrivals, and the city itaelf was
crowded throughout to overflowing. The
trains arriving today consisted of three
and four sections, each jammed. There
was a large attendance at the exposition
itself, also. The Art building was
jammed almost to tbe point of being
impassable, nud tbe Midway was in like
condition. Tbe programme for tomor
row embraces innumerable popular fea
tures. From morning until midnight
one attraction will follow another. Mil
itary organizationa will parade tbe
streets, and at night a grand parade
emblematic of Chicago's advance since
the lire in 1871 will be given. A gorge
ous display of fireworks will close tbe
Tbe total of paid admissions today
MOORS AND SPANIARDS.
THE WAR IN MOROCCO IS STILL
A Spanish Gunboat Fired Upon—An En
gagement In Which Many Tribes
men Were Killed—The Sul
tan Sues for Fcaee.
j Madbid, Oct. 8. —A large body ot
troops left the city today for Melilla in
Morocco. The gunboat Cuerva reached
Malaga with dispatches, requesting that
no further reinforcements be sent to
Melilla for the present. The Moorish
tribes continue to fire at intervals upon
Fort San Miguel. Yesterday evening
the Moors fired into MelHla. The Cuerva
waa fired opon off Tree Forces. The
gunboat promptly returned the fire and
a regular engagement followed, during
which many tribesmen were killed and
a number wonnded. The Cablia, near
Melilla, continue to erect defenses. They
are receiving reinforcements hourly and
are Increasing in facility every moment.
In aplte of thia General Margella le cer
tain with tbe troops already at hia dis
posal and on the way to Melilla, to de
feat the Moors.
Tbe bey of the Melilla district, it is
farther learned, visited General Margella
today and declared the sultan of Morocco
would punish tbe offending tribes. The
bey, previous to bia departure, stated
tbat all tbe chiefs of the tribes would
assemble at Frajama today in order to
decide upon peace or war. The minister
ef war, upon receiving a communication
from General Margella, instructed that
the commander reject the overtures of
the bey and fire upon any Moora invad
ing Spanish territory.
The cabinet council today decided to
send a equad to Algeirrna, near Gibral
tar only, and not to Tangier, as at first
proposed. Tbe warahip Conde Vanadite,
however,will go direct to Melilla.Suppliea
enough to last 3000 men for two months
have now gone to Melilla.
New York Bank Statement — Specie and
Drs Goods Imports.
New Yokk, Oct. 8 — Bank statement:
The reserve increased, during tbe week,
$4,508,000; loana increased $847,000;
specie increased $3,580,000; legal tenders
increased $3,255,000; deposits increased
$9,215,000; circulation increased $544,-i
000. Banks hold $28,629,000 in axoess
of the legal requirements.
The imports of specie for the week
ending October 6-,h aggregate $57,422, of
which $56,189 waa in gold and $1,233 in
The imports of dry goods tor the past
week were valued at $1,158,250, againat
$4,727985 last week.
The Choctaw Defaulter.
Tuskahoma, I. T., Oct. B.—Ex-Treas
urer Green McCurtiu has not been beard
from since he left yesterday morning.
It now turns out that bis shortage is
#104.727, and it is not unlikely that addi
tional misappropriations will to dis
covered. No one knows how he stands
with the general fund, as the committee
has not examined the books yet.
A Swindler Identlfled.
Chicago, Oot, B.—Stonewall J. De-
Franoe, under arrest in Detroit, has
been folly identified as Lyman J. Lamb,
who last spring swindled Jacob New
man out of several thousand dollars.
The iientiflcation was made by a clerk
in Newman's office who went to Detroit.
Au attempt will be made to bring De-
The Tallow Plague.
Brunswick, Ga.. Oct. 8 —Thirty-two
new cases of yellow fever were reported
Ladies' bats cleaned, dyed, reshaped
and trimmed. California Straw Works,
264 South Main street, opposite Third.
REPRESENTATIVES FROn ALL
QUARTERS OP THE GLOBE TO
TAKE PART IN tJtB
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FLYING THE YELLOW FLAG.
A Cholera Ship Arrived at
An Atlantic Liner Detained at
Six Deaths on Board on the Voyage
Some of the Vlctlmi Showed Decided
Choleraic Symptoms — Another
Suspicions Case In ths)
By the Associated Press.
New York, Oct. 8 —The Atlantic line*
Kußsra, of the Hamburg American line,
which arrived at quarantine thia morn*
ing, ia detained by order of Dr. Jenkins,
health officer. The Rassia came into
harbor flying tbe yellow flag' and on
being boarded by the health officer,
Captain Schmidt reported tbat six
deaths, some oi whicb were of choleraic
symptoms, occurred on the voyage, four
of them being saloon pasaengera and one
steerage. The ship's doctor is of the
opinion that all the deaths were' ol
natural causes and none attributable to
cholera. One of the steerage pasaengera
is at present in tbe Bhip's hospital Buf
fering from vomiting and diarrheas.
The a|eamer will be thoroughly disin
fected tomorrow. The steamer left
Hamburg September 23d and carried
500 passengers, of whom 27 are 'ie be
THIS WAR IN BRAZIL.
Foreign Warshnpi Maintaining Condi
New York, Oct. B.—The Herald's
Mentevideo special aayi: Information is
just received from Rio to the effect that
the crews of tho foreign warships in the
harbor tbere will only be landed to
afford protection to persona of their
respective nationalities. There will be
no attempt to interfere between
Peixoto and Mello, although the
former has been notified that if
he continues to plant batteries aiong
tbe waterfront and erect rbrtineat'ous,
the rebel admiral's forces will be rveog
nized as legitimate belligerents. A large
number of Brazilian naval officers have
left Santos for this city to try to capture
the Brazilian warship Tiradentes, Which
is in the harbor. If their efforts are -uu
'•essfu! the vessel will be added to Me
Another International Conference Con
vened In SMuleago.
Chicago, Oct. 8. —The international
meeting of the Evangelical Alliance con
vened here today. Addressee of welcome
were delivered by President Bonny, Mrs.
Potter Palmer, Or. Burrows and otbeis.
They were respo'nd«l to by Lord Kin
naird, Prof. Henry Drummond of Glas
gow, Colonel Rossmale of Netherlands,
Rev. Prochet of Borne and Gen. O. O.
Howard of the United States army.
Among the speakers were William E,
Dodge of New York, preaident of tbe
alliance, Dr. Simon J. McPbereon and
Preaident Gatea of Amherst. The meet
ings of the alliance will continue through
A Young Lady Ravished by m N«k ™,
The Fiend KseapeS.
Bava»nau, Ga., Oct. 8 —Che 18-year
old daughter of Mrs. Jane Young was
ravished in her home last night by
March Walker, a negro. Tbe police
were not notified until several hours
later, and Walker in the meantime es
caped. A negro resembling Walker was
arrested, bat released on failure to iden
tify. A crowd gathered around the de
pot tonight. Threats of lynching wrro
made, but a equad of police quieted U»*
TROOPS) AMI STRIKERS.
The British Government Denounced at
Public Sleet. DKS.
Glasgow, Oct. B.—Several thousand
people attended a meeting held today
at which the authorities were denounced
for sending troops into the mining dis
tricts and for killing men who were only,
itiaclaimed, trying to obtain what was
justly doe tbem.
London, Oct. B.—Fully 12,000 people
assembled today in Victoria park and
beard violent speeches in favor of the
Btrikii g miners.
NOT AN OFFICIAL. RECORD.
A Capital City Wheelman Rides a Ilalf-
Mlle in 1:05.
Sacramento, Oct. B.—A number of the
Capital city wheelmen met at Agricul
tural park today to have trials. Aa the
result, one of the Pacific coast records
was beaten. Tbe half-mile wae mode
by L. S. Upson from a standing start in
1.C6, being 2 4-5 seconds under Zjigler's
record made at Sam Francisco. Using
made at San Francesco, it does not be
come an official record, however.
The Cabal Mutiny.
London, Oct. 8. —Tne correspondent
of tho Times at Simla Bays in tegara to
the story of a riot at Cabul, published
yesterday, tbat tbe occurrence simply
consisted of the shooting of an officer by .
an orderly. The orderly wa~
quently executed. The report
Sepoye were blown from guns it
Henry Preserved Smith's At
Cincinnati, Oct. B.—Professc
Preserved Smith, D. D., late
Theological seminary, will be I
for» the Frssbyjorian synod oi
appeal from the decision of th
nati presbytery, which found h
of two charges of heresy. T
will convene here Tuesday.