Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 30i»
DOCTORS AT NEW
CLAIM FEVER IS SPREADING
VICTIMS MOSTLY ITALIANS
Bectlon Above Canal Street Has No
New Cases—Disease Progress*
Ing Only In the Poorer
By Associated Press.
NEW ORLEANS, July 28.— The fol
lowing report as to the progress of yel
low fever in New Orleans up to 6 p. m.
this evening has been given out:
New cases, 21; total cases to date,
227; deaths today, 3; deaths to date,
47; new foci, 8.
Of the deaths today one occurred at
the emergency hospital and was one
of the cases transferred there yester
day. The Institution now has nineteen
cases under treatment and today dis
charged its first patient as cured.
9 : The men of science who are warring
against the yellow fever plague ended
the day's labors confident that the situ
ation is still well in hand and with no
Immediate prospect of becoming alarm
ing. Today's official report of yester
day's progress of the disease shows that
the entire section above Canal street
was free from a single new case, and
that the fever was spreading only in
the poorer habitations of the downtown
section, with new cases Isolated except
in, the heart of the French market
quarter. The health authorities con
tinued to hold also that the plague re
mains an Italian infection, all except
two of the twenty-six cases reported
today being of that nationality. Almost
without exception since the beginning
ol the fever those who have fallen vic
tims of the disease have been of the
poorer classes, many of them not long
residents ■• of the' United States, and
therefore unacclimated. ■ ' ' ~
|ii*.£«£j£; OeathtT M oitly' ; Italians ,':£j ■": ; "''\
J> Today's .'deaths have been principally
6i ', Italians. .'The 'first' death In .the
emergency hospital occurred today. The
hospital was opened 'yesterday ; with
' thirteen . cases and an . equal \ number
was added \ today? . ' Into ' the ■" hospital
are being sent the worst cases of indi
gent I unfortunates. It is therefore ex
pected-that the mortality In' this di
rection will be unusually high. ,
;The Morgan line, steamer Excelsior,
whose passengers were detained at Ha
vana, brought news on her arrival here
that Cuba is to send; a commission of
yellow fever experts to study local'con
ditions in New ; Orleans., ; Other points
in the south are also to be .visited.
Meantime the advices received through
the Associated Press of quarantines put
biiuby the Central and South American
countries and the Indies against New
Orleans are arousing the population to
a -supreme' effort to wipe out the in
fection. It is known that ' Havana,
Vera'Crus, Tamplco and other ■ former
centers of yellow fever are taking pre
cautions to protect themselves against
communication with New ■' Orleans.
Nicaragua, however, is an exception
and her consul has informed the au
thorities here that no bar will be up
against the. city. There is, however,
little advantage In that . The senti
ment. here |at present is strongly in
favor of minimizing the danger of fur
ther j infections from ports where fruit
steamers touch that practically all
lines • have determined to send their
System of Inspection
The system of inspection which went
into effect today contemplates a visit
to every house in the city, so that no
case of sickness may escape detection.
j| The city has been divided into a large
number of districts. Each Inspector is
provided with : a large oil can from
which he Is "directed to pour oil on all
exposed waters, tubs,' cisterns and
V Governor. Blanchard has returned to
the state capital and placed himself in'
hourly communication with ~ the state
board of " health; The governor said
today he did not believe there was the
slightest justification for a panicky
feeling, in the state. He thinks that if
there is thorough co-operation of the
people I. with the medical authorities
there Is no seriuos danger of a spread
of the disease In Louisiana.
j The report of the case at Bowie has
been, The ' case was 'an
Italian who fled from New Orleans.
Upon his death the authorities burned
the building which he had occupied.
j The Italian societies have issued an
address to . their countrymen. They
Address by Italians .
"lit: any of your family should get
sick, don't hide the fact, but call at
once for relief, and It will be forth
coming. It is of the utmost Importance
to know of the very first attack of Ill
ness. If you are without means, or If
you are In any way pushed for funds,
come .forward without hesitation ' and
notify: us. You will' get all the assist
ance you need. You will be given 'this
services •of a physician " and , you win
be furnished with money, medicines,
food .and whatever you : may, actually
want. We jwant i to, show.; the people
of tills country that the Italian colony
(Cuulluutd ou I'itice Twa)
Los Angeles Herald.
CELEBRATED ACTRESS INJURED IN A RUNAWAY ACCIDENT
MIBS MARGARET ANGLIN
FIGHTS 5 HOURS FOR
LIFE IN SUMP HOLE
LONG STRUGGLE LEAVES VICTIM A MANIAC
Driven Mad by Horror of His Predicament Mexican
Tears Clothing From Body and Finally Is
Rescued More Dead Than Alive
For nearly five hours yesterday after
noon and last evening Gurado Gomez,
a- Mexican rancher^ fought with death
In a crude oil : sump hole in the bed ,of
the Los Angeles. river near; Allso street
•■•.-, When he was" found : at 8 ' o'clock > last
night by Victor Reyiie and Felix Dress
ier he was up the dry bed of
river^ devoid \of 'clothing and
from head to foot with a thick coating
of sticky crude oil. : f ':• ";'■;'
The two men "ran. to his assistance
and on questioning him i found that he
was suffering from temporary dementia
caused by severe shock to which he'had
been subjected while struggling for ' his
life In the dirty pool of 0i1..; .
After supplying him with a new suit
of clothes Dressier summoned the police,
and the Mexican, ' who presentee! the
appearance of one who had been tarred
and feathered, ; was sent to the receiv
ing hospital. . •
' Gomez said he is a stranger in Los
Angeles and was walking Into town
from San Gabriel yesterday afternoon.
On coming to the river bed he thought
BY CLUB WOMEN
Club House Doors Closed to the Man
Who Formerly Was Admitted
to Functions— Cause Is ■ ■
Club wbmen have placed the ban on
Charles F. Lummls.,;
Whether it is to be a regular boycott
accompanied by all the volley .and
thunder . several . hundred- irate -women
can command, ■ or Just a meek > little
snubbing I process, remains to be j seen.
The once petted and pampered Luro
mis Is no: longer, the Idol of 'clubdom
and the favored haunts of the green
corduroys, may*.' know them no more.
Lummls, author. Journalist- and ar
chaeologist, and Lummls, pity librarian,
are two very different individuals', so
the club women say, and they mean to
prove it. ..,',■ ■ . ■■ , ,
; The first indication of the ostracizing
process came yesterday afternoon. Club
women gave a reception to Susan B.
Anthony. It Is said that Lummls
wanted to go.
' That there were no men invited made
not a particle of difference to the gen
tleman in question. -He had many times
been the "only man." To two or three
influential women he expressed his de
sire to go, but In a polite way. they
tried to discourage him In his plan, re
minding him that he would be the only
man. Other women heard of Jt ' and
"Just to be on the safe side" the negro
porter at the door was given instruct
tions that Mr. Lummls, should he pre
sent himself at the door, was not to be
admitted upon any account.
1 Library business or some other, of his
pressing duties prevented Mr. Lummls
from arriving until after the distin
guished guests of the afternoon . had
departed and he was consequently too
late to receive his snubbing, .
X The [African porter was spared; the
wrath of the wearer of green corduroys
did ! hot descend upon' htm,
The Woman's club house was per
mitted \to r remain fan AdamtaM ; Eden
for a whole afternoon, - » ■, :
LOS ANGELES, CAL., SATURDAY MORNING, JULY ag, 1905.
he would walk over the dry bottom
rather than use the bridge, as he ex
plained was' the custom in the section
of Mexico from which he came. '■ . ■
C "While the i',Jne'd"Bf *lb'd^rlv«#'.
he came to r one of the numerous crud^
oil eump holes which are filled 'with the
refuse from the oil wells,' and knowing
nothing of their treachery stepped bold
ly out on the surface, which had the
appearance of colld ground. .' ■ ,'" ;
'■'. In a moment he was floundering help
lessly in the slimy pool of olL" He says
his cries for ' help 'were not heeded by
pedestrians on j the ' bridge, ' and from 3
o'clock In the' afternoon untile 7:3o
o'clock last night he struggled In vain
to free himself from the quagmire..'-.'- In
his struggles he tore all his clothing
off and was about to give up in despair
when he collected his strength for one
last effort and succeeded in gaining
ground just as he thought all was lost.
' The attending physician says Gomez
sustained such a severe shock in . his
experience yesterday. that his mind may
be permanently deranged.
ONLY TWO TIMES
Death Valley Magnate Declares That
- Citizens of Metropolis Are Dress
ers With Price of Only:
■ ''■■'» Beer. .•■ ■
Special to The Herald.
CHICAOO, July 28.— "Always out
with an eager fist— that Is New York.
Flashy dressers J with the ' price ■ of a
small beer in the vest 'pocket — this, is
Broadway. 'How many drinks . ' were
bought for me there? Two."' - .
Such is the verdict passed by the re
doutable "Scott" of Funeral jj moun
tain' upon the metropolis of the east.
Disgusted with the effete American
civilization Sir Walter and his better
half/ minus the \ heretofore | inevitable
dog— arrived in : Chicago today. Most
of the things that the red-riecktied,
blue-shlrted possessor -of an Eldorado
says about New York are unprintable.
Mrs. Scott is of the same opinion.
- , "I've spent 530.000 already .on this
trip and when I get back to my mine
it will be 185,000. That's enough.. I
guess. But If .I'd filled every fist that
was stretching for a feel of the long
green in New York the fiscal equilib
rium of , the earth would. have been
disturbed." ; '
The return to Los Angeles and
thence to Death, valley Is fixed for
Tuesday evening. ' '
LEAVING FOR MANILA
CHICAGO. July • 29.— The ' Record-
Herald today says: '/ B.* H. Harrlman,
the railway magnate and financier, held
a conference with a number of railroad
officials here yesterday ' and left , last
night for the west.
,It;■ Is said . Mr. J Harrlman Intends , to
Investigate the conditions ; surrounding
the building of railroads in the Philip.
pine islands, and to that end will leave
for Manila after staying in San Fran
cisco tor a few days,' • , ,
MISS ANGLIN IS
HAS BROKEN COLLAR BONE
FRIGHTENED HORSE BOLTS
Manager Feara She May Not Be Able
to Reauma Active Work, and
Opening In "Zlera" May Be
Special to The Herald.
NEW TQRK, July 28.— Miss Mar
garet Anglln is lying at her summer
home In Noroton, Conn., suffering from
a broken collar bone and severe bruises
as the result of being thrown from her
carriage last week. The horse. became
frightened at a passing train, bolted
and overturned the carriage. Mlsa Ang
lin was thrown violently to the ground
and lay insensible until picked up by
some workmen who had seen the acci
She was taken home and a Noroton
physician attended her. The right
shoulder by this time had become swol
len and it was impossible to determine
whether or not there was a fracture.
It was not until three days later
that a New York surgeon, who had
been called in consultation, found that
the right collar bone had been broken.
The fractured bone was then set.
Today Miss Anglln was resting eas
ily. '; Whether or. not the Injury will
prevent her opening the season in her
new play; "Ziera," as originally
planned, will not be determined for
some days. Henry Miller, who, with
Lee Shubert, . is, to star Miss Anglln
at'the Princess theater early in Sep
tember, hopes, Miss Anglln will be able
to begin rehearsals next month, but
fears the injury may not permit her to
resume active work for some weeks to
come.':' ';%.' ■ 'I*'': '';•';■. ■','.:' ' . . •?■
SALINAS_STARTLED ;. BY.-
SAFE JLEFT. - WHERE IT ALMOST
S WRECKS TRAIN
Robbers Steal Implements From Rail
road, Tool House, and, After Get.
-' ting $200, Dump Strongbox Where
It Nearly Causes Disaster / V.,-
By Associated Press.
j SALINAS, July 28.— A .daring burg
lary, . the narrow escape of an overland
train from wyeck and tho arrest of two
desperate j tramps' caused' a , sensation
here this morning. '.■].■ , ', ;. .. ,
Upon ' the | arrival of section 2 of the
overland train the crew reported hav
ing seen an iron safe at a crossing near
the depot, in dangerous proximity to the
track. . Investigation - revealed the fact
that robbers had stolen a heavy truck,
crowbar, hammer and ' chisel . from a
railroad tool house. , They . then pro
ceeded, to the ■ Salinas , steam laundry,
broke it open, took out the safe, which
was carried on the truck about 600 feet,
and dumped into a shallow gulch.
The safe was then broken "open and
robbed of $200, no papers or checks be
ing taken. It was left .within two fee:
of the track and when the first section
of the train passed was not seen. Had
there been a heavy jar the safe would
have fallen on the track, causing the
wrecking of the second section.
' The sheriff's officers ' this morning
located two rough looking men loafing
near the safe, and after considerable
resistance on the part of the men ar
rested them. The men claim . to be
tramps but are believed to be ex-con
vlcta. They refuse to give' their names.
CONDEMNED MURDERER ,
FIGHTS HARD FOR LIFE
By Associated Press.
RENO, Nev., 'July 28.— John Han
cock, under sentence of death for the
murder of Dr.Engleke and Peter Ed
mlston on the desert of Lincoln county,
this state, several years ago, does not
Intend to go to the gallows until every
effort has been made to secure another
trial. Hancock was convicted several
weeks ago and until today has been in
the condemned cell at the state prison,
awaiting execution. This morning' in
the supreme court an attorney made a
motion asking for ten days additional
time in which to make a motion for a
new trial. . . , ■ ' "
STARVING PEOPLE OF
CEBU EAT CHILDREN
Special Cable to The Herald.
MANILA, July 28.— Drought has
destroyed the harvest In Cebu, and
the peasants are in a half starving
condition, j They are eating . roots
and dogs and copra, .Two -known
cases of the eating of children have
occurred, and other oases of canni
balism ar« reported. The.;"mer
chants of Manila have , sent ■ $8000
for the relief of the sufferers., Q Tha
government j has given . JCO.OOO ■to
buy rice mid has suspended the
land taxW; ;.';,'•.<, '^}f :% fy'''i
Throngs of farmers begging are
invading the cltlen.
NOTED -FRENCH ADVOCATE IS COUNSEL FOR M'BRIDE
M. FERNAND LABORI
LEASE OF LIFE
MONEY SECURES RIGHT TOJA
■: --*~™^ NEWTRIAL^ h
WOMAN GETS NEEDED FUNDS
Successful Raising of Sum Required
for Appeal of Case Rescues Con.
1 vlcted Murderer From .Very
. " Shadow of Death ■.
By Associated Press.
, CHICAGO, July 28.— Johann Hoch
"Bluebeard" and confessed bigamist,
sentenced ;to be hanged today ' for
poisoning one of his wives, walfthls
afternoon granted a reprieve until Aug
ust 25 by Governor Deneen. The stay
ot execution followed hours of anxiety
on the ' part of Hoch, who had never
given up hope, and was allowed by the
governor only after the latter had been
assured that the necessary funds to
appeal the ' case had been raised. The
amount, $500, was given by an attorney
and friend of Hoch's counsel. The at
torney declared that he was actuated
purely by humanitarian motives.;, .-,. -
An incident at the j jail during the
preparations for the execution was the
appearance of a physician and a wo
man, who told Jailer Whitman that
they wanted to help in Hoch's battle
for life. They said they wished to
raise . funds for the condemned man,
and asked Jailer Whitman to delay the
hanging as long as possible. Hoch's
attorney, however, had already , been
in communication with the authorities
regarding a stay of sentence.
All arrangements had been made for
the execution today, and in view of the
action of Governor ' Deneen yesterday
In refusing a stay of , execution and
similar action by the board of par
dons, Hoch's chance for life was con
sidered slight. ' . :
About the time set for the execution
the woman and attorney, appeared for
the first time. ■ The attorney,. it Is said,
telephoned Hoch's lawyer that the for
mer had $500 to give toward aiding to
appeal the case. The two lawyers has
tened to the Jail, told Jailer Whitman
of the money secured, • and arranged
with the jailer to postpone as long as
possible the execution of Hoch. . Mean
while t;hey sought State Attorney Hea
ley and had him arrange* a conference
with Governor Deneen over the long
distance telephone. ''.-. ,
Governor Satisfied as to the Money
.' Hoch's counsel told the governor that
there was only lacking a small sum of
the amount necessary for a review of
the case. After discussing; the matter
with Mr. Healey, the governor finally
consented to a stay for the condemned
man, and so notified Hoch's counsel.
/ Hoch. even several hours before the
time set for the hanging, was quite
confident of executive clemency, al
though at times he seemed to j despair
of receiving a reprieve. . He retired
early in the night, awoke at .7 o'clock
this morning, cordially greeted his
death watch ,", and two guards I and
talked .with, them for »ome time. He
, changed his , clothes and seemed : re
signed td;,th«^fate that awaited him,
but assured his few visitors that there
might ,b« a chance , for, 1 him < yet. > lila
attorney. ■ two ; ministers.,' Jailer ' Whit
man and Dr. W. F. McNamara, the jail
physician, called and Hoch , dUcuMad
PRICE: DAILY. BY CARRIER, 65 CTS. PER MONTH
with j them his ■ prospects f or_ a stay,
and reiterated, his i innocence of the
charge of murder. He read the. Bible
and said his prayers. .' . ;;
Meanwhile, unknown to Hoch, . the
negotiations for the reprieve were pro
gressing. It was noon and the delay
up to this time . Inspired Hoch with
renewed hope. He ate dinner, smoked
a cigar and read. .'.-.■ ..,- ,
' Half "an hour later, through the win
dow of ' his quarters, he received i the
news of his reprieve. It was conveyed
to him by. spectators of , the proceed
ings ' in j the state's attorney's office.
He was disinclined to believe the news
at first, but when it was brought also
by the ministers he was overcome. He
clasped their hands and declared that
he was the happiest man • alive. , The
crowd about the jail sent up 'a shout
. that -. was heard for blocks. The pris
oners joined in the demonstration and
Hoch was almost overcome. :
Hoch said: "If the supreme court de
cides against me I am willing to die.
I ask no mercy and no favor. I believe
in the law, but I feel that if the su
preme court has a chance to review the
case it will result favorably to me." \
\ Hoch's , attorney announced that he
would | at once prepare to appeal the
CONSPIRE TO KILL THE
SULTAN OF TURKEY
Roumanian Officials Discover Large
Quantities of Arms and Com.
' promising Document!.
By Associated Promt.
1 BUCHAREST,' Houmunla, July 28.—
a' plot against the life of the sultan of
Turkey has ben discovered by, the au
thorities at Kustenji.' •.'
■ , A . search • • of ; ho uses • occupied by
Turks 'disclosed large quantities of re
volvers, rifles,' cartridges ' and ' compro
mising documents. The Roumanian
officials ; subsequently discovered leases)
of. rifles hidden In the hold of a Tur
kWy steamer now, «t Xurtanjl. -jn... . .> ;
GONNE IS INSANE
MAITRE LABOR! IS OPPOSING
CLAIMS LOVE OF PUBLICITY
Noted French Advocate, Retained by
Major Mcßrlde, Alleges lrl»h\
Girl's Career Indicates Dls.
Special Cable to The Herald.
PARIS, July 28.— Maltre Labor!, who
defended Dreyfus In the famous non
nes case, is counsel for Major,' Mac-
Bride In the suit for divorce brought
against the former : Boer ' fighter .. by
Maud Gonne. The case la now before
the courts. Laborl intends to make the
main point of his 'defense ; Maud
Gonne's Insanity. ' He will try to prove
that Maud Gonne's career indicates; a
disordered mind and an inordinate love
of the glare of publicity. ... .';'..'■';
At the next Bitting of the court La
bor! will produce evidence to show, that
Maud . Oonne j claimed that she was | a
reincarnation of an old Irish 1 demi
goddess while the major was, the rein
carnation of an ancient Irish hero. ; .
It will also be alleged that she prom
ised that when she should ■ become
"queen of Ireland" she would make the
well known anglophobe Mlllevoye . her
"prime minister." ;,..
These arguments are meant to show
unsteadiness, of brain as -regards her
charges against her - husband, , while
facts concerning [ her life ' in Paris ; an
terior, to her marriage "will, be adduced
to convince the Judge that she is not a
person fit to be entrusted with" the per
manent possession of the child born 'Of
the marriage. . •■
It . is expected the : case will ' have ; to
end In a compromise.' . ' '' " . ; -
MRS. ALBERT LINDHOLM
: .; : .iGETS'HEAyy-AUMONY^
lowa Court Gives ' Her Divorce,' Resi
dence, Oil Stock, Insurance anii
, .. Good 'Allowance ... ". . -
Special to Tho Herald. ''. ■.' /1 ' '
• ■ SIOUX CITY, July 28.— Mrs 1 Albert
Lindholm today secured a divorce and
heavy alimony. • ' : .'. • ■•'\ : .; ... j '''•''."'■ ;■':'
Lindholm was formerly proprietor of
the , Albert j Lindholm '. Furniture /com
pany here, : and is now engaged In the
furniture business in Los Angeles."jH;VV
His wife said his love , was ; cold from
the beginning,: that he showed an an
noying- fondness for other women, and'
would ; brazenly telephone them ; within J
her hearing. . , .■' ;.•• ••' .■..■'•.:;/!
. She . herself : Is a woman of ; excep-'\
tlonal beauty. : . - \ . . ..-'■■,',, ;.,..
•/By way of alimory she gets ; their '
Sioux City residence, $8500 In oil stock,
$10,000 in Insurance and. a monthly al
lowance of $200. ■ ■• . i
THE DAIS NEWS
Southern California: Foggy Sat.
urday morning, becoming fair dur.
ing the day; light west wind. Max
imum temperature in. Los Angeles
yesterday, 78 degrees; minimum, 61
degrees.-. ■ \ '..;' .. ..... ,' . :S" J
I— Miss Anglln seriously hurt /,"■*.' v
2 — Sato statement cause* no stir. '
3— Woman held for Saundsrs' death.
A — Editorial. ;
s—Pay5 — Pay honor to Rabbi Hlrsch. /-
7 — Southern California news. • '
8.9 — Classified advertisements. ;
9-10— Public advertising. -
12 — Priest receives chaplain robes.
Scott, the miner, arrives In Chicago,
disgusted with New York.
Margaret Anglin thrown from car
riage and severely Injured. »■• ■) >••'•
New Orleans physicians hopeful they
have yellow fever. well in hand. ■>■ ■,-■■■&
• ■■. foreign- /j'Mmm
Maltre Laborl, . who Is opposing Maud
Gonne's suit for divorce, declares she Is
crazy. •■ . . , •- ■ .- ■ . \ f±i.
Japanese minister of war 1 entertains
Taf t party In famous gardens. ■ • ■
Roumanian authorities discover plot
to kill sultan of Turkey. '
:■' ■. . coast. \..'-,; ; '-*sjggS
Ensign Parry's . funeral Is • held at
San Diego. •.♦ vi» ' rwn n u « ti n^w'utTirw'
Balinas burglars break open safe and
nearly wreck train.
Mrs. Anna M. Sheridan, : pioneer of
Ventura, Is dead. - ,,,. . .
Prominent Jewish citizens . tender, ban- -
quet to Rabbi Hlrsch. • •,'..»* \x*«t
Mexican falls Into sump hoi* and bat
tles five hours for his life. ;■ ■*• -%
1 California Development ■ company par
tially successful in stopping flow of Cot-,
orado river into . Balton basin. ,•■:.-.*■■■■ jj ■
Action of city council and gas company;
to . temporarily cut . off Illumination *to
properties now being piped for that com
modity. | NM l "f* •iftttnfHttiqmKßtH
Librarian Charles 'F. Lummls ? barred j
from reception In honor of Susan 15. An
thony. .-> ".iyg^e^w'i'ißSjHiimw
Financial entanglements brought out by
insanity charge t against* W. • D. • Mont
gomery may be aired in court.
Miss M. 11. Williamson held without
ball on , charge of . murder. ■
Club women honor Miss Susan B.< An
thony.! ' ■ ■■■■••■ "■• - ■ .»
City council will have chance to expires*
1U views on public library dispute. ■ . • ■
■ Fruit men ■ come *to aid of neighbor
charged with murder, < 4MtMiMAijiSinPfl
. W. C. k Blderton -tells • court . he" would
be glad to get rid of wife at any cost.
•! Wife Intoxicated for three years and
husband gets divorce.
Prominent Lo» - Angelas business mtu
sued for maintenance by wife, ■ , . , <
Foul tip . strikes woman on shin, and
•b« sues baseball association fur twin.