Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
v THE HERALDj P Stands for the Interests of" L Southern California. J SUBSCRIBE FOR IT. 1 jsb dtL.fSi—rtS rfS rO, rf>3 VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 179. BEYOND THE ROCKIES President Harrison's Junket ing Trip. - ■St. Joseph, Atchison and Topeka Taken In. At Kansas City He Visits His Demo cratic Brother. Another World's Record Broken on the iTerre Haute Race Course—General Eastern News. Af-sociated Press Dispatches. Atchison, Kan., Oct. 10. —The presi dent arose early this morning and when St. Joseph was approached, he and his party had only time to hastily take a cnn of coffee before entering the city. At the union depot an immense crowd was assembled. Conspicuous in the as semblage was Custer post of the Grand Army of the Republic, which, drawn up in line, made a passage for the presidential party, and acted as their escort until a neighboring hotel was reached where a public reception was held. As the president and Secretary Tracy stepped on the balcony in front of the hotel, Col. A. C. Dawes, general passenger agent of the Hannibal and St. Joe railroad, in troduced them in a short speech, which was received with cheers by the crowd. The president thanked the crowd for its cordial welcome. At the conclusion of the president's remarks, the party returned to the ro tunda of the depot, where the president shook honds with the crowd as they filed through. At 7:30 the train pulled out of St. Joseph amid the cheering of the crowd. The run to Atchison was made without incident beyond the cheers of crowds at the depota as the train went by. Atchison was reached at 8:45, where a large crowd had as sembled. Toi-eka, Oct. 10.—The stop of the presidential party at Atchison was brief. The president was almost buried in flowers showered upon him by school children.* Drief stops were made at several other points, and Topeka was reached at 10:30. Senator Ingalls re ceived the party and Governor Humphrey escorted them to the state house, where they reviewed an immense parade which was over two hours in getting by. It was composed of United States troops from Fort Leavenworth,, state militia, Grand Army and Sons of Veterans. The Kansas G. A. R. is holding a re union here, and there were nearly 30,000 veterans in line. They kept up frantic cheering as they passed the president. Quite a number of them were old Indianans and members of the president's brigade. When he recognized many of them and called them by name* enthusiasm knew no bounds. After lunch the president received many old veterans, the state and city officials and prominent citizens. The party then proceeded to the fair grounds where Governor Humphrey delivered an address of welcome. The president responded at considerable length, thank ing the governor and citizens of Kansas for their generous welcome, and express ing gratification at the evident prosper ity on every hand. To the old veterans he said he was more pleased than he could express, to see so many of them present, and hoped many years might crown the brave defenders of the union. Senator Ingalls, ex-Governor Anthony and others spoke briefly, and then the presidential party left for Kansas City. Kansas City, Oct. 10.—The presiden tial train arrived here at 5:45, under es cort of Hon. William Warner, Mayor Holmes and other distinguished gentle men and committees. The presi dent and party were driv en the city somewhat, and finally taken to the* Coates house. Here a magnificent banquet was ten dered President Harrison, Secretary Tracy, the president's brother, John S. Harrison, and the remainder of the presidential party. Before the conclus ion of the banrjuet, the'president retired to visit the residence of his brother. He is a much younger man than the presi dent, and strange to say is a Democratic politician. Before leaving, the presi dent spoke brief!}', excusing himself, saying in Conclusion, he hoped all the dreams for Kansas City may be realized. After his return from the residence of his brother, the president was given a public reception at the Kansas City chamber of commerce. It was enthu siastic, and thousands of people were present. Hon. William Warner intro duced the president, whom he said would submit himself to any arrange nient that the committee had made. Dur ing the next hour the president was com pelled to shake hands with the multi tude, until he was completely ex hausted, and then not half the people had gained the honor they sought. At 10 o'clock, the president and party left for St. Louis. TURF NOTES. Another World's Record Broken at Terre Hante. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 10. —Another record was broken at the last day of the meeting of the Terre Haute trotting association. Attendance large, weather perfect. As announced, Belle Hamlin, with Justina as a mate, was promptly brought out on time to be driven by W. J. Andrews, against the world's record. After scoring several times to get the hang of them, having never before driven them together Andrews noddedfor the word. The quarter pole was reached in 34% seconds, the half in 1:08>£ .and the three-quarter in 1:42. In the last quarter the speed was increased, and without a skip or wabble the mile was done strong in 2:15. Class 1:18 trot, purse $1000 (unfinished from yesterday) — Mocking Bird won, Veritas Second, Hendryx third. Gold Dust third; best time 2:16%. Class 2:16 trot—Allerton won three straight Scats as he pleased. In the third he - :* he lowered hit" xord ',; of a second. Ketch was second and Dick Smith third; best time 2:16 W. Class 2:28 trot, purse Thomson won, Limestone second, Mar garet M Third, Speedaway fourth ; best time 2:19^. Class 2:25 pace, $1000 — Winslow Wilkes won, Frank E second, Nellie third; best time 2 -.16%. Sale of Yearlings. Nkw York, Oct. 10 —AValbaum's year lings and horses in training were sold at Morris Park today. The Btar of the sale was Kenwood, by Falsetto, who biought $7,500, from J. F. Madden. Blue Rock, by Billet Calomel, went to William Barrick for $6,050. Bradford, by imported Glengary, to W. Jennings tor $3,025. Folsom, by Falsetto, to Madden for $3,200. There were several other good sales. Morris Park Races. Morris Park, Oct. 10.—Six furlongs— Punster, jr., won, Dr. Heimuth second, Costa Rica third; time 1 :17}4- Palo Alto handicap, for two-year-olds, six furlongs—Silver Prince won, Early Blossom second, Hoodlum third; time 1 :Uk. Fairview light-weight handicap, mile and quarter—Riley won, Stockton sec ond, Cousin Jeems third; time 2:12. Dixieana handicap, six furlongs—G. W. Cook won, Volunteer second, Belle DOr third; time 1:17. , Mile—Rosette won, Annie Boleyn gelding second, Parametta third; time 1:47. Five furlongs—Flaville won, Best Boy second, Balgowan third; time 1:03)^. Latonia Track. Latonia, Oct. 10.—Five furlongs— Col. Wheatley won, Tom Jones second, Ina n. third ; time I:o6>a. One and one-sixteenth miles —Hydy won, Jubilee *second, Mamie Fonso third ;time 1 .51}4- Mile' and seventy yards—Ban Chief won, Hopeful second, Meadow Brook third; time 1:46. Mile—Rogers won, Rosemont second, Marianna third; time 1:43. Five and one-half furlongs—Roseland won, Chimes second, Yale '!)1 third; time l-M%. • STRICKEN DOWN. JUSTICE MILLER OF THE SUPREME COURT PARALYZED. He Fell in the Street While Walking From the Court Chamber to His Home in -"Washington—His Condition Critical. Washington, Oct. 10.—This after noon Justice Samuel Miller, of the supreme court of the United States, was stricken with paralysis, and is now in a serious condition, though he is resting comfortably and hhrmind is clear. He was returning from the supreme court room, and .when . within sight of his residence, was seen to stagger and ■ fall. His servant, John Woodford, who saw him, quickly got him home, and Doctors Cook and Lincoln were soon in attendance. They found that the left side of the justice was paralyzed, but he was still able to recognize these about him. Dr. Lincoln lias just left Justice Mil ler. He says his condition is not nearly so favorable as it was two hours ago, and his case is now very serious. Judge Miller had been suffering near ly all summer from an attack of dysen tery, but at no time was his illness se vere enough to prevent him from at tending to his judicial duties while on his annual court circuit in the west. He returned to Washington last week, feeling much better, though somewhat weak. This morning he was feeling - un usually good. The justice, in telling Mrs. Mil ler of his fall, said he felt his knee giving away under him, and his legs felt so heavy he could hardly lift them. Thinking it was a sudden return of a rheumatic twinge, which he often before felt, he made another effort tostep forward, and as he did so he either tripped on a car track, or slipped, and fell forward on his left side and arm, at the same time cutting his forehead slightly and causing an abrasion of the skin on the nose. John Woodford, the justice's servant, was standing in the door at the time, and saw him fall. He immediately ran to his assistance, and with the help of a friend raised the judge to his feet, and placing him in a cab, conveyed him to his home. An improvised stretcher was brought out, and though the judge pro tested against being placed on it, he says he felt perfectly able with assistance to walk, heat last consented and was taken gentiy to the terrace leading to his house, and into the office on the first floor. Meantime Mrs. Miller, who was out visiting, arrived and find ing the judge down stairs immediately had him removed his room on the second floor, though the change was made unwillingly on his part, as he insisted he was only slightly weak and would prefer having dinner down stairs, rather then in his bed room. When the justice's bed room was reached, he remarked: "Just place the stretcher alongside of the bed," much to their surprise. Dr. Cook, who lives two doors away, was called, and Dr. Lincoln sent for. They administered some slight restoratives, and after an examination, found partial paralysis ot the left side, from the arm down. The numbness in the arm has now partially disappeared. At 1 o'clock this (Saturday) morning, it was stated that the justice was rest ing quietly, and the family thought he was a little better. HALL, AND BAT. Most Exciting Game of the Season at Sacramento. ' Sacramento, Cal., Oct. 10.—Today's game between San Francisco and Sacra mento was the most exciting ever seen here. When tHe eleventh inning was over, the score was still 2 to 2, but in the twelfth San Krancisco scored, win ning by a score of S to 2. San Francisco, Oct. 10. —Oakland won from Stockton today, by a score of 8 to 3. The game was rjuite interesting. Baltimore, Oct. "10.— Baltimore, 3; Rochester, 1. . St. Louis, Oct. 10.-4st. Louis, 6; Col umbus, 8. Stock Brokers Fall. London, Oct. 10.—Tlje suspension of two brokers on the stoct' exchange is an nounced. 1 SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER H, 1890. ALONG THE COAST. Brutal Outrage and Robbery at Monterey. A Prominent Citizen Cruelly Beaten and Robbed. An Idaho Man Deliberately Murders His Neighbor. The Perris Slander Suit Results in a $1,000 Verdict—Mayor Pond at Modesto, Associated Press Dispatchos. - San Francisco, Oct. 10.—A Chronicle Monterey special says: Yesterday af ternoon Captain E. S. Josselyn, an ex assemblyman of this county, left Monte rey, as usual, for his home adjoining the gardens of J lei Monte hotei. As he drove up to the rear of his house, two men suddenly appeared and ordered him to halt. Josselyn attempted to jump from his buggy, but tripped and fell to the ground, the men firing two shots at him as he jumped, both missing. Before he could rise, the men jumped on him and beat him unmercifully. They then bound him hand and foot, taking about $30 from his pocket. They locked him in a room andjproceeded to ransack the house. This done, the robbers returned to him and coolly discussed the question of murdering him. They finally decided to spare his life. Leaving him bound they cooked dinner and invited Josselyn to join them, but he lefused to do so. After dinner they lay around and en joyed themselves until 3 o'clock this morning, when they went away. About daybreak Josselyn succeeded in freeing himself, and gave the alarm. The rob bers left here on the morning train for San Jose, and are being closely pursued. Should they be captured and brought back, violence is feared, as the citizens are much excited by Josselyn's bruised and wounded condition. SUED FOR SLANDER. Miss Preston, of Ferris, Gets a Verdict For SI,OOO. San Diego, Oct. 10.—Mrs. Fry and Miss Preston are neighbors in the town of Perris, on the California Southern railroad, north of this city, and they are parties to a suit just ended in the su perior court. Miss Preston has been given $1,000 damages against Mrs. Fry for slander. The northern part of the county has been all torn up over the matter for several months. Both parties to the: suit formerly lived in Kansas. Miss Preston moved to Perris, and a year or so later Mrs. Fry came to the same town. Very soon re ports were circulated which Mrs. Pres ton did not like. She caused Miss Fry to be brought before Justice Walter for the purpose of signing a denial. This Mrs. Fry would not do and repeated all of her assertions to the judge, although told not to do so. Suit was therefore instituted. The defense was that the cUmmunication to Judge Walter was a privileged communication, but the court held otherwise. THE 1,11.V AND THE ROSE. Mayor Pond at Modesto and Col. Mark liam at Hangtown. Modesto, Cal., Oct. 10.—Mayor Pond, accompanied by Hon. E. E. Leake, of Solano, and Hon. James H. Budd, ariived from the south this afternoon, and was received by a reception com mittee, a band of music and a large delegation of citizens, and driven about the city. This evening an open air meeting was held, at which a number of speeches were delivered. Pi.acerville, Cal., Oct. 10. —A large audience filled the opera house this evening to hear Colonel H. H. Markham, Republican nominee for governor, and George A. Knight. DELIBERATE MURDER. How an Idaho Man Disposed of His Enemy. Boise City, Idaho., Oct. 10.—Word was received here this afternoon that Rose Hotchins, living near Hunters, about nine miles from this place, had been shot twice by a man named Jen nings. The trouble grew out of a diffi culty between die two men in reference to land. This afternoon Jenningssent his wife to Hotchins' cabin to say that her husband wished to see him. and on his coming as requested, Jennings shot him twice with a Winchester rifle. It is not known how badly Hotchins is wounded. Sheriff Robbins has started in pursuit of Jennings. WINTRY WEATHER. The Cold Wave General on the Pacific Coast. San Francisco, Oct. 10.—The signal reports today showed very cold weather in Washington, Oregon and Nevada, with snow and a prospect of more, in the latter state. The lowest temper atures reached are as follows: Spokane Falls, 32; Olvmpia, 32; Walla Walla, 34; Portland, 36; Baker City, 28; Rose burg, 44; Winnemucca, 32 and snowing. The lowest temperature in California was 38, at Keeler; at Red Bluff it was 46; Sacramento, 48; Fresno, 44; Los Angeles, 46. - . —- n Bay City Politics. San Francisco, Oct. 10—The Republi cans tonight made the following nomin ations : Recorder, E. B. Reed; assessor, J. D. Liebe of schools, John Swett; coroner, W. T.| Gorwood; public administrator, Leman Wadham; city and county surveyor, C. S. Tilton; su pervisors, Henry Evans, D. B. Jackson, Jas. W. Bessling, J. B. Curtis, Dr. Wil liam Ayr, L. R. Ellert, G. A. Caruls, Chas. B. Piatt. Albert Haer, D. B. Hunt, C. W. Taber, W. W. Wilkinson; treasurer, J. W. Wilber, vice Henry S. Martin, resigned. The State Grange Adjourned. Watsonville, Cal., Oct. 10.—The business of the state grange closed this evening. Many important measures were voted on. Action on the Stanford bill relative to the loaning of money to farmers at a 1 w i-aH; of interest, has been postponed until the next meeting of the grange. Tomorrow will be occupied in sight-seeing and an excur sion to Spreckels' sugar beet ranch. COAST CULLING S. News Nuggets Gathered Along the Sunset Shore. The will of the late Governor Steven son, of Nevada, gives $1,000 to each of his two sons, $500 each to his two grand children, and the rest of hia estate to his wife. The following national banks have been authorized to commence business : First National bank, Centralia, Wash ington, capital, $20,000; Arizona National bank, Tucson, capital, $50,0n0. Jeanne, daughter of Alexander Dumas, the younger, has been m .rried to Vica raete Hauterive. Meisfc >nier, Palvey, Sardou jind Claretie wore among the wedding guests. Albani' sung Gounod's "Aye Maria." The British ship Argonau , arrived at San Francisco from London, reports that a terrific northerly gale was encountered, lasting three days. On October 10th William Heelan, a seaman, was washed overboard from the forecastle. The coroner's jury impanelled to ex amine into the death of Louisa Esslinger on the night of her marriage to (ieorge Wehrling, last Saturday, at Redwood City, rendered a verdict of death from arsenical poison, taken with suicidal in tent. Dempsey on Pock. San FkanciscO, Oct. 10. —A letter has been received here from Jack Dempsey. m which he says he is feeling well and expects soon to arrive in Sau Francisco en route to New Orleans, where he will fight Fitzsimmons before the Olympic club. He has signed articles of agree ment and forwaided them to President Peterson, of the club. The Napa Race Prospect. Napa, Car., Oct. 10.—The trotting horse breeders' meeting which opens here tomorrow, promises to be a great success. The track is very faat. A large number of prominent horsemen are here. AN EXPENSIVE SUIT. HERRINGTON'S COAT OF TAB AND FEATHERS. Ho Wants $100,000 Damages From Kern County- He Will Also Prosecute tb.9 Men Who Outraged His Person. Stockton, Cal., Oct. 10.—James Her rington, the land lawyer who was re cently tarred and feathered by a mob at Bakersfield, is able to appear on the streets. He announces that he will sue Kern county for damages in the sum of $100,000, and will also prosecute the men wiic assaulted him. He declines to say that he knows the men who composed the mob, and does not want to talk about the man who shot him in the side while he was lying on his face in the jail. Herrington has received information that at a meeting at Delano,Kern county, last Tuesday, the farmers raised one thousand dollars to bring the perpetra tors of the outrage to justice. Herrington exhibited today a letter which he had just received from his wife. It was dated at l'oso, Kern county, October Bth, and stated That Harpham, the man who swore to the charge of per jury upon which Herrington was arrested, had disappeared. The letter continues: "Lawyer Ahem i of Hakersfield went to the Vis alia land office. The there say it is a base lie; you never an noyed them. On ■ the other hand you had fewer contests than some others, and was a shrewd, safe investigator. Ahem told all this last nisrht at the meeting at I icLnm. a reward oi $1500 has been offered for the first ronviction." Herrington is a native of lowa, 30 years of age. He came to California in 1804, and after farming and teaching school, studied law and was admitted to practice in San Benito county in 1883. From that county he came to Stockton in 1885, and engaged in the business of a land lawyer. Three years ago he removed from Stockton to Visalia, where he remained one year. Then he took up a claim of 120 acres of land near Posp. Two days ago he re ceived word from Washington that the contest over his claim had been decided in his favor. He is a school trustee at Poso, and also superintendent of the Sunday school there. LOS LAMENTABLE LOT. The Victim of tho Greed of His White Neighbors. Mohonk Lake, N. V., Oct. 10.—At the session of the Indian conference today, a letter was read from Miss Kate Foote, who has been making an official visit to the Mission Indians of California. Miss Foote said the Indians are still the vic tims of the greed of their white neigh bors. EASTERN ECHOES. Brief Mention of Current Happenings Beyond the Rockies. Tammany hall has renominated Grant for mayor. The population of the state of New York is 5,981,934, an increase of 899,063, or 17.69 per cent. The Patriotic Sons of America have changed their constitution so as to make only white native born citizens eligible to membership. Steve Jacobs, a notorious negro des perado, has been executed in North Car olina for the murder of three women, several months ago. A lengthy conference between a com mittee of the engineers and firemen and officials of the Chicago and Northwest ern system, ended in an amicable com promise of all disputed points. At Newton, Ala., Clayton Lloyd pois oned his wife and four children, and fled. One of the children is dead. The others are in a critical condition. It is said Lloyd has another wife in Georgia. While six persons were passing over a bridge near Webster Springs, W. Va., the structure gave way, letting them' down forty feel;. Two women were fatally hurt, and the others seriously injured. Captain Peter Foster, the oldest mem ber of the Grand Army, died at Mount Pleasant, lowa, Thursday night. He was 96 years of age and fought in the , war of 1812, the Mexican war ami the civil war. OUT OF THE TOILS. Dillon and O'Brien Break for Liberty. They Escape From the Meshes of British Injustice. Balfour's Bloodhounds Baffled in the Attempt to Trace Them. They are Now Supposed to Be on a Steam er Bound for New York—Their Bail Bonds Forfeited.. I Associated Press Dispatchei. I Dublin, Oct. 10.—When the case against O'Brien and Dillon, charged with inciting tenants not to pay rents, was called at Tipperary thisjmorning, neither of the defendants was present. Both are members of the committee ap pointed by the Irish Nationalists til Dublin to visit America, for the purpose of soliciting aid for the Nationalist cause. The rumor is current that they have forfeited their bail of £1000 each, in the conspiracy case, and that they sailed yesterday from Queenstown for America. Later much excitement prevailed in Tipperary when it became known .that O'Brien and Dillon had abandoned the defense and left the wlace. Confirma tion of the rumor that they had left the country, has been received. There is no confirmation, however, of the report that they sailed ftom Queenstown yes terday for the United States. The in formation thus far received states that they did not leave by the ordinary chan nels of passage. Their bail will be es cheated and paid by the national league. At the request of counsel for the crown, a"court certificate of non-appear ance was attached to the bail bonds of Dillon and O'Brien. An adjournment was then taken to enable the crown to consider what steps should be taken. Warrants have been issued for the ar rest of the missing nationalists. The steamship companies know noth ing of the fugitives. 'Nothing is known at Queenstown orMoville of their where abouts. A correspondent of O'Brien's paper, the Freeman's Journal, sailed from Queenstown yesterday on the City of Berlin, and it is thought Dilkfti and O'Brien may have been aboard the same vessel. Detectives have boarded the outgoing steamers and searched in vain for them. Tiiey are convinced that they are already on their way to Amer ica. It is possible they sailed on a yacht and boarded the steamer outside Queenstown. You perhaps are think ing that a new Overcoat is requirements of your ward Bfflffffla^^ You intend to look jffljSßr around very soon and see JfffiM 818 B, where the best assortment B B B B can be found. B B B We would be pleased to Jffl B .fl show you our new Stock— B .B which is now complete. B B We carry the largest as- lItoMB Mil* sortment, and aim to have B BY popular prices. B1 We can show you Over- H I 1 coats, ranging from $6.50 B B \ All the latest styles in B | . cut as well as material. B B I Water-proof Cape Over- 1 coats is one of our new fflffwß HHB \ novelties. Nothing like lllnß DllH \ them in town. IjMB MM This cut represents an extra long Overcoat for tall men. We also have extra long English driving Coats a,r|d Ulsters! In Fine Pants, we can beat the town. CORNER SPRING AND TEMPLE STS. HlsB A YEARr- Buys the Dailt Hiauj> and' $2 the Wkckly Hmaja. , IT IS NEWSY AND CLSA*., lO) «Q» •O' <o- -O- "O* ■«» FIVE CENTS. BOUND FOR NEW YORK. Wnat the British Press Says About the Escape. London, Oct. 10.—A dispatch to the News from Tipperary says: "Though shadowed as never shadowed before, they joined a liner by the aid of a friendly craft, and are now well on their way to New York. It is impossible to convey any idea of the frenzy of delight here." The News in an editorial com i pares the escape of Dillon and O'Brien to the marvelous escapes of Mazzin, and says they will be received in America "as Kossuth and t other patriots escaping from continental oppressions have been received there. The News adds: "If the coffers of the league are as > empty as its enemies boast, Balfour's blundering will soon re plenish them." The Chronicle says: "The inference is that the governor for some reason did not desire to keep them in the country, otherwise they would not have escaped the vigilance of the police. The stage is now left toobsucre performers, and Balfour may ring down the curtain. O'Connor's paper, the Star, says Dillon and O'Brien went to Waterford, and from there to Havre on Wednesday, aud proceeded from that port to New York. Irishmen Rejoiced. New Yobk, Oct. 10.—The intelligence that O'Brien and Dillon had succeeded in escaping was received with joy by the Irishmen in this city. Last night the leaders received knowledge that O'Brien and Dillon went from Dublin to Havre, where they boarded a Hamburg-Ameri can vessel. FOREIGN FLASHES. Cream of the liable Dispatches Condensed for Busy Readers. The British government denies the serious illness among the grenadier guards in Bermuda. There has been only one death from fever in the regi ment. It is stated that Sister Rose Gertrude is about to abandon her mission to the Hawaiin lepers, and return to Europe. It is understood she intends resuming her business duties in Paris. Lord Cahn, arrested in Croyden, Sur rey, on complaint of one of his neigh bors, for threatening assault, when taken into court, cursed the magistrate, and was sont to the work house. It is reported that Portuguese gun boats have formed a line across the moth of the Zambesi river, and will of fer passive resistance to the passage of British stern-wheel gunboats, which are to go up the river. Madame Boneil, in whose possession were found plans of the defences of Nancy, and who confessed that she was a German spy, has been sentenced to five years imprisonment and fined S 100 francs. On the expiration of her teira she will be exiled from France for ten years.