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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, April 30, 1891, Image 1

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A DVEBTIBE IN TBE CLA«-
A iifl»d columns of Thb
Herald, 3d Page; advertise
ments there only cost Five Centt
a line.
VOL. 36. —NO. 13.
AGAIN ON THE ROAD.
The President Resumes His
Journey.
Stanford's Palo Alto Stock
Farm Visited.
A Bousing: Reception and Speeches
At San Jose.
The Party Stops For the Night at the
Hotel Del Monte—Numerous Way
aide Demonstration*.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Mbnlo Park, Cal., April 29.—Presi
dent and Mrs. Harrison and party left
San Francisco at 9 o'clock this morning
for Palo Alto, on their special train,
accompanied by Mayor Sanderson and a
committee of San Franeiaco citizens.
Short stops were made at San Mateo
and Redwood City, where large crowds
had gathered. The president briefly
addressed them. At Belmont, the ca
dets of the Reid school and pupils of the
public schools were drawn up. The
train did not stop, bat the president
from the rear platform bowed his ac
knowledgment of their cheers. Menlo
Park was reached at 10 minutes after 10
o'clock. Senator and Mrs. Stanford, Sen
ator Felton, Gov. and Mrs. Mark ham
and a party of friends were waiting at
the station with carriages. The presi
dent, accompanied by others, then vis
ited the Palo Alto stock farm and exam
ined the blooded horses in the stables,
including' the famous stallions Piedmont
and Electricity, and afterward paid a
visit to the university.
San Jose, April 29. —Tbe presidential
party arrived here at 4 o'clock this af
ternoon. A national salute was fired,
and the large crowd gathered at the sta
tion, cheered lustily. The visitors were
escorted to the Hotel Vendomo, where
an address of welcome was made by
Mayor Rucker, and responded to by the
president, as follows:
"Mr. Mayor and Fellow Citizens : I
am again surprised by this large out
pouring of my friends, and by the
respectful interest which they evince. I
cannot find words to express'the delight
which I have felt, and which those who
jonrney with me have felt, as we have
observed the beauty, and more than all,
t«e comfort and prosperity which char
acterize the great state of California. I
am glad to observe here, as I have else
where, that my old comrades of the
great war for the anion, have turned out
to witness afresh by this demonstration
their love for the flag and their venera
tion for American institutions.
My comrades, I greet you every
one affectionately. X don*»* »»•*
that every loyal state has representatives
here of that great army that subdued
the rebellion and brought home the flag
in triumph. I hope that yon have found
in this flowery and prosperous land, in
the happy homes which you have built
up here, in the wives and children that
grace your fireside, a sweet contrast to
those times of peril and hardship which
you experienced in the army, and I
trust above all that under these genial
and kindly influences you still maintain
that devotion to our institutions, and
are teaching it to the children that shall
take your places. We often speak of the
children following in the footsteps of
their fathers. A year ago, nearly, in
Boston, at the review of the Grand
Army of the Republic, after those thou
sands of veterans, stricken with
years and labor, had passed along,
a great army, nearly as large, came on
with the swinging step that character
ized you when you carried the flag from
your home to the field. They were the
sons of veterans, literally marching in
their fathers' steps, and so I love to
think that in the hands of this genera
tion that is coming on to take our places,
oar institutions are Bale, and the honor
and glory of the flag will be maintained.
We may quietly go to our rest when God
shall call us, in the full assurance that
His favoring providence will follow us,
and that in your children valor and
sacrifice for the flag will always mani
fest themselves on every occasion. Again
thanking you for your presence and
friendly interest, I must beg you to ex
cuse further speeches, as we must
journey on to other scenes like this.
Good bye, and God bless you, com
rades."
A street parade followed, and visits
were made to the High school, Normal
school, Notre Dame convent, and other
educational institutions. The buildings
along the route were handsomely dec
orated, and the president and ladies
received beautiful tributes,
FROM SAN JOSK TO MONTEREY.
Del Monte, Cal., April 29.—After
leaving San Jose, the first stopping place
was Gilroy. A great crowd was gathered
at the station, and the president's ap
pearance oa the rear platform was greet
ed with cheers. The mayor made an
address of welcome, and the president
responded briefly.
Another short stop was made at Pa
jaro. The people of this village turned
out en masse, and greeted the president
with genuine enthusiasm. He was wel
comed by the mayor, and made a brief
response. When he concluded he was
presented by representative citizens, a
large basket of native strawberries, spec
imens of beet sugar in fancy vials, and a
profusion of beautiful flowers. A feature
of the decorations at this station was a
large-sized polar bear, made of pure
white flowers.
AT THE HOTEL DEL MONTE.
The presidential 'party arrived at
Del Monte shortly after 7 o'clock this
evening. At the requent of the presi
dent, his arrival at Del Monte was de
void of ceremony, in order that Mrs.
Harrison and the other ladies of the
party be allowed time for rest and
preparation for tomorrow's programme.
The Hotel Del Monte, where the party
spend the night, is beautifully decor
ated with flowers and bunting, the
rooms assigned to tbe president and the
ladies of his household, being special
objects of beauty.
CANNOT VISIT NEVADA.
■ This morning the president received a
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
cordial invitation from the governor of
Nevada to visit that state, but was com
pelled to decline because of the impossi
bility of at this time changing the sche
dule already agreed upon.
A BIT OF NEWS.
The president was informed this even
ing that the Chinese emperor had noti
fied his minister at Washington of his
unwillingness to receive Mr. Blair, the
newly appointed American minister to
China. The president said it was news
to him, bat made no other comment.
PREPARATIONS AT PORTLAND.
Portland, April 29.—Tbe ladies of
the presidential reception committee to
day decided to tender Mrs. Harrison
and the other ladies of the party a re
ception at the Hotel Portland, on the
evening of May sth. The members of
the chamber of commerce will march in
a body to receive tbe president.
CALLED BACK.
Minister Blair Ordered to Retrace His
Steps to Washington,
Chicago, April 29.—Tonight Mr. Blair
received a telegram Irom Secretary of
State Blame, requesting him to return
to Washington. The message contained
no other information, and Mr. Blair will
go back tomorrow. He said he had no
official notification of any change, and
knew nothing of the rumors that he is
to be sent to Japan or Persia. Until
the receipt of the message, he was not
aware that he was not to continue his
voyage to China. So far as his official
knowledge goes, he is still the accred
ited minister to that country. Person
ally he does not care whether he goes or
stays. s
Death of • Naturalist.
Indianapolis ( April 29.—Esnest Mor
ris, the naturalist, died tonight.
OLD HUTCH MISSING.
A SENSATION ON THE CHICAGO
PRODUCE EXCHANGE.
B. F.Hutchinson, the Veteran Grain Specu
lator, Drops from Sight-His Finances
Thought to be in Bad Shape.
Chicago, April 29.—8. P. Hutchin
son, the millionaire grain speculator,
widely known as "Old Hutch," is miss
ing. It is supposed that he is demented,
and his business a financial wreck. He
left the city last night, having pur
chased a ticket to Pensacola, Florida.
Before going he paid visits to two of his
favorite drinking resorts, and in each
place announced that he would not be
seen again. It has been a «natter of
common rumor on the board that busi
ness misfortunes had unbalanced Old
Hutch's mind. His always eccentric
conduct seemed increasingly (Vratic of
late. On the board he had re
cently been speculating wildly
it was practically ' certain
be lost heavily and steadily. &>
morning, when the news of his depart
ure got out, operators who had deals
with him, began calling for margins. J"
a short time W. J. Hutchinson, his
youngest son, formally announced the
fact that his father was missing, and
that neither his family nor business as
sociates knew his whereabouts. The
house, he said, could not put up any
margins. For a time the announcement
caused the wildest excitement on the
floor, and the market sharply declined.
Various rumors floated about, it being
stated, among other thines, that Old
Hutch was insolvent, and that his
liabilities would be $6,000,000 in excess
of his assets. On the other hand his
son, while saying he thought his fath
er's mind was unbalanced, and that he
had wandered away, did not think he
was insolvent. He is confident that
everything will be paid up, dollar for
dollar. Many brokers believe Hutchin
son has simply gone away on a long
projected vacation, and will pretend
great surprise when he hears of the
sensation. A dispatch from Evansville,
Ind., says he was seen there this after
noon, and went south on the Louisville
and Nashville road. He appeared very
nervous.
In an interview tonight, his brother
Russell estimated Hutchinson's losses
during the past fourteen months at not
less than $2,000,000. Russell does not
think, however, that his actual short
age to his creditors is more than $100,
--000. He understands that Hutchinson
made over a large portion of bis prop
erty to his wife and youngest son some
time ago, and has since lost what he re
served for himself. Russell thinks the
old speculator went away mortified by
the knowledge that he could not settle,
and resolved to absent himself until
matters are arranged.
THK COKE STRIKE.
________
The Advice of the Socialists Having Lit
tle Effect on the Men.
Scottdalb, Pa., April 29. —Affairs in
the coke region are very quiet. The
Keyster plant has come to the cokers'
terms, making the fourth in the district,
and the men seem more confident. The
operators report increased forces, and
men are arriving on every train. The
sensational advice of the socialists had
little effect, as the men are very
quiet and peaceable. The cost of
the coke strike up to this, the twelfth
week, is estimated at about three and
one-half million dollars.
Alex. Jones, the socialist, is said to be
the author of a circular which is being
distributed through the coke region,
calling upon the working men to arm,
and urging them to seize the militia
arsenals.
Not Self-supporting.
Troy, Ala., April 29.—The root of the
opera house collapsed this afternoon,
while a party of young people were re
hearsing an amateur performance. Miss
Annie Foster and Miss Fannie Stark
were killed. Two young girls were
probably fatally injured, and a dozen
others painfully bruised. The roof was
intended to be self-supporting, but was
faulty in construction.
Kimball and Not Maxwell.
Chicago, April 29.—The Daily News
thinks Frank A. Kimball, of California,
instead of Walter S. Maxwell, will be
made chief of the horticultural depart
ment, and that Skiff of Colorado will
get the mining bureau.
THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, 1891.—TEN PAGES.
A TARIFF BANQUET
Protectionists Hold a Love
feast in New York.
Nothing But American Wares
Oil the Table.
A Long: List of Toasts on Thread-
bare Topics.
major McKinley and Senator Dolph
Among; the Speakers—Letter from
Senator John P. Jonea. ■>
Associated Press Dispatches.
New York, April 29. —Five hundred
guests tonight attended the banquet of
the American Protective Tariff league,
at Madison Square gardens. The dining
room was handsomely decorated, and
everything about the affair was emblem
atic of American industries. The dishes,
cutlery, table-cloths, napkins, wines,
cigars and even the tin menu cards,
were of American manufacture. The
list of toasts was a lengthy one.
Cornelius M. Bliss presided, in place
of President Ammidon, absent by reason
of illness. Bliss in his remarks said:
"It is said by some editors and public
men that the events of
have shown that the so-called educa
tional campaign of the opponents of
American politics has borne fruit, and
that protection has been discredited by
tbe people of the United States.
It appears to me that, the as
sumption by a few who have
usurped the title of tariff reformers that
really belongs to us, that the intelligent
people of this country require education
on economic questions by a body of
closet students, who, however honest in
their convictions, are without practical
experience, is an impertinence."
Secretary Noble responded to the
toast. The President, saying in part:
"This is an auspicious time for members
of the Republican party to assemble.
Protection of our industries is uniting
our countrymen everywhere. There is
indeed a president of the United States,
and you will agree with me in saying he
is a good president. Let us maintain
peace with honor, looking not abroad
for directions or approval."
Bliss proposed the health of vice-Pres
dent Morton, who then briefly address
ed the assembly, and was loudly ap
plauded.
Major McKinley was then introduced
as the next governor of Ohio, and the
cheering did not subside for five min
utes. He made a brief speech in which
he said: "We will have tariff so long
as we have a government. If I ever re
gretted that I was a protectionist, that
ros/ e f ««">• »ot **Ut tonight. lam glad
to belong tr thi riaihi Ifcwt 1— (■■ .las,
platform the principles advocated by
such men as Webster, Clay, Lincoln,
Grant, Hayes, Garfield and Harrison."
McKinley further said, the country is
prospering and what is wanted, is to go
on prospering, and no "monkeying"
with the tariff. He predicted that tbe
tariff law will not be changed in the
next ten years, unless by the Republi
can party on protection fines.
Senator Aldrich spoke to the text,
"Maintenance of the protective system,
indispensable to profitable commerce."
Senator Jones, of Nevada, sent a let
ter in which he said a Chinese wall of
protection was precisely what was
needed in this country to keep the
squalor and distress that attends low
wages,abroad. Popular government rests
upon the affections of the people, and
men can have no affection lor govern
ment under which they starve.
Senator Dolph, of Oregon, responded
to the toast "Protection as it
affects the prosperity of the
people and the development
of the Pacific coast." The Republicans
of the Pacific coast, he said, do not be
lieve tariff is a local issue. They hold
that protection is national; that all the
industries of the nation are so insepar
ably connected that one cannot suffer
without injury to the whole. The
growth and prosperity of the commerce
of the Pacific coast is dependent largely
upon the protection policy. The Mc-
Kinley tariff act was what tbe people
demanded; what the party prom
ised "«|as a measure to
protect {lithe interests of America.
The issugjipon which the next presi
dential election will be fought, will be
precisely the issue upon which President
Harrison was elected and Cleveland de
feated. "I am confident when tbe issue
is again squarely put before the
people with ample opportunity to
discuss, as well as to refute the misrep
resentation from free trade sources, and
when the last tariff legislation has had
time to vindicate itself, I am confident
the result will be an increased majority
for protection."
Addresses were also made by Messrs.
Hiscock, Bolliver, Farquhar, Sheridan,
Porter and others, continuing until a
late hour.
I* AN-AMERICAN EDUCATION.
A University to Be Founded on the Gulf
of Mexico.
Galveston, Texas, April 29. —Articles
of incorporation have been forwarded to
the secretary of state of the Pan-Amer
ican Education Promoting association.
Its aims are to promote and establish
and solicit aid for a Pan-American uni
versity upon* the coast of the Gulf of
Mexico, where the languages, habits,
uses, customs and trades of the Ameri
can republics may be learned, thereby
promoting mutual interests and extend
ing the acquaintance and commerce of
the American people. The incorporat
ors are J. L. Hampton and George B.
Greggs, Ohio; ex-Governor Evans, Col
orado; O. M. Sherman, Kansas; Prof.
O. H. Cooper, Judge W. B. Lockhart,
Hon. Walter Gresham, Hon. F. S. Dana
and Hon. R. S. Fulton, Texas.
A Verdict or Not Guilty.
Denver, April 29. —The famous Mill
ington murder trial ended tonight, with
a verdict of not guilty. The case was
one of the most noted in the west. On
June 2d, last, William Avery, a wealthy
citizen, of Fort Collins, died. Twelve
days later his widow secretly married
Frank Islington, and rumors soon
spread that Avery was poisoned by his
wife, Milliugton and his sister. They
were arrested, indicted and the case
finally brought here for trial, with the
result as above.
Suicide or Accident.
Baltimobs, April 29.—Mrs. Ashby L.
Beidler, nee Florence L. Dunmead,
daughter of .Francis Dunmead, was
found dead with a ballet shot throagh
her heart, in her bedroom, at the resi
dence of her parents, this evening. Her
husband, who is a traveling salesman,
is absent from the city. The couple
were married secretly three years ago,
and were afterwards re-married here.
The family say the shooting must have
been accidental, and that she had no
cause to take her own life.
The Olaen Trial.
Merced, April 29.— In the Olsen trial
today, Henry Smith, an employee of
Jake Olsen, explained how the blood on
the accused man's hacamo got there.
He said on November sth, a horse was
sick at the ranch, and Jake Olsen bled
him. Olsen's horse was tied near, and
some of the blood probably got on the
hacamo. Judge Law decided not to
allow the jury to visit the scene of the
murder. The defense will Drobably
finish this week.
A Trainmen's Federation.
St. Louis, April 29.—1t is learned that
at a secret meeting of the railway em
ployees last Sunday, here, the conduct
ors, firemen, trainmen and switchmen's
organizations formed a federation and
took steps to induce the brotherhood of
engineers to join. An arrangement is
said to have been entered into with the
engineers for mutual support in case of
trouble. The object of the federation
will be to prevent strikes, and to settle
differences by arbitration.
IN FOREIGN FIELDS.
COMKISSIOSEB QUIiJTOH TKS ViC
TIM OF HIS FOLLY.
%
Qross Mismanagement of the British Cam
paiK i m Manipur—Dynamite Thrown
at President Balmaoeda's Besidenoe.
Calcutta, April 29. —Mrs. Grimwood,
wife of the late political agent at Mani
pupfcwho was murdered with Commis
sioner Quinton and others, has arrived
here, and says the whole disaster was
due to the rashness of Quinton
in ' refusing to listen to sensi
ble advice given him in regard
to negotiations with the native chiefs.
He endeavored to entrap *Senaputty
(brother of the deposed Maharajah)
with the intention of placing him under
arrest, but Senaputty, learning of this,
not only failed to appear, but planned a
trap, in which the British were caught.
Mrs. Grimwood's story has caused severe
reflections to be cast upon tbe manner
in which the entire Manipur incident
W*J»een hoi»4l*d from the time the
Maharajah was aeJWNKU, uuwu vr HHw
apparently inexplicable delay in push
ing forward the British forces.
balmaceda dynamited.
London, April 29. —A dispatch from
Chile says a dynamite bomb was thrown
at President Balmaceda's palace yester
day, bnt did no serious damage.
Paris, April 29.—A dispatch from
Iquique says the parliamentary forces
have occupied Capiapo. Five hundred
of Balmeceda's friends who were de
fending the town have fled. The ernis
ers Argentine and Almirante Lynch
were badly damaged in the conflict with
the Blanco Encalada, and compelled to
go into dock for repairs.
AN ITALIAN DISTURBER.
Rome, April 29.—Signor Imbriani,
who stirred up a row with ex-Premier
Criepi a few weeks ago, cre
ated another great uproar in
the chamber of deputies today.
He charged the Italian government
with permitting the African slave trade
to be carried on openly, and also asserted
that thirty-five girls, taken from frontier
towns under the pretext of rescuing
them from slavery, had been dis
tributed among Italian army officers.
Premier Rudini protested against such
accusations, without proof, and tbe min
ister of war declared that he would not
remain in tbe house unless the charge
was withdrawn. Such a tumult ensued
that the sitting bad to be suspended.
FOREIGN FLASHES.
Queen Victoria has left Grasse, home
ward bound.
Tbe Canadian parliament assembled
Wednesday afternoon.
The printers of Rome have struck.
None of the papers will be published to
day, Thursday.
The remains of Yon Moltke were in
terred at Kreisau, Wednesday, with
impressive ceremonies.
General Mejia, ex-minister of war of
Mexico, and member of the pan-Ameri
can congress, is dead.
The lumber yards of Duffy & Sons, at
Bermandsey, England, and a number of
tenements near by, have been burned.
A decree has been issued ordering the
enforcement in St. Petersburg of the
same measures against the Jews as in
Moscow.
A man employed in the postoffice at
Pesth, was seized with homicidal frenzy
and murdered his wife, mother-in-law
and three children, and then suicided in
the Danube river.
Roustan, French minister to the
United States, is to be sent to .Madrid,
and Count De Montholin succeeds him.
Herbette goes from Berlin to St. Peters
burg, and M. Billot from Rome to Ber
lin.
The Bundesrath has agreed to the
German government's proposition,
authorizing the acceptance of the invi
tation of the United States to take part
in the world's fair at Chicago, and pro
viding the appointment of an imperial
commission.
Lee's Chief of Staff.
Syracuse, N. V., April 29.—General
Armisted D. Long, who was General
Lee's chief of staff, at the time of his
surrrender, died at Charlottsville today.
A suit with an artistic cut and fit,
first-class workmanship and linings, can
be had at H. A.' Getz, 125 W. Third it.
Facetious Customer to Clerk—l see you advertise all kinds of coats.
Have you any coats of arms ?
Clerk —Well, I should say so. Did you ever see any coats without arms?
Talking about customers, let us tell you a
small joke. A lady wished to purchase a suit for
her husband. Said our salesman: "What size
does your husband wear, Madam ?" "I don't know
exactly," replied she, "but he wears a i6}4 collar."
But to come to the point, as the stump speaker
says, we would like to tell you what prompted us
to write this advertisement. It was the conversa
tion of an eastern lady who purchased two boys'
suits of us this morning. Said she: "Why, I am
really surprised to find such beautiful styles!
Why, they are just as nice as any store in Chicago
keeps." That she purchased two suits goes to
prove our prices were right.
Said another lady one day last week, on in
quiring the price of a large, fine braided, child's
black sailor hat: "Now, don't ask me too much."
" One dollar and fifty cents," said the salesman,
" and that is a low price, for we buy them direct
from the factory." "Well, I'll take one," replied
the lady, " and now that I have bought it, I'll tell
you that I have been asked two dollars and fifty
cents for the same hat elsewhere."
Drop in and get our prices if you need
anything in Wearing Apparel
for Men and Boys.
Cor. Spring and Temple Streets.
JACOBY BROS.'
Philadelphia -:- Shoe -:- House!
128 and 130 B. Spring St
CHANGE - OF - LOCATION!
Irrjporteint Notice !
THE PHILADELPHIA SHOE HOUSE j
WILL REMOVE MAY ist TO
215 NORTH SPRING STREET, «
Three Doors North of the City of Paris, INSTEAD
OF 309 NORTH MAIN STREET.
Mt Forget Our tat Removal Sale.!
That continues while our new building is in the
course of erection.
-:- JACOBY BROS, -:
! PHILADELPHIA SHOE HOUSE,
128 and 130 North Spring Street.
FOB HELP WANTED, Sit
uations Wanted, Houses and
Rooms to Rent, Sale Notice*,
Business Chances and Profes
sional Cards, see 3d Page.
FIVE CENTS.

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