ADVEHTIS* IN THK CLAB
-jifjed ftolurans of Ths
Hbsalo, 3d Pigs; advertise
ments there only cost Five Celts
VOL. 36.—N0. 4£i
AWAITING THE END.
Sir John Mac Donald Resigned
to His Fate.
The Great Man's Life Slowly
Canadian Public Affairs at a Stand
still Ponding: His Death.
Messages of Sympathy Received Prom
All Parts of th* World—Qneen
Associated Press Dispatches. •
Ottawa, May 31.—Sir John. Mac Do
nald's condition is practically unchanged,
since laat evening, except that bit vital
powers seem to be gradually weakening.
Touching references to the dying pre
mier were made in all the churches,
both Catholic and Protestant, this morn
ing. Hon. David Mills, M. P., a promi
nent Liberal and an authority on consti
tutional law, gives it as his opinion that
in the event of Bir John's death, the
cabinet ministers would not have to
resign and appeal to the people before
accepting office under a new chief. He
said a law was still in force that allows
a minister to resume office within thirty
days after his resignation' without re
" Sir* John's life now hangs only on a
slender thread. He is righting with his
characteristic tenacity against the dread
visitor; but with his vitality slowly
ebbing away, the unequal struggle
cannot be mvcb longer maintained.
Since Friday afternoon, though de
prived of the power of speech, he.has
maintained the cheerfulness for which
he is noted in health. Though still
conscious, he realizes that' his doom is
approaching, and seems prepared for the
final call. With his left arm, which ie
still serviceable, be makes known hia
desires. He passed the night quietly,
.and enjoyed periods of brief rest.
Whenever Lady Mac Donald enters the
sick room, his face, which has assumed
an ashen hue, lights up. Nothing can
describe the attachment he entertains
for the talented woman who for many
years has been tbe wife of Canada's
The windows of tha sick room are
flung wide open, as the heat is oppres
sive. In an anteroom, ia a large table,
in which hundreds of cablegrams and
dispatches from England, Canada and
the United States are being momen
tarily deposited. Two secretaries are
busily engaged dictating replies to as
sistants. Queen Victoria, Lord Salis
bury, the Marquis of Lome, Lord Lands
downe. viceroy of India, and scores of
otlier distinguished people have sent ca
biegrams.of inquiry coupled with regret
at tbe premier's condition.
A crisis in political circles is immi
nent. The cabinet sat six hours yester
day, but as if by arrangement the lips of
all'ministers are sealed as to what was
done at the met ting.
Sir Hector Langevan, as senior privy
councillor, will, in tbe event of Sir
John's demise, be summoned by the
governor-general to assume charge of
public affairs. But in view Of the fact
that grave charges for malfeasance in
office are at present hanging over the
head of the minister of public works, he
will naturally decline, leaving the ques
tion of leadership between Sir John
Thompson and Sir Charles Tapper, the
Canadian high commissioner in Eng
land. The government has already held
an informal conference with the minis
ter of justice. Indications are that a
large wing of the Conservative party will
insist upon she selection of Sir Charles
Tupper as the next premier, Sir John
Thompson being a Roman Catholic. A
caucus of the party will be held at an
early date, and parliament will be
asked tomorrow to adjourn, probably
for three weeks. The general feeling is
to the effect that Sir Charles Tripper's
antagonism to the Grand Trunk railway
will prove a serious obstacle to hia suc
cessful administration of affairs.
At 5 o'clock this afternoon the pre
mier partookv df some nourishment
which he swallowed more easily than
usual. He then dozed off and awoke at
about 7:30. t
There is no change in his condition.
The physicians' attending *Bir John
held a consultation at Earnscliffe at 11
o'clock tonight, and at its conclusion is
sued this bulletin : "The premier passed
a quiet day, and we find no marked al
teration in his general symptoms. He
retains consciousness much as in the
first two days, and is free from suffer
Ottawa, Ont., June I—l a.m.—There
is no change in Sir John's case. He is
'taking nourishment and resting peace
Tne queen cabled Sir John Mac Donald
last night, expressing regret at his ill
ness, and expressing a desire to keep
constantly informed of bis condition.
The cablegram was signed " Victoria."
BLAINE STIRRING ABOUT.
The Secretary Baid to Be Almost as
Well Again aa Ever.
New York, May 31.—Secretary Blame
took two outings today. He drove
through Central Park in the forenoon
■and took another drive during the after
noon. He was accompanied by Mrs.
Blame and Mrs. Damrosch. All the ar
rangements are now completed for the
journey to Bar Harbor, but just at what
hour the party will leave tomoirow has
not been announced. Tonight it was
stated at tbe house that Blame was
almost as well as ever.
Buenos Aykes, May 31.—Reference to
rthe recent rising in Cordova caused a
-stormy .session of the senate today,
Senor Aleme demanding a discussion as
to the cause of the rising, and attacked
the internal policy of the ministers, and
moved that a government inquiry be in
stituted. The motion was negatived.
The financial uneasiness continues.
There has been a run on some banks.
An Explosion of Dynamite.
Denver, May 81.—By an explosion of
dynamite, in tbe Atlantic and Pacific
tunnel, near Silver Plum, yesterday,
Henry Taylor, William Coughlin, John
Richardson and John Mullholland were
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
killed, and Morris Ferritan seriously in
jured. The explosion is said to nave
been caused by a spark thrown out
while tamping a blast.
EOVD WITHOUT HOPE.
Nebraska's Governor-Elect Does Not
Expect to be Seated.
Cincinnati, May 81.—The Commercial-
Gazette's Janesville, Ohio, special says:
Hon. James E. Boyd of Nebraska, who
is here attending his father's funeral,
stated to old friends that there was very
little hope of the decision of the United
States supreme court relieving him of
his disability and putting him in the
gubernational chair, by reversing tbe
decision of the Nebraska supreme court.
He thought, moreover, that the act
making the territory of Nebraska a
state, with the provision tbat all the
residents should become citizens, would
have no weight against the statutes of
the United States, on what constitutes
citizenship. He says he never suspected
that his father was not a naturalized
citizen until after his flection.
All the Pnlptts In Detroit Pilled by
Detroit, May 31. —A number of dele
fates to tbe Presbyterian general assem
ly occupied the pulpits of the churches
Of tbe various denominations in this
city, both morning and evening. Ac
cording to general expectation, no men
tion was made of the Briggs con trovawy.
Dr. Parkhurßt preached at the iort
street Presbyterian church this morn
ing ■ and at tbe First Congregational
church this evening. Moderator Green
filled the Westminster pulpit this morn
ing and Dr. Dickey this evening. All
the visiting delegates possible were
asked to preach and a number visited
surrounding towns by invitation.
THE WORLD OF SPORT.
LUTHER CART BREAKS A COUPLE
Williams Lowers the Hurdle Record.
Splendid Performances at the Inter-
t Record breaking is still tbe order of
the day, especially in the athletic line.
Our boys broke some coast records,
and the telegraph brings word of world's
records being beaten at the inter-colle
giate games. Luther Carey showed him
self to be the fastest amateur in Amer
ica, his record in tbe 220 being particu
larly worthy of mention. H. L. Wil
liams, who lowered the world's record in
the hurdle race, is not unknown in tbt
athletic world. In 1890 be won tbe
ehampionthip at this game in the ex
cellent time of 16 1-5 seconds.
Thus far the California horses
have not captured vary many
of tbe big stake races in ' the east-
Sir John appears to be the bf st to show
ud thus far, and he has more than held
his own. The races begin at Westches
ter today. The St. Louis, Bheepshead
and Washington park club meetings
will be run during the present month.
California horses are well entered at
the above meetings, and many rich
stakes will doubtless be captured by the
horses from tbe Golden state.
record-breaking in new YORK.
New Yokk, May 31.—World's records
were broken yesterday at the field meet
ing of tbe inter-collegiate association a*
Berkeley oval. L. H. Carey, of Prince
ton, ran 220 yards in 21% seconds, beat
ing world's record of 22 seconds. H. L.
Williams, of Yale, won the 120 yards
hurdle race in 15 4 5 seconds, beating
the world's record, 16 seconds. Five
inter-collegiate records were broken;
100 yards were run by
L. H. Carey, of Princeton, in 10 sec
onds; 440 yards, by G. B. Shattuck, of
Amherst, in 60K seconds; pole vault
ing, by E. 'Ryder, of Yale, 10 feet
inches; running high jump, by T. R.
Fearing, of Harvaid, 6 feet; running
broad jump, by Victor Mapes, 22 feet
inches. Harvard won tbe most
THE OAKLANDS NOr IN IT.
San Francisco, May 31.—The Sacra
mento team won both games from Oak
land today. The morning contest at
Emeryville was closely played and the
pitching on both sides so strong that
very little safe hitting was done. Work
did most of the hitting for his side.
Brrttain's error was very costly, and
was partly responsible for Oakland's de
feat. Score: Sacramento, 6; Oakland, 3.
In the afternoon the Senators assumed
lead at start. In the fourth inning, with
with two men on bases, Hardie knocked
out a pretty home drive and tied score.
In the fifth the Oakland pitcher's wild
ness filled tbe bases, and Sunday brought
in three runs by batting out a two-base
hit. Score: Sacramento 11, Oakland 9.
San Jose, May 31.—The weather be
ing fine, 3000 people attended the Recre
ation park this afternoon and saw the
home team beat 'Frisco in the tenth
inning, after a beautiful contest, by a
score of 4 tq.2. Both teams put up a re
markable game, the fielding being at all
times brilliant and sensational.
NO SUNDAY BALL.
Cincinnati, May 31.—The officials of
,the Cincinnati ball club were in consul
tation with the police last night and
learned that the game on Sunday would
be stopped and in consequence no at
tempt was made to play this afternoon.
St. Louis, May 31.—St. Louis, 6; Ath
Columbus, May 31.—Columbus, 8;
Louisville, May 31.—Louisville, 8;
St. Paul, May 31.—St. Paul, 4;
Lincoln, May 31.—Lincoln, 6; Den
-„ Milwaukee, May 31.—Milwaukee, 4;
Sioux City, 2.
Kansas City, May 31.—Omaha game
JACKSON challenges corbett.
San Francisco, May 31.—Peter Jack
son has issued a challenge to Jim Cor
bett, offering to fight him in the Califor
nia club or any fair club, New Orleans
birred, for a puree of. $10,000. Jackson
will put up a forfeit aa a guarantee of
MONDAY MORNING. JUNE 1, 1891.
Farmer Sawald's Confession
Direct Evidence of His Crime
A Florida Desperado Defeats an Ar
A Swindler's Smooth Work at jt«»stlp
and Other Places—A Fatal
Associated Press Dispatches.
Sacramento, May 31.—John iswaid,
or Bzwald, the farmer who m»<l. (lie
startling confession, Friday 'hat. he ha 1 j
murdered his first and Sa ond wives i i
the east, and surrender' .-! himne'' t-i • ••
authorities, told his st
day under oath,
taken by the
at county jail this aftt
dressed the prisoner
to reform and taki
condition. But few a
sanity. His story is 1
and that he was driv
the torture of his c
Bzwald, wife of S;
confessed the ciime
fornia, came to her am., hub. >i. j
the night of the 84tl On the Jox 1 ? I
of September 25,18r it the cok . - ;
inquest, the husband of the dec
woman testified tbs I -iy were itin
three months, ant i i she had i
married twice befo. , lat their man;
life had been almoin .: mtinual qnarre.,
the woman being :.. \ rson of almost
ungovernable temper. She was more
than usually q< irrelsome a few days
previous to her <i-.ath, and on the even
ing before drove him out of the house
and compelled him to sleep in
the barn. When he returned
in the morning he found the door locked
and he called the children, who opened
the door, when he discovered the body of
tbe- deceased, which was hanging by a
rope, within a few feet of the door.
Szwald's story was received without
suspicion. The theory of foal play was
not advanced, and Szwald was allowed
A SMOOTH SWINDLER.
How He Worked the Susoeptible at
Seattle, May 31.—One of the sleek
est, all-around swindlers is now en route
east, having corralled everything in
sight in thia section. Laat fait N. W.
Flaisig formed a partnership with J eter
Bauman of this city, as agents for the
Garden City Billiard Table company of
Chicago. As early as last December
Flaisig made his first move toward leav
ing the city and his creditors, by attempt
ing during his partner's absence to dis
pose of their goods for cash. Flaisig's
proceedings did not excite suspicion un
til early in May. Bauman was absent
and Flaisig seized the opportunity
to dispose of the stock and make his de
parture. The company got wind of the
trouble and sent out an agent, who ar
rived the very day Flaisig left. Aa ex
amination showed that Flaisig made a
clean sweep of everything of value: and
raised money on it, and borrowed
money on fictitious securities. Since
that time drafts on himself, ranging all
the way from $50 to $200, have beencom
ing in from towns along bis route east,
the last being from, Helena, Mont. The
Garden City company is out about
$1000. The agent says Flaisig left his
young wife practically penniless.
Four years ago Flaisig was
traveling" for the Brunswick-
Balke-Callender company, making
J3t. Joe his headquarters, and wa* dis
charged for loose business methods. He
then went into business in Salt Lake
City, and wound up with a large crop of
lawsuits. After this he represented a
Cincinnati firm, and threw their affairs
into confusion by misrepresentations,
causing them immense losses. He was
discharged by them, and then engaged
in his laat venture. Banman, his last
partner, is practically ruined, and sev»
eral of his other victims could ill spare
ARREST! N(i A TERROR.
A Florida Marshal Conducts a Fool
'Stakke, Fla., May 31.—A terrible
tragedy occurred near this city late laat
night, by which D. W. Alvarez, city
marshal, and Prince Albert (colored)
lost their lives. Prince had accidentally
learned the hiding place of a negro
desperado named Murray, who was sup
posed to be the man who shot aud kill
ed Deputy Sheriff Robinson, two weeks
ago. Prince told it to Marshal Alvarez,
who made up a posse- of five men, arm
ed with Winchesters, and rode to the
cabin of a negro named Frank
Adams, about three miles from
here. The posse surrounded the house
and Prince went inside, unarmed, to
arrest Murray; who resisted and shot
Prince dead. Alvarez and his men
opened fire on Murray, who stood on
the porch. He returned it without
anyone being hurt. Finally Alvarez
and bis men exhausted their cartridges.
The marshal agreed to stand guard
aljne while the posse returned to town
to get more men and a supply of ammu
nition. Two hours later they returned
to the cabin and found it deserted. Al
varez was found in a corner of the yard
with a bullet hole in his head, dead.
A FATAL T.IAIBON.
A Betrayed Husband Wounds His Wife
and Kills Her Paramour.
Washington, May 31.—Early ibis
morning Adolph Dosenra, better known
as George Lecoint, shot and severely
wounded Charles 0. Frost and slightly
wounded his wife, whom be found com
ing from a roam occupied by Frost. Aa
tbe woman rushed from the room , Le
coint fired at her, wounding her in the
arm, and then entering the chamber be
emptied the contents of bis revolver
into Frost's body. When arrested he
expressed regret that he had not killed
both of his victims.
POUND BEAD IN A CANOE.
A Well Known Magazine Editor's Un
Nsw York, May 31.—The body of an
unknown man, found floating in Sheeps
bead Bay creek Saturday, was identified
this evening as that of P. Mulford,
editor of tbe White Cross, published in
this city. Nothing has been learned as
yet as to the cause of his death. For
several days a canoe, covered by a white
:anvas awning, had been noticed drift
ing about aimlessly, and on Saturday
cftrrnoon a boatman, prompted by
miosity, rowed toward it ancftt
found it to all appearances deserted.
canoe had the name White Cross
.vintcd on the bow. On closer exam
| [nation the body of a man, lying on
I the bottom of tbe little craft, was dis
> 1, life evidently having been ex
(or several days. In the boat was
a - iete camping outfit.
st June Mulford returned from Cal
.iia and assumed the editorship of
' the White Cross Library, a monthly
i magazine. Last Monday he announced
that he was about to spend a month in
. a canoe, cruising about New York bay,
I and gradually working' his way along
Long Island sound to Sag Harbor, his
birthplace, which he expected to reach
Iby July Ist, When Mr. Needham was to
■ v"i\ him.
This was the last heard of him. Pren
tice Mulford while in the west conduct
ied the Overland Monthly for seven
ALL FOR THE PEOPLE.
THE FRENCH IMPERIALISTS STILL,
LIVE IN HOPE.
Confidently Looking Forward to the Time
When a Bonaparte Shall Rule France,
Backed by a Plebiscite.
Paris, May 31. —The Imperialist ban
quet tonight was the first since tbe
death of Napoleon 111. General Dubar
aie, in a speech, alluded to the restored
unity of the party and predicted the
ultimate triumph of the Imperialists.
He summarized the programme in
these words': "All for the
people, by the people." Referring to
strikes, crushed by volleys of Lebels,
he declared that Napoleon HI. supported
tbe liberty of combining; gave to wOrk
ingmen permission to defend their
rights, and created co-operative socieiies
and superannuated funds. No matter in
what direction working reforms go,,
they must meet the glorious name and
large heart of Napoleon in. Prince
Victor, he declared, meant to continue
tbe work that the democratic emperor
had commenced, and would found a
reign of social brotherhood, and give a
government by the people, under a
powerful chief. The party must re
new its energetic demand for a
plebiscite, which alone was capable of
establishing a legitimate governing
power, in the absence of which anarchy
would become supreme. Other fervent
speeches were made. All the speakers
expressed full confidence as to the
A Crazy Barber Jumps Into the River
to End His Exlstenee.
Sacramento, May 31. —August Leeper,
a barber, recently from Los Angeles,
and who believes that he is being pur
sued tor committing bigamy, tried to
commit suicide this afternoon by jump
ing into the river at the foot of N street.
He was fished out in time to save his
life, and taken to the receiving hos
pital. It is thought that be is insane.
Clearing House Statement.
Boston, May 31. —Following is the
clearing house statement for the past
Pr. Ct. Pr. Ct. .
City. Amount. Decrease. Incr'se'
New York $483,235,000 28.8
Boston 70,931,000 25.1 . ..
Chicago 71,747,000 .... 4.9
Philadelphia... 4»,72tt,000 18.1
St. Louis 18,740,000 1.2
San Francisco.. 13,899,000 ... 0.9
Baltimore 10,153,000 21.5
New Orleans.... 7,702,000 ... . 13.1
Cincinnati 10,1«8,000 4.7
Pittsburg 110,856,000 10.9
Galveston . 3,297,000 . 290.9
Minneapolis... 5,424,000 .... 26.0
Omaha 3,939,000 9.3
Denver 3,561,000 35.8
St. Paul 3,175,000 15.6
Portland, Ore... 1,511,000 18.0
Salt Lake 1,479,000 11.4
Seattle 893,555 3 5
Tacoma 899,242 .... 23.0
Los Angeles.... 628,852 .... 85.5
Total for the leading cities United
States and Canada, $860,084,463. De
crease, 21.5 percent., ascompared with
the same week a year ago.
A Canadian Jurist's Death.
Montreal, May 31. —Sir Antoite
Adorion. chief justice of the Quebec
queen's bench court, and formerly
leader of the Quebec Liberal party, is
dead. He was for many years one of
the most prominent figures in Canadian
Death of Minister Dublau.
City of Mexico, May 31.—Finance
Minister M. Dublan died last night at
Tacuabay. President Diaz in an inter
view |said tbe minister's death would
make absolutely no change in the finan
cial policy of the government.
Commercial Convention Concluded.
Madrid, May 31. —At a meeting of the
cabinet today, the queen regent presid
ing, Premier Castillo announced that a
commercial convention with the United
States bad been concluded.
A Terrible Hurricane.
St. Petersburg, May 31. —Lake ll
men, in the province of Novogorod, has
been the scene of a terrible hurricane,
nineteen timber vessels being wrecked
and all their crews drowned.
An Archbishop Dead.
Roue, May 81.—Cardinal Alimonda,
archbishop of Turin, is dead. He was
born in 1818 and was created a cardinal
A suit with an artistic cut and fit,
i first-class workmanship and linings, can
. be had at H. A. Getz, 126 W. Third st.
SELLING OUT AT COST!
: These are the magic words that are attracting
hundreds of eager buyers to our store. An intelli
gent public know when they get |
We don't need to quote any prices in this paper,
our window display does that for us. We have never
fooled the public; that is why buyers come to us, :
when we tell them we are
Once they are in the store, the prices do the rest.
The pilfcs are coming down. G6ods are going fast.
Don't wait too] long if you want genuine bargains,
for the best always go first.
GOLDEN EAGLE CLOTHING CO.,
CORNER MAIN AND REQUENA STS.
(Under U. *. Hotel).
DRESS. 4sj£s}f DRESS.
CORRECT DRESS IS
Of Personal Interest to Everyone Who
Wishes to be Well Dressed.
If you have your clothes made to order come and see us. We will surely please
you and charge you
TAILORS AND FURNISHERS,
No. 113 South Spring Street, Adjoining Nadeau Hotel.
SOME OF THE REASONS WHY
Ike Mutual Life Insurance .Coipany
» OF NEW YORK
IS THE BEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD,
Because it is the OLDEST active Life Insurance Company in the UNITED
STATES and has done the most good.
It is the LARGEST and STRONGEST company in THE WORLD. Ita assets
exceeding one hundred and fifty millions of dollars.
It has paid in dividends alone over eighty-five millions of dollars; an amount
greater than the total dividends of the next two largest companies in the world.
It has paid more Cash surrender values to its retiring members than anj
Its total payments to policy holders exceed the combined payments of th<
next two largest companies in the world.
It has more Insurance in force in the United States than any other company
and has more policies in force in the State of California than the next Ho largei*
From organization to January, 1891, it has paid back in cash to its member!
and now holds securely invested for future payment $451,370,159, OVER SLXTY
TWO MILLIONS OF DOLLARS MORE than ever received from them, beijide
paying all taxes and expenses for the past forty-eight years. A record not ev<
remotely approached by any other company.
It issues every legitimate contract connected with human life and ita polich
are the most liberal and profitable known to underwriting.
For rates or description of the company's bonds, consols, and investmea
securities, or life and endowment policies, address, giving date ot birth,
Southern Department, Pacific Coast Agency, Los Angeles, Calif., Jj
214 South Broadway. Telephone 28.
, ALBERT D. THOMAS, Manager. GEO. A. DOBLNBON, Local A«aJ
FOB HELP WAWTBD, BlT
uatlons Wanted, Houses and
Booraß to Bent, Sale Notices,
Business Chances and Profes
sional Cards, »cc 3d f age.
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