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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, August 29, 1892, Image 1

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No. 221 South Broadway.
r<oom 10.
Furnished houses bought in their entirely or
sold on commission.
Will make sales of real estate, livestock or
merchandise in any part of the state.
A brauch of ths Craven 1 : of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oak' and, Cal.
This institution, conducted by the 81sters o'
the Holy amei, occupies one of the most pic
turesque slto3 In tho 3*n Sabriel vallf y. It has
features of excellence that specially recom
mend it to pub ie patroUage. The course of
study embraces tho various branches of a solid,
useful and ornamental educaliin, For particu
lar.- app y to the LADY SUPERIOR.
8-4 2m
Our Last Special Sale
$13.50 Suits for $8.85; $16 50, $17.50
and $20.00 Suits for $i 3-4-
—».—— ———
Tbis will be your last chance to buy
Clothing at such prices.
Alter tbis sale we will begin to tell
'you all about our New Fall Goods.
Cor. Spring and Temple sts
Elegant rooms $1.00 per day and upwards.
Sixty suits with bath. All modern Improve
ment). European plan.
7 3 3m H. W. CHASE, Proprietor.
CATALINA. (refurnished.)
Dally boat from San Pedro; Tuesday, Thurs
day and Saturday from Redondo.
Fishing cannot be surpassed on the Coast.
New p* vi lion for dancing. Prof. Komandy's
Kates, $15 to $20 per week.
AOLL <b SCOTT, Proprietors.
>ourselves 25 per cent on many lines of
gouus. Goods well bought are well sold, and
the public should not omit the opportunity.
Hungarian clout and finishing nails, per
p i!' . 5c
Other nails , per lb to 6c Ih
Ax handles 15c
Handled axes 60c
fcteel claw hatchets 30 and 40c
No. \l>4 madole bascmcr 50c
Hatchet bit stock 75c
No. 2 automatic screw driver 500
10-inch draw knife 45c
Good steel square 760
Level and plumb 75c
4 tined potato digging hook 25c
Malleable rakes 15 to 25c
3-tlned hay forks 400
Knives and forks, per set 40c
Heavy picks 50c
26-lnch hand saw 60c
80-pound grindstones $1.00
Grindstone fixtures COo
Cros* cut sawß, per foot SOo
Catchem alive mouse traps 100
Three inch spring hinges 10c
We have a large line of butchers' tools, pocket
and other cutlery; paint, shoe and horse
brushes at prices never before offered in Cali
fornia. Builders and mechanics wilt not soon
find such an opportunity to buy goods.
8-9 lm W W. DOUGLAS. 113 N. Main st.
Cor, Broadway and Second-
Open daily from 7:30 a.m. to 5;30 p.m. Of
ficial business meeiings every Wednesday at
2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, President.
JOHN SPIERS, Secretary. 8-19 6m
Antelope Valley lands are commanding the
attentio < of all shrewd land seekers on ac
count of Us rich soil, fine climate, good water,
and its adaptability fur raiting tho flucst
wheat and barley In the country without
irrlgalion, and is especially adapted for rais
ing almonds and all k'nds of deciduous fruits.
Fruits cm bo dried to perfection; no fogs or
dews to disco or them. We can sell you '<tnds
iv the best part of the valley from $2 pp. acre
and upwards, and have the relinquishments
onsomivery choice pieces at low figures. If
!oa want a cheap and good home, or want to
make a profitable inveitinent, call and see us.
GO , li4Ji' South Spring street, room 1. 7-31 lyr
Go-Operativejicycle dab.
CVSend for rules. Agents wanted.
Riverside, 8 4 1m
The Cholera Said to Have
Reached Havana.
Two Steamers Bring the Disease
to England.
Emperor William Will Ensure the
Safety of His Army.
Reports From France, the United King
dom, Germany and Russia—Spain
Adopts Very Stringent
By the Associated Press. 1
City of Mexico, Aug. 28.—1t is ru
mored in Very Cruz that there is cholera
in Havana.
A Steamer Ordered to Quarantine After a
Man Died Ashore.
London, Aug. 28.—The steamer Gerona
arrived at Middleborough today from
Hamburg, and as there was no sickness
board, the crew waß allowed to disem-
bajak, but subsequently one seaman was
seized with cholera and died. The
Gerona was then placed in quarantine.
The steamer Talavera arrived at
Grimsby from Hamburg today. Two
sailors suffering from cholera symptoms
were removed to the floating hospital,
and tbe Talavera was towed to the quar
antine station. The sickness aboard the
Hamburg bark Helena which arrived off
Dover last night, proves to be a number
of diarrhoea cases, but the patients are
recovering. The vessel waß disinfected
but not allowed to communicate with
Aa no further cases of cholera appeared
among the, passengers on the steamship
Gemma, at Grsvesend from Hamburg,
the immigarants were allowed to disem
bark. However, as a furthfer nrecaution,
they will be obliged to remain three
days more under canvas on £he grounds
of the Graveeend hospital.
He Orders Vigorous Measures for tbe
Troops' Safety.
Berlin, Aug. 28.—Emperor William
receives, exhaustive reports of the pro
gress of the cholera, and measures have
been taken to combat it. He devoted,
several hours daily to studying tbe epi
demic. He has ordered vigorous meas
ures taken to insure the safety of the
troops. Sanitary officials tonight reit
erate the assertion that there is no Asi
atic cholera in this city. However, a
woman yesterday arrived from Ham
burg, and was seized with choleraic
symptoms. She and her husband were
immediately sent to the hospital, where
tbey are still retained. Frequent cases
of cholerine are reported.
Great surprise is expressed at the ac
tion of the Hamburg authorities in giv
ing cholera figures up to Thursday as
873 cases and 194 deaths? whereas tbe
Reicheanzeiger gives the figures up to
Friday as 1028 cases and 368 deaths.
It is reported that the steamer Sylva,
bound from Hamburg to New York,
landed at Cuxhaven, with two of the
crew suffering from cholera.
A Woman Stricken With It While Re-
porting Her Child's Death.
London, Aug. 28.—The News' Paris
correspondent says: A lady called at
the Mairie, at Montmartre, to register
the death of a child from cholera. The
persons in the office drew away in ter
ror when suddenly the lady fell to the
the floor, writhing with pain. She was
at once removed to the cholera bar
racks, where her husband had been
taken on the previous day. The hus
band died.
Three deaths from cholera are reported
at le Mans. English liners are loading
at Havre, aB usual. Italy is rigorously
excluding ail commodities likely to be
vehicles of cholera, and exercising scru
pulous vigilance over passengers.
Havre, Aug. 28.—Seventy-one new
cases of cholera and twenty-five deaths
from the disease wero reported in tint
city yesterday.
Paris, Aug 28.—A number of new
cases of cholerine are reported in this
city. Three deaths from the disease oc
curred today. Three persons died of
cholerine in le Mans today.
Many Deaths, bat the Returns Are Still
Hamburg, Aug. 28.—Official returna
show that on Friday there were report
ed in this city 41G new cases of cholera,
and 150 deaths. Up to noon yesterday,
128 cases and 55 deaths were re
ported, but the returns are not com
plete. Prayers were offered in all
churches today for the cessation of the
scourge. Whole households have been
sent to the cholera hospital. Relief
committees have been formed, and ap
peals for subscriptions are issued
throughout tbe city.
Mortality Not Alarming.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 28 —Twenty
eight cases of cholera occurred in the
Charitable asylum here, the outbreak
being due to bad food. The cholera con
tinues to spread in several towns in
Central Russia and Lublin. Though
the mortality is not alarming, the offi
cials returns show throughout Russia
that on Thursday there were reported
5757 new cases of cholera and 2869
deaths. In St. Petersburg yesterday,
seventy-five new cases and thirty-seven
deaths were reported.
Three Steamers Come in Clean.
New York, Aug. 28.—The steamships
Servia from Liverpool, Lydian Monarch
from London, and Sorrento from Han
burgh, arrived at thia port today and
were subjected to a rigid inspection. No
cholera or suspicious caseß were found,
and after beisg thoroughly fumigated
the vessels were permitted to dock.
Measures in Spain.
Madrid, Aug, 28.—Tbe Official Ga
zette publishes a decree, ordering strin
gent measures to be adopted against the
cholera. Rigorous precautions are be
ing taken on the frontier.
An Indian Woman at Palomar Loses
Her Ltfe from Its Fierce Kites.
San Diego, Aug. 28.—A few days ago
an Indian woman of Palomar, in this
county, went a few rods from her house
to do some sewing in the shade of a tree.
Intent upon her work, elie did not ob
serve anything unusual, but a wildcat
sprang from the branches upon her
back, fiercely biting her body and n> ck.
Tne dog came to her rescue and the
wildcat left the woman to chase the
canine to the stable. There the cat at
tacked a horse, creating such havoc as
to arouse tbe woman's husband, who
came and shot it. The woman died
shortly afterwards from the effec'B of
her wounds.
Italians in a Tenement House Affected
With It for a Month,
New York, Aug. 28.—Tomaao Lira
banlo, eight months old, died tod?.y of
smallpox, in a crowded tenement 1 ouse
in thia city. The health board was no
tified and the house disinfected. Sub
sequently it was learned that the child
became ill a week ago and that no phy
sician was summoned until last night.
The Emallpox had been in the Lom
bardo family for a month. A 5-year-old
daughter contracted the disease, and
was sent to Waverly, where she is still.
Another daughter was also affected with
her sißter, but recently returned, cored.
Two Immigrants Exhibit Suspicions
Symptoms of Cholera, and Are
• Immediately Taken to
Ho* trials.
DETitoir, Mich., Aug. 28.—Somewhat
of a sensation waß created this evening
by the report that cholera had been dis
covered among the immigrants who ar
rived today.
It was found, upon investigation, that
Carl Leutz, an immigrant, accompanied
by his wife and family, had exhibited
symptoms which made the examining
physicians for a time suspicions of
After careful examination, however.
Health Officer Duffield decided that it
was not the dread disease, but, as a
matter of precaution, Luntz was sent
back across the river to Windsor, and
placed in the detention hospital, where
his caee can be more thoroughly diag
Nkw Yokk, Aug. 28.—Anton Potzoi.
an Austrian who arrived here from
Hamburg, Germany, two wenks ago,
was taHen to Bellevue hospital this
attemoony suffering from an ailment,
some of whose symptoms resemble those
of Asiatic cholera. The fact that he
came from a cholera infected city
aroused some alarm. The hospital phy
sicians were unable, to determine
whether he had genuine choleia or not,
though tbey thought he was suffering
from a severe attack of cholera morbus.
To be on the safe side they isolated
Potzoi in a tent on tbe river fiont which
was used for typhus patients. He will
be kept there until the nature of his
i'miction is accurately known.
Arrangements for the Grouping To
gether of All Reunions.
Washington, Aug. 28. —The commit
tee on reunions for* the twenty-sixth
national encampment of the G. A. R.
has decided to group all the reunions
together on tho mall known as White
Lot, south of the White house. Around
the Ellipse will be stationed the head
quarter tents for each corps, for the
navy, ex-prisoners of war and other or
ganizations. In the rear of these tents
will be others for each brigade in the
corps. There will be large tents for re
unions of corps.
A Schooner Captain and Two Pallors
Kuucked iv the Water and Lost.
San Francisco, Aug. 28. —The ship
Alameda, bound in from Philadelphia,
and the schooner Maid of Orleans, out
ward bound, came in collision this aft
ernoon off Goat island, in the bay. Cap
tnin Treanorand two men of the Maid of
Orleans were knocked overboard and
have not been found. The schooner
had her main-mast, foretopmaet and
rigging curried away, and the Alameda
lost her jibboom and headgear, and had
other Blight damage.
It Selects Candidates for the Presidential
Ticket In New York.
New York, Aug. 28.—The Socialist
Labor party held a national convention
at the New York labor lyceum today.
David Taylor, of Boston, presided. It
was unanimously resolved to nominate
a presidential ticket, and the following
candidates were put rp: President,
Simon Wing, of Boßtor ; for vice presi
dent, Charles M. Matchett, of Brooklyn.
Wing is a tailor, and Matchett a carpen
The Number of Known Dead Is Officially
Placed at 107.
London, Auc. 28. —A dispatch re
ceived tonight 9aya that only forty-one
miners were rescued from the Park Slip
pit, and that two since have died. Ex
ploring parties are still searching the
mine, though all hope of finding further
survivors has been abandoned. Th«
number of the dead is therefore placed
at 107.
Once lost, it is difficult to restore the
hair. Therefore be warned in time,
lest you become bald. Skookum root
bair grower stops falling hair. Sold by
Big Fire in Russia.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 28.—Nearly 1000
houses, including the government build
ings, were burned in Borrissov.
Used for years In tbe Salt with success;
Lightning Fluid.
John and Jim Both Show
Today at New York
Both Men Are Alike Confident
of Victory.
The Meeting Between Jim and Doml
nick Anxiously Expected.
Bull.van and Corbett Exhibit Today at
Different Places—Corbett Thinks
That the Big Fellow's
Friends Are Funky.
By the Associated Press.)
New York, Aug. 28. — Now the
preparatory work is over and Sullivan
and Corbett are in the pink of condition
for the great fight which is to take place
at New Orleans, September 7th, excite
ment will be intense until the battle
takes places. Both pugilists will be in
town tomorrow, where they will remain
until they leave on their respective
trains for the battle-grounds.
Sullivan will show at trie Clermont
avenue ring, in Brooklyn, tomorrow
night, and it is thought the building
will not be able to- accommodate the
large throng which witl crowd there to
see him.
Corbett, on the other hand, will give
a double-headed entertainment, at Mad
ison Square garden, in the afternoon.
The entertainment will consist chiefly
of exhibitions of his style of training to
the public. In the evening the enter
tainment will consist chiefly of boxing,
wrestling and exhibitions of handball
playing, between him and Lswlot, the
Irish champion. It is pretty generally
believed that both entertainments will
be largely attended.
The sporting public ia somewhat
anxious to know what the outcomo will
be of ttie meeting tomorrow between
Jim Corbett and .Dominion. McCaffrey.
Corbett feels-just |a confident he is go
ing to defeat Sullivan, as Sullivan doee
that he will have a "soft snap" with
Jim smiled pleasantly today, and
said : "'I see Sullivan is taking precau
tions, according to the paragraph rela
tive to fighting tuoes." The great
thickness of sole, and the unusual
height of the heels of these shoes is in
tended to r,tise Sullivan from the
floor, and put bin* nearer on a par with
Corbett in height than he would other
wise be. With another pleasant smile
and a wink of the eye, Jim said: "It iB
evident if Sullivan thinks be is to have
such en easy time, his friends are not
guit ■» BO sure of bis 'soft snap,' find are
doing everything in their power to fur
ther his chances of victory."
He Establishes Many Successful Insti
tutes in the Old Country.
New York, Aug. 28.—Leslie 1 ' Keeley,
of gold cure fame, accompanied oy Mrs.
Keeley, were saloon passengers « n the
Hamburg steamship Augusta Victoria,
which reached her Hoboken pier last
evening. Dr. Keeley said tbe sale of his
inebriate cure to an English syndicate
was no consummated.
He said: "I went to England to estab
lish institutions on our own account,
and several have been started in Lon
don, and are doing well. In Stockholm,
Copenhagen and Christiana we also
made arrangements for gold cure insti
tutes, and an agent has been sent to
Finland to establish one there. Insti
tutes will also be established in other
parts of Europe. The gold cure is a
success and its merits are becoming
bettei known every day."
He Accidentally Meets Death at the
Hands of His Brother.
Sonoma, Cal., Aug. 28.—Last night
Boggs Carriger shot and killed
his brother, William, in their bed
room on the Carriger farm, three
miles west of town. The story told by
the accused is that while handing a
pistol to his brother it accidentally
went off.
After being shot the dying man took
a few steps forward, when he fell to the
floor dead. Robert Fowler, who waß
down stairs at the time, heard the shot,
and rushing up saw that William had
been wounded. He quickly saddled a
horse and rode rapidly into town for a
doctor and officers, but when they ar
rived at the farm they found the man
dead. Carriger is now under arrest.
Incendiarism la Fresoott Causes 94000
Damages in a Stable.
Pbescotx, Aria., Aug. 28.—A fire last
night completely destroyed the Tige»
stables, belonging to John Duke. Six
teen horses, two mules, and a pack
train, consisting of sixteen burros, were
detroyed by the flames, in addition to a
large quantity of hay, harness, wagons,
and other property. When the fire was
first discovered the barn was burning in
three different places, indicating an in
cendiary origin. The loss is between $3000
and $4000. The insurance on the barn
is about $2000. No insurance on stock
or other property burned.
"I would rather trust that medicine
than any doctor I know of," says Mrs.
riattie Mason, of Chilton, Carter coun
ty, Mo., in speaking of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
This medicine can always be depended
upon, even in the moat severe and dan
gerous cases, both for children and
adults. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale
by C. F. Heiuzeman, 222 North Main,
A Rebel General to Be Shot.
City op Mexico, Aug. 28.—A Hondu
ras special says that the rebel general,
Bonito, is to be shot today.
Falling Hair
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root hairgiower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair is more convenient. All druggists.
He Kills nis Fattier In a F*nd Over m
Land Trade on Snake Klver.
Bakkb Crrv, Ore , Aug. 28.—Particu
lars bave been received of a parricide
which occurred last night, on Snake
river, seventeen miles from Huntington.
James Reedy, jr., 21 years of age, shot
and killed his father with a Winchester
An old feud existed between father
and son. The iatter some time ago
bought his father's half interest in
some orchard property. On the son
refusing to trade it back, the father
threatened to kill his eon. The young
man ordered his father oflf the premises,
forbidding him again to treepass there-
When tho coroner's jury arrived this
morning, the deceased was found, about
fifty yards from the house, where he
fell, face downward, and *he right hand
tightly clutching a bulldog revolver,
cocked, but having the mainspring
broken, which fact probably prevented
a double tragedy. The son claims self
defense, but the coroner's jury failed to
exonerate him. The hearing is set for
Death of a Missionary.
Springfield, Mass., Aug. 28 —A cable
message announces the death on Friday,
in Jaffna, Ceylon, of Rev. Wm. Ware
Howhtnd, for neaily fifty years a mis
sionary of tbe American" board of that
Tied to a Hanolngr «'»r by a Lariat, and
the Victim's Ufe Saved Only
by Striking a Tele
graph Pole.
Niy York, Aug. 28;— A morning pa
per prints the following: Gilbert G.
Rice, the man whosa sufferings at the
hands of the Tennessee miners did so
much to turn the sentiment sgainst
them, passed through hei<e yesterday,
en route to Boston, to consult a special
ist as to the ailment resulting from his
maltreatment at the hands of the
Rice said the men captured him
while he was investigating land that he
was about to purchase, and,, thinking
him a spy, they set about to devise
means to punish him. It was decided
to tie him by the neck to ona of the
freicht cars, side tracked on the steep
incline, witn a lariat one of the miners
Rice in reciting the story says' The
decision was quickly carried out. The
noose was drawn around my c>ok and
tiie brakes " '•'■<!. One of thi* miners
dropped the noose from my neck* to my
waist. As the car started the lariat
straightened out and i took a step for
ward, then another and another, until I
found it difficult to keep up. The sides
of the track were lined with a jeering
mob of miners.
As the car passed they cheered wildly.
There was a Buddeu turn as the car Sew
around the curves, and at the end of a
taunt lariat I felt myself flying through
space. I had gone off on a tangent and
the rope near the car struck a telegraph
pole with such suddenness that
it made me dizzy. The rope
wound itself rapidly around
the pole. There was a sharp report as
the lariat parted, and the car went on.
As I swung around the pole, the lariat
grew shorter and shorter, until I was
brought flat up to the pole with a foiee
that took away my breath, and ren
dered me insensible.
Hours later I revived and got fi*e
from the lariat, which bad torn the
flesh about my loins into shreds. Two
ribs were broken and I was biuieed all
over. I found a squatter's but, and
two days later was back in Knoxville.
I have been very ill ever since. My
weight has fallen from 205 pounds,
three weeks ago. lo 150 now, and the
schoek has turned my hair white."
A Satisfactory Settlement Likely t» Be
Reached by Buselu and England.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 28.—1t. is stated
in well-informed quarters here that M.
De Staal, Russian ambassador to Eng
land, entered upon an exchange of views
on the Pamir question with Lord Rose
berry, British foreign secretary, and
that a satisfactory seitlementis likely to
Steamer Movements.
Queenstown, Auir. 28.r—Arrived:
Alaska, from New Yoik; Auraaia, from
New York; British Prince, from Phila
Southampton, Aug, 28.—Arrived: Al
ler, from New York.
Havre, Aug. 28.—Arrived: La Cham
paigne, from New York.
London, Aug. 28.—Arrived : Montana,
from Baltimore.
Glasgow, Aug. 28.—Arrived • Norwe
gian, from New York; Richard Hill,
from New York.
Hamburg, Aug. 28.—Arrived: Vene
tia, from Baltimore.
New York, Aug. 28.—Arrived: Ari
zona, from Liverpool; Servia, from Liv
erpool ; Lydian Monarch, from London ;
Sorrento, from Hamburg; Llandoff
City, from Bristol.
Winnipeg Will Beoonalder.
Duluth, Aug. 28.—A special to the
Pioneer-Press says : Dispatches were re
ceived here today to the effect that
Winnipeg would reconsider her action,
in refusing to send delegates to Grand
Forks, N. D., to the reciprocity conven
tion, owing to strong protests from Win
nipeg merchants, who are anxious for
reciprocity relations between the
United States and the Dominion.
Injured In a Burning Church.
Forestville, Mich., Aug. 28.—The
Roman Catholic church, three milea
from here, was burned today, and the
following injured: Tillie Gustin, fatally;
William Grant, eeverely; Mrs. Arm
strong, severely. The fire was discov
ered while services were being con
ducted, and a panic ensued. Women
and children were trampled upon, and
many badly bruised.
The building boom has caused the re
moval of H. A. Getc's fine tailoring
136 W. Third to 112 W. Third street.

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