Newspaper Page Text
IRON HIGHWAYS. Another Supposed Djnainiter j Arrested. • NEWS PERTAINING TO THE BAIL. An Operator's Mistake—Stampede in Freight Bates—Wagner In junction Dissolved. i Associated Press Dispatches to the Herald. Chicago, July 6. —J. A. Bauereisn, an officer of the Aurora, 111., Division of tlie Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, was brought to Chicago this morning under arrest, by Deputy United States Mar shall Heis, charged with complicity in the alleged dynamite plot against the Burlington railroad. Bauereisn is the mysterious fourth man who elluded the officers yesterday when three arrests were made. In regard to the latest arrest, General Manager Stone, of the Burlington, said this morning: "Bauereisn is the Chief Engineer of Division 32 of the Brother hood of Aurora, which is one of the principal lodges on our road. For two years he has been a member of the Gen eral Grievance Committee, and is also Chairman of the Aurora Local Grievance Committee. He was arrested under the United States statutes, which prohibit the carriage of dynamite on passenger trains.'' Beyond this, Stone was not disposed to talk, but it was evident that the officials of the company regarded the arrest as a most important one. Bauereisn was seen by an Associated Press representative this forenoon and to him he stated that he knew nothing whatever of the charges preferred against him and that his arrest was a total sur prise to the men arrested. He said that he knew Bowles from the fact that he had been in his division of the Brother hood with others,but he had no acquain tance with him. When asked if he suspected that he was being watched,he said not more than anybody else. He had known that there were detectives around in Aurora dog ging the Brotherhood men, but he had no reason to suppose he was particularly tingled out. In reply to a question the prisoner stated that Aurora was his birth-place, and that he had lived there ever since he was born. He said he had been quietly at home since the strike began, except two days that he attended a committee meeting in Chicago. When Marshal Marsh was questioned concerning the captured letters he said, excepting the missive thrown out of the car window by Broderick, the documents were letters of introduction from the Brotherhood officials, stating that the bearers were on Brotherhood business. Concerning the letter so hurriedly thrown away by Broderick, neither the Marshal nor District Attorney Ewing would say a syllable, and they flatly refused to allow it to be seen. The Marshal in reply to inquiries said, that although the charges against Bauer eisn and others involved now only a fine, the indictment could, if criminal intent were shown, be greatly altered. In that case the punishment upon any of the accused would be hard labor as a Federal convict in the penitentiary. Bauereisn is an open-faced, broad shouldered man about thirty-five, with bronzed honest-looking features. He talked very frankly and bore himself in a very honest way. OPERATOR'S MISTAKE. Collision on the Pennsylvania— Many Passengers Injured. - Wilkesbarre, July 6. —Two passenger trains on the Pennsylvania road, travel ing thirty miles an hour, collided at Butzbach station this morning, by the mistake of an operator. The engineers both saw the danger and after reversing their engines jumped down the high em bankment. Both engines went down the embankment into the Susquehanna. The baggage cars on both trains crashed into the first passenger car and the passengers in these cars were all injured. The total number of injured reaches twenty-two. Three are believed to be fatally injured. I?l JUNCTION DISSOLVED. The Wagner Freeze-Out Declared Off by Judge Gresham. Chicago, July 6.—Before Judge Gres ham left for the East last evening, coun sel for the Wagner Palace Car Company and Pullman Company were called be fore him and were notified that he and Judge Blodgett had decided to dissolve the injunction issued against the Wagner Company in the Pullman application for a preliminary injunction, restraining the Wagner Company from using certain de vices in connection with vestibule cars. No reasons were given by the Judges, but the inference was that they upon looking further into the case had con cluded there was no valid ground for in terfering with the Wagner Company. By this action all the proceedings in the celebrated vestibule litigation are stopped until the matter can come up for trial in the regular way. In the mean time the Wagner Company give bonds. Stampede ln freight Rates. New York, July 6.—A general stam pede ot freight rates was affected yester day by way of rail and lake to Chicago. Rates were subjected to a general drop of 30 cents in first class, 25 cents in sec ond, 20 cents in third, 15 cents in fourth, 14 cents in fifth, and 13 cents in sixth. The lines all dropped simultaneously. No one can assign any cause for it fur ther than a general demoralization of the freight business. Apparently the strong lines, particularly the New York Central and Pennsylvania lines, have won a bat tle against the weaker roads by destroy ing all their differentials. Blown From a Train. Mount Holly, N. J., July 6. —As a coal train, en route for Monmouth Junc tion last evening, was passing through the village of Dayton, it was struck by a cyclone, and Conductor John Dyer, of Trenton, with two of the trainmen, were blown from the train. They were all fatally hurt. Califonrla Fruit. Chicago, July 6.—Two carloads of Cal ifornia fruit were sold at auction this morning. The market is yet suffering from an over supply of Bartlett pears, received during the past few days, though the bidding on pears to-day was «little stiffer. The prices were from $2 to $2.25 per box. Other fruits were in excellent demand and brought very sat isfactory prices. Early Crawford peaches brought $2.75. 145 crates of apricots ■old at $2.75; Hale's early peaches soft $1.50; German prunes $2.14 to $3 25; purple Ouane plums $1.75 to $1.30. J THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 7 1888. PALPABLE FORUERIKS. Parnpl l'« Statement Rccatdiug Those Criminating- Letters. London, July 6.—The Parnellites de uounce O'Donnell for the course he pur sued in his action against the Times. They suspect that Tynan, the man known as "Number One," is the person from whom the Times got its information con cerning the League. In the lobbies of the House of Commons to-day the mem bers of the Irish party denied that Par nell ever paid Byrne £100. They said the £100 given him was in the shape of a check signed by Justin McCarthy, and represented League subscriptions. On the assembling of the House of Commons to-day Parnell rose to make an explanation concerning certain state ments in connection with the O'Donnell- Tiling trial. He said that the upshot of the trial prevented his testifying on oath, and therefore he would tender a state ment to the House. He declared that he never saw the alleged letter from Egan of February 24, 1881, which was read at the trial with the view of showing that the League instigated the Phoenix Park murders. He was convinced that it was a forgery. The imputation against the O'Leary's was false. In regard to his letter dated simply Tuesday, and saying, "I see no objection to your giving the amount asked for. There is not the least likelihood of what yon apprehend happening," Parnell said it might be genuine, but he could recollect it. As to Mr. Egan's letter of October 25, 1881, to Carey, saying, "I sent M. £200. When you get "to work give us the value of our money," and which Attorney General Webster stated the police found in Carey's house, Par nell said that doubtless genuine letters from Egan were found there, but Egan had never been legally charged, and he had sent a cablegram denying tbe au thorship of the letters attributed to him. Parnell denounced as an absolute forgery the letter which was alleged he wrote, and which it was claimed was smuggled from Kilmainham jail, to Egan, urging him to immediate action, and to make it hot for old Forster. He never wrote, signed, saw or authorized the communication. Parnell then re iterated his assertion that he had neither signed nor authorized the letter dated May liith, lSS**, which bore what was alleged to be his signature, and which was published a year ago. He said he had not used a signature similar to the one attached to this letter, since 1879. He had then adopted a different style of signature. f'Oh," from the Ministerial benches.] The letter of June 10, 1882. was also a forgery. The Byrne letter was doubtless genu ine, but he had never sent Byrne any money. He had subscribed a small amount to the Byrne testimonial. "The great majority cf tbe letters read at the trial," Parnell continued, are palpable forgeries; if they are credited it makes it supposed that I deliberately put my self in the power of a murderer, that'l was an accessory to the Phcenix Park murders before and after the fact, and that I entered Kilmainham jail desiring to assassinate Mr. Foster. The absurd, ity of the whole series of letters, with a few exceptions, shows them to be for geries. Justin McCarthy it was announced would make a personal explanation to the House later in the day. The costs incurred by the Times in defending the suit brought by O'Donnell amount to £13,000. It will try to make O'Donnell liable for the amount. Charities and Corrections. Buffalo, Jujy 6.—The second days session of the Fifteenth annual confreren ces of Charities and Corrections opened this morning with President Hoyt in the chair. After the formal opening of the proceedings, the reports of States were taken up, that of California being pre sented by E. T. Doaley. of San Francis co. His report was a lengthy one, touch ing upon all the charitable and correc tive institutions in the Golden Sfate. Mr. Brooks, of South Carolina, said before the war there was no such thing as a penitentiary known in his State. It was only after the emancipation of slaves that 6uch a step was found nec essary. There was only one such place in the State and it was located at Colum bia. There were about 1000 convicts in it, and 950 of them were colored people. The principle work is on farms, but there are manufacturing institutions. Ex-Governor Lucius Fairchild, of Wis consin, said he had not come with any prepared address, but simply to- testify his thanks and appreciation of what the State Boards of Charity are doing for the people. He spoke of the charities of his State, and took pride in stating that Wis consin had established a home where de pendent soldiers could go and not only dependent soldiers, but their wives as well. He always thought that the good wife who stood by the scldier from 1861 to 1865 should not be separated from her husband in his declining years. Ad journed until evening. Tne Music Teachers. Chicago, July C—On Thursday the session of the Music Teachers' Associa tion was opened by Harrison D. Wilde, of Chicago, whose rendition on the organ, of Guilmart's sonata, and Hoff man Chilley's "A Russian Romance," were received with wild applause. The Committee on Nominations presented the following names: President, Albert A. Parsons, New York; Secretary and Treasurer, W. H. Dana, Ohio; Pro gramme Committee, Calixia Lavalle, W. W. Gilchrist and J. C. Fillmore; Execu tive Committee, Richard Zeckwer, Thomas A. Becket and Fred. S. Law; Examining Committee on American composals, G. W. Chadwick, Frank Vandersucken and Johann Bece; Alter nates, Arthur Foote. A paper was read by Jet Aldous, Hamilton, Ont., on the "Best means for the spread and fostering of a healthy taste for high class music." "A paper on "The nature and sources of Wagner's tour as a musician," was read by Frederick Grant Gleason. At the afternoon session. W. F. Heath, of Indiana, was elected President for the ensuing year. A Vice-President was elected for each State. Among the Vice- Presidents are the following: Cali fornia, S. Friedenrich; Oregon, Z. M. Parvin. Christian Endeavor. Chicago, July 6.—Before the regular session of the National Convention of the Society of Christian Endeavor was begun to-day. A gigantic prayer-meeting was held this morning, in which 4,020 people participated. The session of the conven tion was opened with devotional exer cises. Bey. E. Blakesley, of Spencer, Mass., was called to the chair and the first regular exercise of the day waa an address by W. H. Childs, of North Man chester, Conn., on "the prayer meetiog, bow may it be improved?" Rev. F. E. Clark, prasident of the society, then ipoke on the subject of "Christian En ieavor in England." 8. F. Jacobs, mairman of the International Sunday School Committee, spoke briefly on the rabject of "Sunday School Work." He iras followed by the report of the treas urer of the United Society. The report showed that the receipts had been $18, --890, aud the expenditures $16,855. The session adjourned after song and recita tion of the Christian Endeavor bene diction. • WARKINU RACES. Belligerent Huns and Poles—One man Beaten to Death. Pittsburg - , July 6.—A Chronicle-Tele graph special says: Early this morning a terrible conflict occurred at Jessup, Lack awanna county, between parties of Fo landers and Hungarians. The riot was the result of bitter race feelings existing for some time, owing to some trouble at Dolph's mines, where they were em ployed. Andrew Kankowsky, leader of the Polish faction, was attacked by Huns at his home and tied from the back door to the saloon of Michael Pano, where the doors were at once barred to prevent the attacking party from getting in. The latter were determined to get their man, and forcing down the doors dragged him out in the road, beating him with stones and clubs and defying those who came to his help. They soon pounded him to death. The Huns then began celebrat ing their crime by a carousal. The leaders of the party, Michael Olannick, Andrew Cunisky and J. Harway, were Becured by deputies at noon and taken to Scran ton jail. There never before was an oc currencs so brutal in this region. Hlldreth Robbery. San Francisco, July 6.—Wells, Fargo & Co.'s detectives who have been hunt ing for the perpetrators of the stage rob bery near Hildreth, on the 2d instant, have discovered that on June 28th a man giving the name of R. Morris, hired a team from McCarthy's stables, in Oak land, for two days. He has not yet re turned. He was tracked to Tracy, where he arrived on Thursday last. He was recognized as James Crum, an old con vict, well known to the company's de tectives. He answers to the meagre de scription given by the frightened people who saw the highwayman. The stage robbers went south after getting the bar of bullion, which was worth $8,000. Signed the Scale. Pittsbyrg, July (3. —The list of firms that have signed tho Amalgated work men's scale was increased to-day by the name of the Lawrence Iron Company, of Ironton, O. The linn employs about three hundred workmen, and operations will be resumed at once. Tho Newport, Ky., Steel and Iron Works have also signed the scale. Terrlffle Storm. Amherst, Wis., July o.—Newshas just reached here of a terriffic wind and hail storm in the town of Albany. One woman was killed by falling timber. All the crops of a strip of country one-fourth of a mile wide and four miles long, are a total loss. Much standing pine was also destroyed, and many houses and barns unroofed. Voyage Beiuuci. Delkwark Breakwater, Del., July 6. — The war steamer Swatara, with Gen. Sheridan and physicians on board, re sumed their voyage to Nonquitt, Mass. this morning, sailing from here at 9:50 A. M. The Opening; of the Campaign. To open the campaign with any hopes of speedy success, attack the enemy, malaria, be fore it has a chance to intrench. An obstinate foe 'twill prove if yon don't go right at It. If you are prudent, too, you will have fortified, upon the first intimation of its presence in your neighborhood. Hostetter's Stomsch Bit ters is the medicinal ammunition that you re quire. Every form of malarial fever yields to this fine preventative and remedy. For consti pation, liver complaint, dyspepsia, nervousness and kidney trouble it is no less effective. Resi dents of malarial localities, and persons so journing in or bound for the great West, should select this medicine as a means of defense against tbe frequent visitations of miasma. Those in delicate health, the aged and the en feebled, should in every instance resort to tbis signal invigorant. Use it for weak nerves. Dr. 80-San-Ko 0 In his new discovery (aa Consumption, suc ceeded in producing a™nedlclno which Is acknowledged by all to be simply marvelous. It Is exceedingly pleasant to tbe taste, per fectly harmless, and does not sicken. In all cases of Consumption, Coußhs, Colds, Whoop ing Cough, Croup, Bronchitis, and Pains ln the Chest, it has given universal satisfaction. Dr. Bosauko's Cough and Lung Syrup is sold at SO cents by C. H. Hance, 79 North Spring street. Dealers ana Consumers of Beer Will find it to their advantage to call on Phila delphia Brewery, Aliso street, for the best lager or (team-beer, good on draught for weeks at lowest prices. Bottled lager $1.20 per dozen, if bottles returned. Delivered to any part of the city. Telephone 91. Do you feel weak and nervous? Would you like to be free frem that spirit of restlessness and irritation? For quieting tbe nervous sys tem, soothing and allaying all irritation, pro curing refreshing Bleep, and promoting diges tion, nothing will prove more efficient than Frese's Hamburg Tea. Strangers and visitors never fail to meet friends at the Vienna Bullet, corner Main and Requena streets. Vienna Buffet, corner Main and Requena streets, for good, nourishing food. TENTS at Foy's harness Shop, 217LosAngeles street. Fino meals at the Dew Drop, Rodondo Beactr twenty-five cents. Sale of Bonds 1 Central Irrigation District, Colusa County, Cal. Notice is hereby given by the Board of Direc tors of Central Irrigation District, that said board will, at its office ln the town of Maxwell, in the County of Colusa, State of California, on the tenth day of July, ln the year 1888, at two o'clock p. k. of said day, sell to the highest re sponsible bidder for cash, in gold coin of the United States, two hundred bonds of the said district to the amount of one hundred thousand dollars, belngjpart of an issue of bonds aggrega ting the sum of seven hundred and fifty thous and dollars; that sealed proposals for the pur chase of said bonds will be received by said board at their office till the day snd hour afore said, at which time said Board will open the proposals snd award the purchase of Baid bonds to the highest responsible tbidder; but said board reserves the right to reject all bids, and will in no event sell any of said bonds for less than ninety per cent of the face value thereof. Said bonds are dated the first day of July, ln the year 1888, and bear interest at the rate of six per cent per annum, payable semi annually; any Interest accruing between said date and the date of the sale and delivery of said bonds shall be credited before delivery on the first ma turing coupons attached to said bonds. K. DB LAPPS, Secretary of said Board. Maxwell, Cal , June 5,1888. jel2td FORSALE. Cheaper than the Cheapest! On One-Mile Circle ! Street Cars I Water I Elevated! Beautiful! 83700—House snd stable, comer of Aliso and Kearney sts. $2200—Lot 50x125, to alley, with stable, ad joining the above. t2ooO— Hard-finished house on Kearney st 000 to $1200-Houses on Kearney. 8200 to §600-Nice lots in good locations. •350 to $1000—New houses and lots in good locations, sold on monthly payments. JOHN PTf: PECK, No. BN. irlalis st. jeLWm MISCELLANEOUS. SIMI RAMO! %,000-ACRES-96,000 First-class Fruit Lands, S5O TO SIOO. First-class Grain Lands, $30 to $50. First-class Alfalfa Lands, $20 to $40. First-class Stock Ranges, $5 to $25. FINE DAIRY FARMS AT LOW FIGURES Flowing Weill can be had ln the lower valleys at less than 100 feet. Special Macemeiits Offered to Colonists R. W. POINDEXTER, Secy, 19 West First Street. je3o-3m Wj WOOLIACOTT, Sole agent for Southern Cali fornia for the celebrated German Miaeral Water, Put up in cases of 50 quart (Bordeaux bottles) at $8.50 per case - Address all orders to H. J. WOOLLACOIT, lv Bto 20 an<l * 8 N * st -' 1.0.S AN iEIiES, CAL. jc3otf Pacific Soda Works, 719 TEMPLE STREET, —Manufacturers of— SODA WATER of all kinds, GINGER ALE, MINERAL WATERS, CHAftIPACXE CI DEB, SI RIPS, And the Celebrated Frul-Tliz. Our bottles are provided with the only perfect external stopper in the market. Orders promptly filled. Telephone 94. W. LAHMERSEN & CO. te22 lm* WILSHIRE SAFE AIJCALE CO. SCALES, STORE TRUCKS, —AND— Money Tills. Safes sold on monthly installments. Old safes taken in exchange. Write for prices. Address— WILSHIRE SAFE AND SCALE CO , 120 Commercial Street, Geo. A. Johnston Manager 0. B. FULLER & CO., (Successors to McLain & Lehman.) PIONEER Track and Transfer Co No. 3. Mark kt St. LOS ANGELES, CAL. SAFF AND PIANO MOVING, ALL KINDS OF TRUCK WOSK. Telephone 137. jyl-5m DR. STEINHART'S Essence of Life! ESTABLISHED SINCE 1815. CVThls great strengthening remedy and nerve tonic positively cures Nervous and Phys ical Debility, Exhausted Vitality, Involuntary Weakening Drains upon the System, no matter In what manner they may occur; Weakness, Lost Manhood ln all its complications, Prosto tarrhoea, and all the evil effects of youthful follies snd excesses. A PERMANENT CURE GUARANTEED 1 Price—s2.so per bottle, ln liquid or pills, or 5 forSlO. DR. STEINH ART, 109 IW. W. Cor, First and Spring Sts., Room 13, opposite Nadeau House. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3p. m.; 6to 7:30 P. M. Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock. N. B.—For the convenience of patients, and in order to insure perfect secrecy, I have adopted a private address, under which all packages are forwarded. DR. STEINHART'S GREAT VEGETABLE KIDNEY AND LIVER REMEDY Cures all diseases ot kidneys, bladder, urinary organs, dropsy, gravel, diabetes and incontin ence, retention of urine, pain in the back, etc FOR THE LIVER. It cures biliousness, headache, dyspepsia, sour stomach, costlveness, piles, etc. Sold at office, No. 109, room 13, corner First and Spring streets. Price $1 large bottles, 50 cents small bottles. je2stl FOR SALE! New and Second-Hand Clothing. Also the highest price paid for Second hand Goods. Cleaning and Repairing a specialty and all work guaranteed. MAX STRAL, 18 W. Second St. Between Main and Spring. je2o lm Ts7^A7lTTransfwCo7" —HAS— Removed to 116 W. First St, UNDER THE NADEAU HOTEL, LOS ANGELES, CAI. Telephone 249. jy4 lm THF. HERALD IDaily and "Weekly, The Leading Journal OF— SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. . Established Fifteen Years Ago. Published Under One Management and Policy Con tinuously Ever Since. D DLD DLALD DLARALD t DLARERALD DLAREHERALD DLAREHEHERALD DLAREHEH EHERALD DLAREHEHTHE HERALD DLAREHE HTDTHE H ERALD DLAREHEHTDADTHEHERALD DLAREHEHTDAEADJ HEHERALD DIAREHEHTDAEREADTHEHERAIJ DLAREKEIITDAEADTHEHEIIALD DLAREHEHTDADTHEHERALD DLAREHEHTDTHEHERALD DLAREHEHTHEHERALD DLAREHEHEHERALD DLAREHEHERALD DLAREHERALD DLARERALD DLARALD DLALD DLD D HOW MANY WAYS CAN THIS BE READ? rj£<HE LOS ANGELES HERALD IS BY ALL ACKNOWLEDGED have been the prime factor in the discovery and making known of the resources of this section. To its sagacious outgivings more than to any other agency our marvelous development is attributed. THE HERALD has from its inception watched with a single eye the budding industries of this portion of the State. For each good en terprise this journal has at all times had a word of cheerful encourage ment. Jn spite o the skeptical, it has survived to see all of its earlier predictions fullfilled to the letter. THE HERALD to-day takes the lead in all respects among the papers of Southern California. Its first care still is the material, intel lectual and social interests of its section. It aims to be truthful rather than over-zealous in its publication of news; to be conservative rather than over-sensational, in its policy; to be clean and decent, respecting the sacred piecincts of the home and fireside, rather than indecently salacious in its tone. THE HERALD gets all the news from all quarters of the globe with promptness accuracy and dispatch. Its local staff is energetic and well-trained to miss nothing of real importance to its readers. It is always alive to all public enterprises. THE HERALD still takes pride in aiding any legitimate material, intellectual or social movement which will benefit the people. No other journal in this section approaches it in those important respects. For a Clean Faily Paper Take the Herald! FOR THE MATERIAL INTERESTS OF THE COUNTRY TAKE THE HERALD I For Full Local News of AU Sorts Take tbe HERALD For Careful and Able Editorials on All the Happen ings of the Day Take the Herald I le Los Angeles Herald, THE CLEANEST, ABLEST, MOST COMPLETE AND SATISFACTORY JOURNAL IN SOUTH CALIFORNIA.