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I CARNOT EST MORT.
THB PRESIDENT OP PRANCE RrIfIOVED PROM THIS MUNDANE SPHERB BY THE HAND OP AN ASSASSIN. ! VOL. XLII. NO. 75. fIJREASONSJI WE DO A LARGE BUSINESS. We Carry the Largest Stock. Our Goods are Perfect in Style and Make. We Have the Greatest Variety. All Lines are All Marked at The Lowest Possible Prices. Mullen, Bluett i Go. LEADING ONE-PRICE IMMEItt AND FORMERS, COR. FIRST AND SPRING STREETS. Crystal Palace, 188-140-142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. BARGAINS in DECORATED CHINA WARE HA VILAS I) A 00.'8 CHINA. Fruit Bowls, former price $1.25 each, now. 05 Dessert Dates, pretty design, Salad Bowis, former price $2 per act, now SI IB former price $1 each, no w S 50 Frnlt Sauctra to matrh, Bread and Bu tar flatus, former price $1.75 per act, now 95 former price $1.50 act, now 00 Vegetable Dunes, covered. Individual Butter Very Klegmt Pattern-, former price 75c act, now. 45 worth $y lot* each. now. 100 Sauce Plate', fluted, former p-lce 750 set, now 50 Batter Ulshea, Cupa and Saucorc, former price $1.50 etch, now. 60 wertb UOc each, now 30 Chocolate Pota, Cups aad Saucurs, former prloe $1.50 each, vow 75 worth 00c eaon, now 50 Bpoon Holdera, Milk Pltcinrs, Msjollia, former prion 50c each, now 30 worth 25e each, now 10 Ouly limited quantity on band—Call early and get best choice. MEYBERGBROTHERS _ CERRILLOSTOALS BEST EVER OFFERED IN THIS MARKET. BOTH BITUMINOUS AND ANTHRACITE Our White Aah (soft) la unsurcaased for steam, grate or domestic nse. Tne Cerrilloi Anthracite has no superior. Parties who use Anthracite should secure our pr ces. Bates reasonable. TELEPHONE 4.26. J. C. COOMBS, Gen'l Agt. OrriOE EAST SANTA r E DE ROT. — ■ ■■' ■ ■■ . —n". ■■■■■_■ ■■■■■■■■■■ : M I ■ ■■ - ■■ . .1. -— lUi '*}™ 4 j-fciiivSantft Oatalina ISLAND, VIA SAN PEDRO. The gem of the Pa IBc Coast Winter and Summer Resorts. Un»urpasaed fishing wild goat hunting, .nchautlus scenery, ( erluct climate, excellent hotels. For elites and conuec'ions see Southern Pacific Co's and T- rmin.l Rai way time tables In this paper. HoPd detronoio for tbe suramar season, op JU s Jutie Ist. O. Raffa, late ol th« Palace llotel, San Francisco aud Saratoga, caterer. Canine second lonoee. The celebrated Ban a CalaTlna Is'aad Orclie.tra of soloists. Before you daclde for theaummer, secure info-m itlon by calling on or addressing _ ■ 1110 w. Second at, 1 o< Ame c«, Cal HOTEL GLENMORE 11 AVALON, OATALINA IS LAND. Fine, pleasant r,ooma, without besrd, at savins rales. You can locate here and get table board to anit—wneu, wliore and aa you desire. Apartment, lor hunt cooking and lunching. fntjMjg | K. J. WliriNßT, Proprietor REDONDO BEACH HOTEL N°u W P/ E ,? F «R BUMMtR SIASON, 1894. The Redondo Hotel Is situated directly oa the Paolflo Ocean, 18 miles from l.os Angelea (readied by two tinea of railroad.) New and Pandaomely equipped: table unsurpassed; fins concrete walks; tenuis o. urts: bathing a'l tho yearioiind; flue flshit.g: hot and c»ld water; incandescent light- »nd g.s: ba Is snd lobby bested by steam; Attest balltoom in the state: orchestra In attendance; strictly first-class iv every par icular; the queen of all summer and win,or hotels ou th* coast; guests staying a month or more are furnished free dally transportation over the Redondo Railway lo lot Ange les, so thst they can live st Redondo and enjoy atl the advntaje. of I.oi Augeles aud vicinitv (> trims oSeh way del. v. Hot salt water In tank nOxIOO. Apply to or address LYNCH A AITI L prnnrtetora, Redondo Bsaoh Cal.; or to j R. auli, u»re iiw.Jt cafe 1 THE HOLLENBEOK Best Appointed Hotel in Amniicau aud European Plans. A. C BILICKE & CO., , __ I j_Z_ PROPRIETORS. AMF.KICAN ANIJ BDROPKAN PI.4NS. 275 KOIIIIIS. 75 BUITKS WITH BATHS. POTTER &. JOHNSON, PROP'S. -TOTEL ARGADIA S. • * SANTA MONICA. The finest hot salt water baths and >urf bathing ln the world; excellent table; home cum mm ami po',it« stteuti''n: e.sonsble 'ales: ample lecorn . ntUtlons. The [Tiie Seaside Inn, Cor. Eighth and Hope Sts. i Lon £ Beach, Cal. Open all Ilia year. 100 rooms eu suite or slu- I gle. amjrican p.an. Special rates tor I ih-summer. I tELbti FAMILY MO 1 EL. j__j_'__ M AR T I N & - ftOM- • BunJS > FOR MAN Bruises, " MUSTANG LINIMENT Rheumatism. AND BEAST. Stiffjoints. The Herald LOS ANGELES, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1894- PULLMAN CAR BOYCOTT. The Biggest Kind of a Fight inaugurated. Every Railroad in the Country Involved. The A. R U. Confident of Its Ability to Win the Battle. No Trains With Pnllanan Oara Attached Will HaHauladby A, B. C. Train man—Tho Plan of Gaa* pala-a- By tbe Asaoclated Press. San Francisco, June 24.—Just what effect tuv boycott w uiCu is to bs in augurated by the American Railway union against the Pullman Car com pany on Wednesday next will bave on the trains of the Southern Pacific, ie a matter of considerable speculation among railroad men. Tbe officials at Fourth and Townaend streets profeea not to be alarmed abont tbe matter. They have not been con vinced that a boycott bas been declared on Pullman ears, and if a boycott has been declared tbey are not certain that their employees are identified with the American Railway onion and will take a. hand in tbe right against the Pullman company. An official of Fourth and Townsend etreete aaid: "If the American Railway union is as strong ac it claims to be, it will certainly tie up every Pullman car in tbe country, but there ia a question whether it has tbe membership it claims. Tbe union is working at a disadvantage. It will certainly not have tbe endorsement of (be traveling public, for a person who ia compelled to travel in a day coach acrota the continent will damn tbem every inch of the way. The Southern Pacific hat a contract with the Pullman company to haul ita cars, but I don't believe any court of equity in tbe country wonld decide that a railroad company is gnilty of breaking its con tract and liable lor damagee should it refuae to carry tbe Pullman company's cart under the oireumatanees. The rail road companies are not bound to make the tight of tbe Pnllmen company against the Pullman companey'e own employees." J. P. Meeuan, local superintendent of tbe Pullman oonr.pany, expressed the opinion yeaterday that the boycott wonld not resnlt very seriously, and characterized it aa more of a bluff than " "I don'! Ktiovv bow well organized the American Railway union is, but 1 am not inclined to the belief tbat tbe organ ization is in a position to atop the run ning of all the Pullman care in the country," be eaid. "The etriking em ployees are only cutting their own throats. However, tbey bave struck, and are going to boycott tbe company's cars. It won't amount to much. If it doet, and the railroad employees at tempt to atop the running of Pullman cart, I think tbe federal courts will have aometbing to say in the matter. It is interstate busineaa. "it's all speculation, thie boycott, and the probable effect of it," ha con tinued, ''and I don't propose to worry over the matter. We are making no preparations to battle with tbe union. It is time enongb to shake hands witb the devil when you meet him." Deapite Superintendent Meeban's convictions that the boycott will not amount to much, tha railroad men tihout town are convinced that it will be the biggest conflict of the kind tbe country haß ever seen. G. H. Speert, assistant general pas senger agent of the Atlantio and Pacific in this city, expressed the belief yester day that the union would either have to win or die. "Probably 90 per cent of the sleeping cart operated in the United States are Pullman cars," ho said, "and every road in the country, except tbe Vanderbilt lines, the Mieeonri, Kansas and Texas, and the Chicago and Northwestern, which all handle Wagner cars, will nec essarily be brought into tbe tight. The) American Railway union has bitten off a big chunk. If it is well organized it can tie up the whole country, but that fact remaine to be demonstrated," THE PLAN OF CAMPAIGN. No Pullman Oara Will Ba Hauled by A. K. U. Trulnuaoa. St. Louis, June 24. —At an executive session of the local branch of the Amer ican Railway union held here today, the unpublished portion of the recent pro ceedings of the union at Chicago was detailed to the members present. It concisti ol the plans made to aaaiet the atrikere at Pullman in tbeir fight against the Pdllman Palace Car company. The next move will be tbe calling out of the workmen in the shops at St. Louis and Ludlow, Ky. After the workmen are ont the switchmen in the yards will refuse to make up any train with Pullman cars. Trains will be made up as ueual, but tbe switchmen will refuse abeolutely to handle a Pullman oar. This order will be extended oyer practically the whole country. Should tbe receivers manage to get Pullman care on any train, and should the company diecbarge any switchmen for refusing to handle Pull man cars, every man belonging to tbe union and employed on tbat road will be called out within bix hours. It wae curefally explained, however, that this tight was not against the railroad com panies, and the hope whs expressed that it would not be necessary to call out the employees of any road. Denver Hanki Unneoltclittert. Dknvkr, Jnne 24.—The City National bank and tbe American National bank have consolidated, and in tha future will do business under the name cf tbe latter institution. The Union National bank and the State Savings bauk have also consolidated, and tomorrow will begin operations under the name of the Union National bank. TARSNEY'B TARRING. The General Roeo-orlng Froaa Hit Severe Ordeal. Dknvick, June 24.—Gen. T. J. Taraney, who received a coat of tar and feathers at the handa of his enemies Saturday morning, ia retting eatier. The in flammation of bis face hat greatly re duced, but it is still anything but com fortable, and bit body hat somewhat re covered from tbettiffnett resulting from bit treatment and long walk. The strain on hie nervet wat to great tbat he wat nearly prostrated when he found himeelf among frienda, but be hat in a great degree recovered from tbe prot tration. He is a man of considerable pride and he suffers from humiliation, perhaps, aa much ac he does from physical pain. PROM HILFORD TO PIOOBTK. Completion or tha Otah-Novadn Rail road Promised. Salt Lake, June 24.—Captain de Lamar, a large rnina nwnar in the Fer guson dietrict, near Piocbe, Nev., ie in the city, and lays that a nnmber of cap italists have formed a pool to builii a railroad from Milford, Utah, to Pioche, and that when completed the ore from thie dietrict will be shipped to the Salt Lake valley for treatment. The Union Paciflo road had nearly 100 milee of grading done to the aonthwsat during the last year of Cbarlet Francis Adams' management of tbe road, and it it tup posed that tbe projectore of tbe pro poted line will take advantage of the work already done. YIBNNA BIN I A LISTS. Tho Continued Agitation (or Universal SufTraga. VaiNNA, June 24.—in immente meet ing of Socialiete wae held in tbe prater today, it being estimated that 2500 peo ple were present. The object of the meeting waa to declare in favor of uni veraal suffrage for which the Auatrian workir.gmen bave been agitating for a long time. The apeakere urged that the agitation be continued until the demand wat ceded. It was the intention of the anarchists to bave a procession through the principal streets of tbe city but tbia waa prevented by a detachment of mounted and foot police. A POWERFUL WEAPON. HOW TO (IRCUKVBNT THE BURNS CONVENTION. The liamls.r Sarataats That Jnatleo He Haven Km Nominated to Slueoeed Himself. " t?an mANCisco, June 24.—The Exam iner eayt editorially today: Tbe Bnrna convention at Sacramento haa pnt into the handa of tbe Democrats a weapon with which they can clear the way for tbe success of tbeir whole ticket. The cynical unconcern with which the bose shuffled the nominations for the supreme court, like cards in a poker deck, haa shocked thn cense of decency of the entire Btate. Ability and faithful service counted for nothing, and su preme court justices had to appear at tbe bead of trading delegations, ready to enter into any combination that promised to advance the interest of tbe dictator and his corporation allies or make way for atpiraots wbo could. Tbo people of Calilornia are not ready to roll the bigheet tribunal of tbe etate in the sawdust on theffoor of a political bar room. Tbey are juat in tbe humor to smash things, and tbe Democrat! can give them exactly the right oppor tunity to do it. How? By putting J. J. De Haven on the Democratic ticket. There ia nothing that need shock party orthodoxy in tbat. The strictest partisan organization in America is the Hill-Tammany machinery, but that machine pnt the Republican Judge Andrews on its state ticket for the pre siding judgship of the court of appeals two years ago, at a time when a Demo cratic nomination in New York was as good as an election. It is not at all un common for one party to endorse the judicial nominations of the other. But in tbia case there ie no question of en dorsement. It ia a queetion of taking advantage for tbe Democracy of an ad mirable peraonal record which the Re publican party has fatuously thrown away. Even if there were no party advantage to be gained from euch a course,it would be demanded by the prineiplea of good citizenship. What we need in tbe supreme court ia not partisanship, but honesty and ability. No Democrat has ever been or will be injured by an unjust decision of Jnatice De Haven, but thousands of Democrats might very easily be injured by tbe de cisions of aso called Democratic jnatice who happened to be subservient to sinister influences. To look to party names in such matters instead of to peraonal character is to sacritio the substantial interests of tbe individ uals of whom the party is composed and for whose benefit it exists, to an im palpable point of honor for tho organiza tion which might readily turn out to be a point of diehonor. Justice De Haven ought to be re elected. Hit candidacy is popular and by promoting it tbe Desnocraoy can win a Bhare of that popularity for itself. The Situation la Oorea. London, June 25. —A special dispatch from Shanghai to the Times says the Japanese government is sending more troops to Oorea and that she refuses to withdraw from tbat country except under conditions which China cannot accept, Tt.e situation is critical. If nnable to visit the beach use Turk's island sea salt, tbe best substitute for a sea bath at home. Two and a half pound package for 10 cents. Off & Vaughn's drug Btore, Fourth and Spring. Tooth brushes. A complete line, and we sell them at 10, 15, 20, 25, 35, 40 and 50 eta., and guarantee every brush. Lit tleboy'a pharmacy, 311 S. Spring st. Latent music, Blancbatd-FitZg-erald Music Co., 113 dc 115> a 8. Sprint: street. WENT TO THE BOTTOM. Sinking of a Tugboat in New York Bay. Seventy-five Souls Aboard the Vessel. About One-third*, of the Number Not Accounted for. Timely BUsoaa of Others—Tho Vtotlma Were an a PUblßg Bxoarelon—Fatal Capsizing; of a Launch aad a Catboat. By the Associated Press. Nbw York, Juno 24.—The tng James r\ v;„v,qi «ith £9 a^csfstoststs «cd c crew of 10 or 12, aank at about 1 p. m. today, three miles off the Highlanda. Flfty-fonr of those on board have been accounted for; the real were probably drowsed. The tng left Fifth street and Eaat River at 7:30 thia morning fer the fish ing grounds. She had, it is said, a license to carry 50 passengers, but 63 tieketa were sold. There waa a bar and lunch counter on board, wuoee attend ants, with tbe crew, made the total num ber on board 75. The tug reaohed the banks on time, but fishing was poor and tha eea too rongb for comfort, and about noon she started back. When about three miles eaat of the Highlnnde and about four miles south of Scotland light ahip, the waves began to break heavily over her starboard rail. To dodge the water and wind tbe passengers began to rnn aronnd the port side and to climb on top of the deck bouae. The boat careened alarm ingly to port and tbe water swept over the rail. The terror-stricken men rnsbed back to starboard and tbe tug Bwung deeply down on tbat side. Al this moment heavy breakers etruck tbe boat in quick succession. Tbe cap tain, William Hyatt, stuck plnckiiy to his post and aounded the whistle in a prolonged scream for help. Even aa he did so the tug filled with the water that poured into her from both sides and sank ont of sight in the water. Bbc sank like a atone, carrying many of the passengers with ber. The water choked the cry oi tne whistle but not before it had been heard and heeded. Tbe Clyde steamer Algon ! Wallace B. Flint, R. J. Morgan and Governor alao hurried toward the spot. Tbe Algonquin picked up 10 men, one of whom died a few minutes later. The tuga rescued the others wbo remained afloat. Some few had life belts on, but most of tbem were clinging to bits of wreckage. A life raft supported a dozen and the top of the pilot house ua many more. Captain 8. 0. Piatt, of tbe Algonquin said that while astiff breeza was blow ing, there was no sudden squall. There wae a big eea on. The Algonquin brought those ahe had picked np to the city and tbe dead body, which bas not been identified, wae Bent to tbe morgue. All were people bearing German names. Some of the tuge, not wishing to come to tbe city, ttansferred the men they had saved to other tuga. The Gayree brought np 34 eurvivore, and landed them on the eaat aide. The 0. E. Everts brought up two bodies and several eur vivore. The Governor is eupposed to have landed several in Brooklyn. Altogether 64 ont of the 75 bave been accounted for. Three of them were dead. Tbe officers of the Flint have for some unknown reason denied having reecned any of the men or knowing any thing about tbe matter. John A. Mugle, who was rescued by tbe Algonquin, says he was caught nnder tbe awning of the tng wben it eank. He managed to crawl ont and seize a table, which kept him afloat. Finding his churn, Frank Gaiser, in the water, he let him have tbe table, whioh wonld not support two, and started to swim. Soon afterward he was picked up, but Gaiser has not been seen since. The Algonquin arrived at her dock at pier 29, foot of Roosevelt Btreet, about 5 o'clock. She had on board nine of the survivors of the Nicols and the body of one of the victims. Captain Piatt of the Algonquin, when interviewed con cerning the accident, said i "The tug was about sinking when first sighted by tbe Algonquin. There waa a heavy eea on and a good deal of wind from the northeast. My attention was first called to the tug by the blow ing of its whistle. She was then rolling from side to side and euddenly turned over and went down almost instantly. Tbe passengers appeared to be demoral ized and run about tbe deck wildly, and as the boat swayed to one side, they ruehed to the other. The tug appeared top heavy, as though she was over loaded. "I ordered a lifeboat lowered and sent it in charge of Chief Officer Rueh to the soene of the disaster, but before it arrived the tug had aunk out of eight. Officer Rush succeeded in reecning nine of the survivors, and alao took on board the lifeboat the body of a man which he found in a derelict boat belonging to the tug. Tbe dead man waa alt tangled with fiahlint-a and the boat wae full of water, though right aide up. Soon tbe tugs Flint, Mornn, Governor Sayrea and Evarts arrived at the scene. They succeeded in picking up many of the survivors aa well ac some of tbe dead bodies." The namea of those saved and landed by tbe Algonquin are: Edward Cape, Cbarlea Duezinger, Charlea George, E. Pitt, B. L. Wood, John Magele, Charlea Eberhart, Jerome Curton and Jainea Gilmore. A few bonrs after sinking the tug waa pretty well broken up and the wreckage began to come ashore. Before dark the entire beach was strewn witb it. Forty three lunch baskets were washed up. No bodies come ashore. Among tboee on board tbe boat who are eupposed to be drowned are: An drew Wetter, Oharlee Weyling, John Dunn, Frank McAleer, Thomae Willis, Emil Wolf, ThomatSchletsinger, George VV. Nagle, Gnstav and William Kerener, Edward Ray. William Schuliz, Freder ick Vandorheid, James Hayes, Albert Pabst, William Buckridge, William Moore, Charles Graham, Hermann Everherdt. A CATBOAT CAPSIZED. Five Members or a rlaature Party Drowned. Brooklyn, Jon3 24.—A catboat was capsized by a sudden squall of the At lantic Yacnt club bouse at the foot of Fifty-ei-th street, Brooklyn. A pleas ure party consisting of six people, two men, two women, a boy and a two-year old girl were thrown into the water. Tbe men and the women and tbe boy eank before assistance could be rendered tbem. Tbe little girl was saved. Ac yet their names are not known and nothing was found about the boat to identify them. Capsizing of a Launch. Detroit, Mich., June24.—By the cap sizing ol a lannch during a sqnall on the lake tbie afternoon Caleb E. Healey and Misses Katie and Ma.gie Ortwine were drowned. Two others escaped. TUB REPCBLIU TBHKATENKD, Cnrnot's Assassination 1n.n1.•• tho Re aatabllihmont of the Empire. Omaha, June 24.—The Bee will tay editorially: "In ataastinatiag the head of the French republic, tbe anarcbiats bave involved the re-establishment of imperialism. 'TbeEmpiremeanapeace,' waa Louie Napoleon's motto, and all the royalieta and imperialiate of France will re-echo the utterance of the man wbo overthrew the tecond republic by the daatardly coup d'etat of December, 1862. Tbat tbe loyal, patriotic and liberty-loving citizens oi France will not give up tbe republic without a heroic etruggle, goee without saying, but tbs recent anarchistic uprising in dicates a condition of affairs that may require drastic measures and a great deal of blood-letting. The American people, more perhaps than those of any other friendly nation, sympathize with the people of France in their ordeal and bereavement." ALL HOPE ABANDONED. AWFUL DEATH LIST AT THE AL BION COLLIERY. It It Rellov-d IBs Vietlint Will Number 250-Only 17 Saved — Thue ear 144 Sadie* 8. --ouT.r.d. Cardiff, jnne zo:—The men who have volunteered te aearch the Albion colliery at Cillfyndt, the tcene of the terrible ezplotion ol fire damp last even ing, have been at work: all day but no further retcuet have been effected. All hope for those etill missing has been abandoned. The number of the dead, it is believed, will reach 250. It hae been ascertained that 267 men and boya descended tbat shaft yesterday and of this number only 17 bave been saved. A large number of bodies are buried beneath tbe earth falls and it has been found impossible as yet to extricate them. Those not killed by the explo sion or crushed to death by tbe falling earth and rock, were undoubtedly utphyziated by tbe after-damn. The scene of the disaster has been visited today by thousands of people from the surrounding country. Late this evening tbe reeouing parties succeeded in extracting a largo number of bodies. Thus far 142 bodies have been taken from tbe pit. A telegram from tbe queen says she was much shocked and expressed deep sympathy with the families of the dead. IMPROVED 8 Kit VICE. Th* O. aad O. Bteamthlp Oompany Set ting a Move on Itself. San Francisco, June 24.—A morning paper says that the aggressive policy of the Canadian Pacific combination, which has taken away much freight and pas senger patronage from the Occidental and Oriental Steamship company, has forced the latter corporation to prepare to improve its service greatly. The eteamer Oceanic, due here from Yoko hama, will not return to Alia, but will proceed to England, where her cabins will be refitted and her engines replaced by powerful machines which will drive the vessel at the rate of 16 or 18 knots an hour. The steamers Gaelic and Belgic will follow the Oceanic to nndergo similar alterations. In No vember tbe fine steamer Coptic will be brought hither to replace tbe Oceanic. Tbe Coptic now runs between New Zea land and London. The three Occidental and Oriental steamere mentioned are chartered from tbe White Star Steam ship company. In speed and euperb ac commodations these vessels will be made to equal the beautiful Empress of the Canadian Pacific fleet. A TERRIFIC BTORSI. The Oity Hall Wrecked by Wind at Brazil, Ind. Brazil, Ind., June 24—This niter noon a terrific rain and wind atorm etruck this city. The oity tiall was completely wrecked by the fire alarm tower being blown upon it. The bell, which weighe several tons, came crash ing through tbe roof, where tbe firemen and several citizens were sitting con versing, covering them witb debris but none were seriously injured. The build ing is a complete wreck. The roof of the spike mill was also blown oil'and many large plate glass windows broken in the business bouses by flying debris. Shade trees were uprooted and much damage wus done generally. Killed Himself and Child. Cheyenne, (Wyo.), June 24. —Hemy Reed, an Arapahoe Indian interpreter, shot and killed himself laat night at Shoshone agency, after killing his child. The cause lor the murder and suicide ia unknown. A CLEViiR CAPTURE. A OANO OF SKILLFUL COUN TERFEIT BR* LOCATED AND ALL THE MEHBERS LODGED IN THE COUNTY JAIL. PRICE FIVE CENTS. CARNOT IS DEAD. The French Presi dent Killed. Assassinated by an Italian Anarchist. Stabbed in the Breast at a Fete in Lyons. Death Resulted a Few Honrs Afterward. The Assassin Narrowly Escaped Lynching. Popular Fury Aroused to the Highest Pitch. The Wildest Excitement Throughout France. Itxiian Oafee and Residents Mobbed Ist l.y.m-- i lia Aaiaaaln In Cuitedy bnt .Refuses to Talt-Mma, Oar not Frustrated. E) tbe Aaaoelatad Praia. Lyons, France. June 24.—President Carnot was aasaetinated thie afternoon by an anarchist. Tbe aseesain is an Italian named Css aare Giovanni Santo. NATURE OF THB WOUND. 11:30 p. m.—The following bulletin has jutt been itsned : "Tbe state of the pretident of the re public it alarming bnt not hopeless. The wound it in the region of tbe liver. The hemorrhage which was at first copi* out has now ceased." CARNOT EST MORI. Lyons, June 26, 12:46 a. in.—Presi •nt OattrM died at 12 -.45 this mourn: (Monday). MME. CARNOT STARTS FOR LYONS. Paris, June 26.—Mme. Carnot, ac companied by her two daughtere, left at 1 o'clock this morning for Lyone. Tbe news of the assassination of her husband was broken to Mme. Carnot as tenderly ac possible. She was almost prostrated with grief, but gave orders for preparations to bs at once made to convey her to Lyons. THE ASSASSINATION. President Garnet Fatally Stebbea by aa Italian Anarohlat. Lyons, Franc*, Juno 24.—The most intense excitement has been oaased everywhere in France by what will prob ably prove a successful attempt to assas sinate President Carnot. Tbe president was visiting Lyons in connection with tbe international exhibition. Upon hia arrival he was tendered a reception at tbe prefecture, after which he visited the exhibition. After spending some time at the exhibition lie proceeded to the palais de commerce, where a banquet was given in hia honor. At 9:25 o'clock tonight President Carnot started for the theater, where a gala performance was to be given be cause of hie presence in the city. Sev eral carriages were in the procession, the first one being occupied by the presi dent. Carnot's carriage was drivsn slowly along in front of tbe palais de commerce and the turned into Rue de la Republique, still following tbe facade of the palais. When half way down the strsst, wbieh waa lined with enthusiasts crowda of people who were loudly cheer ing, a man rushed out of tbe crowd and sprang upon tbe step of the president's landau. THB FATAL BLOW. Just at this moment Mr. Carnot waa waving his right band and saluting with his hat in his left band in response to tbe ovation that was being given him by the crowd. The people close to the carriage saw tbat the man standing on the step had a knife in his hand. By tbe glare of tbe electrio lights tbey saw the bright blade gleaming in tbe air aa the aaaaeein'e arm descended and then President Carnot wae aeen to fail back in bia seat, hia face deathly pale. One of his handa was preased to hit heart, where tbe steel had entered the body. M. Rivaud, prefect of Lyons, wbo was seated at the aide of Preeident Car not, immediately atruck the assassin a blow full in the face and knocked bim from the step, thus preventing the man from stabbing the preeident again, which it waa hiß evident intention to do. THE ASSASSIN ROt OHI.Y HANDLED, Instantly cries of "1, > president est ass«Bein !" "M it 1' aasa'si. I" were heard on every side, and the crowd in the vicinity of the carnage swelled to enormous proportions, every member oi ,it seemingly intent upon kill.ug the assassin, fie was grasped by a d.zin I hands and bis life would have then aud there paid the penalty of bis crime had it not been for several sergeants de ville, who seized him and attempted to draw him away from his captors. Thia wm found to be impossible, as the infnriat»d populace waa determined to lynch the man. All tffortaof the sergeants availed