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late president reposes in state. The death chamber was cleared and the family left alone. They romained a Ions; time in prayer before the bier. Then the widow was led away by her ions, all weeping bitterly. Later the ■emains were photographed. Mme. Carnot does not desire the body embalmed, and wishes it removed im mediately from Lyons to this city, to lie in etate in the chnpel of the £lysoe palaoe. The body of the late president will possibly be nlacad on a train for Paris tonight and any arrive in thia city early tomorrow morning. The remain? of the murdered ronn are clad in a drese suit, and across tbe breast is the grand cordou of the legion of honor of which, as chief of statu, be was grand master. High officers oi the president's military household and site's of charity watched the remains tonight. The prefecture is surrounded by troops and a strong detachment is guarding tbe building in wh'ch liiovani Santo, the assassin, is confined. SCENES OF EXCITEMENT. On the boulevards scenes of the great •Bt excitement bave been witnessed to - day. The police had difficulty in dis persing tbe crowds of angry people \\ bu assembled at different points, calliu.. for vengeance against the murderer and his supposed accomplices. Several Ital ian flags displayed out of sympathy j with France's lose, draped with crape, were booted at and at least one was torn into shreds, ln every quarter fierce demonstrations against Italian residents have taken place. Nearly ail the Italian cafes and restaurants have been closed, but if feeling against the Italians is strong, the sentiment oi hatred with which tbe majority regard anarchists is still stronger. Murderer Banto has baldly asserted that ho is un anarchist. It is reported the police are convinced tbe assassination of Carnot is the result of a plot. CARNOT'S LAST MOMENTS. Tha President's I.am Warda—Hl* Body Started for Paris. Lyons, Jnne 25.—The Associated Press Correspondent has been able to obtain the details of the last momenta of Presi dent Carnot. When the president re gained consciousness after fainting at the prefecture, be asked for a pen, but when ■It was placed in hiß hand he wab too weak to write. A little while before he died the president whispered for Colonel Chamoine, one of the leading officials of ills military honsehold. Tbe colonel ap proached him and the dying man pressed hit hand and eaid: , "Je suis touche, bion touche." (I am Wounded, badly wounded.) President Carnot's last words were: "Thank you, my friends, thank you." The body of M. Carnot was taken in the prefect this evening aud placed in a train that will convey it to Paris. After prayers for tho dead had been offered, the caeket containing the remains were carried out and placed on a gun carriage. While this wae being done, salutes of artillery were fired, trumpets were sounded and drums were beaten. All civil and military honor was shown the dead. The square in front of the perfecture was densely thronged, as were all tbe streets loading to the railway station. Troops nnd gen darmea kept the route clear. The pre cession that followed included all the civil and military authorities of Lyons and a large number of delegations from different cities and towns. Every man along'the line of march removed hia hat as the body passed by him. The people who had heretofore stood reverent and mute before the nation's martyr, when the body had passed gave vent to their pent-up excitement and rage, Every where could be heard cries of "Long live Carnot and death to his murderer!" Upon tbe arrival of the cortege at the railway station the casket was tendjilv lifted irom tbe carriage and conveyed into a saloon carriage. The remains were attended by the officers of M. Car not's military household, who had ac companied him to Lyons. In another carriage were Mme. Carnot and her three sons. A large crowd wbb assem bled about the Btation, and bb the train started on its journey for Paris, many cigna of the deepest emotion were dis played. The president's wound was only probed after one hour. Then there came a rush cf black blood. When the blood wao Stopped the wound was washed and cot ton inserted. The doctors were hoping against hope, and dismissed everybody except the otlicerß. Cordials were sent ior and caffeine was injected. Oxygen was tried, but nothing could arreot the increasing weaknees. Tho murderer's weapon was found in tbe carriage. It was a Cntaline dagger ■ix inches long and nearly an inch wide. The handie was ol hard wood, at tbo end of which there waß an iron knob. When extreme unction had been administered to M. Carnot by the arch bishop of Lyons, the president, who had recovered full consciousness dining bia last momenta, eaid: "I see I am done for." His voice was low, but without tbe •lightest trace of fear of death. "Monsieur le president," replied Dr. Poncet, "your friends are here beside you." "Oh, I am very, very happy that they are present," said he. These were his last words. The doc tors' accounts say tbat the wound was one of the most horrible they bad ever (sen. The liver was completely piercad FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS. Carnot's Remains to He Laid Away Next Sunday. London, June 25. —A dispatch to the Daily News from Paris says : The fu neral of President Carnot has been fixed for Sunday. The remains will be laid in the Pantheon, wnere Vict >r Hugo ia buried, beaide those of Lazare Carnot, the president's grandfather, The correspondent adds: "I am told that Carnot shrank from going to Lyons. He was long iv deciding to make the journey ou account of the weariueaa arising from hia recent ill health. When, however, his friends ba gan to talk of the Lyons anarchiots avenging Vaillant's death, the preaident thought he waa in honor bound to go. Tbere haß been no disorder here. T.iere is absolutely no feeling in Paris agiinat Italians. Despite the pubiic grief,which is sincere, tho Parisians never had euch cool beads and co dispassionate a notion. Daily since Vaillant's death the presi dent has received menacing letters. 'Throughout the day and night the news venders have been crying their papers on the streets, aud while I am writing this dispatch in the morning their voices still riBO like a kuell." THE ONLY PARALLELS. Tho Taking Off or Carnot Waa Liv i That of Lincoln aud Gurliold. London, June 25. —The Chronicle says: Lincoln died in a theater at the hand of « lunatic summed at the downfall of the confederacy, which the president de sired to let down co generously. Presi dent Uarneld fell likewise under the bullet of a man wno was not mad, save in a political sense, and died after two months ol anguish. These are the ouly parallels that history affords to the fiend ish atrocity of last night; for the assas sination of the head of a free state hr.s little in common with that of the assas sination of a depp.>t. It was understood that Preeident Carnot did not inten 1 to seok a re-electiou, that niiuht havo bseu his for the asking. Never vas th?re a man less likely to ex cite perineal vengeance, and unless we are to suppose that he has bean ths vic tim of a madman'u frenzy, if must be assumed that he has been stricken be cause he did uot pardon the anarchists wbo were recently executed. All questions of policy are measures to be taken, and the consequences, even, aro be*ide the subject of moment. Pres ident Carnot is lying dead, nlain l>" the wild injuetice of a blindly savage man. A president who was elected BJ the united representatives of a free people, resting hie authority on manhood unf- ] fruge, aud ucaring the end of his term lof office, and who sustained it Willi the j quiet dignity aud charm of high personal ' character, the growing confidence of all that is good nnd sound in France, has ! fallen—fallen from bis high estate and ; welters in his biood. COWARDLY AND UNNECESSARY. Anarchist ■ Nebs nnd Grelf Donouuca Assassin S:»ntn's Act. Cricauo, Juno 25. —Oacar Nobe, who spent several years of bis life in Joliet on a conviction of participation in the Hay market riot, said that the, assaaaina of Preeident Carnot was a cowardly and unnecessary act nnd one that wouid in jure tbe cause of progress. "Carnot has been a very inoffansive man," he said, "and the assassination is tbe taking of the life of an innocent man who is a mere figurehead in ttie government. No intelligent anarchist would do such a thtng. It was tho work of a fanatic." ThomasGreif, well known in Chicago as a leader in the international move ment, thought ttie assassination only another link in the chain of evidence of the great social crieiß in the civilized world. "President Carnot's death," he said, "ia only one of the eigne that point to the revolution that this world must pass through. All Europe has a volcano under it, and it ia only a question of time until the greatest revolution the world evei saw will break out there. Carnot's doath may be the starting point. Tbiß incident may be followed by scenes compared with which those of the commune were tame. If thia proves to be the case, then all Europe will follow in France's footsteps. This country is also ripe for such a move ment, and it would not bs surprising if, in the next 30 days, the world, ai far ac governments are concerned, should be made over again." When aßked if there was any unity of action between the anarchißts of France and this country, Greiff declared there was not. Neither did he believe tbat in any of the inner circles of American an archists there had been any intimation of any special activity at preaent in France. A CALAMITY TO EUROPE. The Loudon Dally Nmwi Deplores the Dentil of Carnot. London, June 24.—The Daily News Eays of the assassination of President Carnot: The terrible news ol the assass ination of the president of the Freuch republic will be received with a shock of horror all over the civilized world. No such blow haß been struck by politi cal hatred and fanaticism since the bnl !et of insane Goiteau mortally wounded President Garfield, or the pistol of Wilkes Booth killed Lincoln. M. Car not, like all the presidents of the sister republic, was a man whom not only his countrymen but other nations regarded with the utmost confidence and re- Bpect. Hia removal at this time must not only be a calamity for Fiance, but a misfortune to Europe. His period of office would have concluded with the present year, and tbere aeemed to be every proßpect of his re-election. His presidency is regarded as the most bril liant and successful of history; his death, following the brutal attack upon him, is a very Berious calamity for France and Europe. One result mußt follow: Wherever these anarchiate are harbored, there must be greater watch fulness over the public men. This as sassin Btepped out of an anarchistic crowd and was allowed to get on the stops of the carriage. THE MURDER DOCTRINE. There Is No Snob. Thine us Peace In France* New York, June 25.—The Staata 55ei tungsays: For years we have called France a country of impulsive changes, of unexpected uprisings and improvised revolutions. For many years a prom inent essayist has illustrated in the novel of Marquis de Saint Sire tbat a man's life or name is not safe in France. In days of peace, we may say, Preeident Carnot lost bin life; yet from the das tardly assassin it can be eaid tbere is no such thing as peace in France. The murderer has evidently tried to outclass Vaillant and Henry in his insane at tempts at anarchistic heroism. Be he an anarchist, robber or insane, he fol lows the prevailing mnrder doctrine. The gallows ia the proper place for him. DEPRESSED MARKETS. The ElTsots of Camm's Heath on the London Stock Kichsnf.. New York, June 25.—The Evening Post's London cablegram says: Presi dent Carnot's assassination depressed all tbe markets here this morning, but a better feeling wsb produced by the announcement that the Italian bourses had closed to express sympathy, and a report that the king of Italy would at tend the funeral. Norfolk and Western was pressed today, hut signs of liquida tion are terminating. The financial condition of America ia viewed with some alarm here, but a feeling predom inates that the worst is over. Tne stock exchange will be closed on Saturday. There are indications of gold leaving here for India. GERMAN SYMPATHY. Emperor William Comlolea With Franco aud Mme. Carnot. Berlin, June 2o. —The assassination of Vresident Carnot has created a pro found sensation in Berlin. All classes are indignant. Emperor William tele graphed Mme. Carnot condolence in warmly sympathetic terms. The Keichszanziger semi-officially eavs that upon receipt of the news of the assassination of Preaident Carnot, Emperor William, upon his own beustlf LOS ANGELES HERALDi TUESDAY MORNTNG, JUNE 50, 1894 and on behalf of the empress, sent a messaue to Mme. Carnot couched in warm terms expressing condolence with her in ber grief. The emperor also telegraphed to Count yon Munater-Ledenburg, the German ambassador at Paris, instructing him to ! inform the French government thai he, | the emperor, sincerely and honestly shared tbe sorrow felt by the French na \ tion at the present moment. Paris, Jnne 25.— The telegram of con : dolence «ont by Emperor VVi.liam of ! Germany to Mme. Carnot, expressed j his regrets and expressed sympathy with the widow of tho president, aud added: "May God give yon strength to sup port this terrible blow. He was worthy of his great name. President Carnot died as a Boldior on the field of battle." AT SAN FRANCISCO. Flags Floated et lln'f Meat Out of Re spect to Carnot, San Francisco, June 2D.—Many flags floated at half mast in San Francisco to day out of respect to the mutnory of President Carnot. The news of the president's assassination created the greatest excitement among tha men on hoard the Duguny-Trouin, the big French man-of-war now in thia port. At 7:30 this morning official notification of the assassination was received on board. The ship's flag was put at half mast aud her yards cock-billed. At 8 o clock tlio first gun was fired, and thereafter until sundown a gun was fired every hour. Anxiety at Marseilles. Marseilles, June 25.--All the ships |in tbe old and new port are draped in , morning. Among theae vessels a num !be r of Italian craft are present and j they all display mourning dugs. The < police have luen compelled to take j vigorous measures to protect t!:e large Italian colony. Marseilles, however, | has thus far been free from disorder, I although there is great anxiety owing to Ihe frequent conflicts which have taken pUce between Italian and French work- I inguien. It is feared it will be neces- I sary to occupy tho Italian consulate with j troops. British Condolence. London, June2s.--Following the prece dent adopted at tbe time of the death of Garfield, the British court will bo in mourning out of respect to the memory of President Carnot. The house of com mons today adopted an address to the crown, expressing sorrow, indignation and abhorrence at tb.9 murder of Presi- J dent Carnot, and sympathy with France. Sympathy for Mme. Carnot. Lyons, June 25. —11:31) p. m.—The telegraph wirea are blocked by the vast number of telegrams of condolence to Mme. Carnot from all parts of the coun try. Tne Italian residents of Cannes, Nice aud elewhere were among the first tp express their eympathy. Everybody is wearing immortelles. Spain's Abhorrence. Madrid, Juno 25. —In tha senate and chamber of deputies the ministers and leaders of several parties expressed their abhorrence of the crime that had robbed France of her chief executive. Canada's Condolence. Ottawa. June 25.—The government sent a message of condolence to the French cabinet referring to the grief felt by the French Canadians at the assassi nation of President Carnot. A KANSAS CYCLONE. The Town of Kolghlay Nearly Wiped Ont of Existence. WinciilTA, Kan., June 25.—At r.on o'clock thia evening a cyclone from the Bouthweat Btruck tbe village of Keigh ley, Butler county, and nearly wiped the little town out of existence. The telegraph linea are down and the in formation waa brought to Leon by a courier. Owing to the fact that tho courier left immediately after the cyclone passed over, the details are meagre. It ia known, however, that Ed Thurman was crushed to death. Many were pinned under falling houses and seri ously injured. It is thought many were killed, aa the cyclone swept on ita course aa far east as the people could see it. Two stores, the largeet buildinge in the village, were crushed like egg shells. PKKNDERGABT'B CASE. The Assassination of Carnot Adds Fresh Interest to It. Chicago, June 25. —The assassination of President Carnot of France added a fresh interest to the case of Carter Har rison'B murderer, Prendergast, whose in sanity caße today was fairly under way. It was freely predicted in the court-room that thia latest slaying of a public char acter would have its effect upon the Prendergast jury, tbe members of which are not denied newspapers, and tbat material would be found in tha person of Prendergast for an example to would be assassins. Mrs. Prendergast, mother of the as sassin, was in court for the first time since tbe murder trial cloaed. Today's proceedings developed nothing sensa tional. The Northern PaclUo Reopened. Tacoma, June 25.—The first Northern FaoiQc through passenger train since June Ist will arrive Tuesday morning. Hereafter trains will run regularly. In eight hours on Sunday 45 cars of de layed freight which had collected here were shipped to Portland. The first of 4UO carloads of freight which bas been tied up east of tbe break in Idaho will begin to arrive tomorrow. It is destined for Bound cities and Portland. Harvesting Commencsd. Stockton, Cal., Jnne 25.—Harvesting has commenced on the islands west of Stockton, and many machines are at work in the fields of barley, which will yield very large crops. Wheat harvest ing will be commenced on the uplauda this week, and next week on the islands. The yield of grain crops in San Joaquin county will be larger this year than for many years past. The Cash Balance. Washington, June 25.—The cash bal ance in the treasury today was, if 115,591, --iJOG, of which ff62,000,295 wae gold. One million in gold waa taken today from the New York cub-treasury for export. With Saturday's deposits in the sub treasury thia makes the true amount oi the reserve.|(>4,49o,4os. It lias Keen Analysed. Week's California herb toa ia com posed of roots and herbs gathered in the mountains of Lower California and n the beet remedy you can take for the blood, stomach, liyor and kidneys. It is a harmless vegetable remedy, pleasant to take and a positive euro for constipa tion. For sale by all druggists, l'rice 25 cents. For a good tuble wine oniar our Sonoma Zinfandel at6oo per gal. T. Vache & Co., Commercial and Alameda. Tel. ITALIANS SQUARING THEMSELVES Italy Deplor** the Death of Carnot. she Repnuiafea Responsibility For is ii tn's Crime. atenafM of Ijtnsvathy Sunt by Kto» Suiobtrt aud Premier CrlMut. Betiat*. nnd Chamber of l)npuM*H Aitj,»nroed. Hy the Ainoclatrd Pre.*. Paris, June 25.—Ihe president of tbe Italian chamber of commerce drew up an address of condolence, which was signed by the chief 1 alinn residents am! presented to Premier Dupuy, who also received a message from Baron Blanc, Italian minister of foreign affairs, saying King Humbert, the Italian na tion, the two chambers and the govern ment of Italy share the grief Into which France has been plunged by the hand of an Italian anarchist—a man without a country. Signor Ressmnn, Italian ambassador, received a dispatch this afternoon from Rome saying that on investigation the Italian authorities found Santo is not an Italian, but comes irom Xicino, the southernmost canton of Switzerland, where the majority of the inhabitants speak Italian. King Humbert's telegram to Mme. Carnot is as follows: "The blow which has stricken your husband haa stricken at the same time the hoarts of myself and Queen Mar guerite, with profound sadness. Italy is wounded not less than France by such a criiua, and associates herself completely with your sorrow. Never like today have 1 been co enre of interpreting these true sentiments." Paris, June 25. —The following is the text of King Humbert's message to tbe Fiench government: "The inexcusable act which has de prived France of a chief of state, whose person inspired universal respect, has moved me to the profoundest depths of my heart. The day consecrated hitherto by the two nations to mntual glory (thie refers to Nolferitio) unites them today in common mourning." Rome, June 25.—Premier Crispi's offi cial dispatch to tbe French government reads as follows: "D9eply affected at the news of the misdeed whicn has robbed France of her first magistrate and Italy of a friend, 1 beg to express the feelings of horror and pain felt by the king's government and the whole Italian nation, and my per sonal grief for the illustrious man France haa just lost. He was attached to me not only by ties of admiration, but by sincere friendship. Assassins have no country, and the countries to which these criminals owe their birth are the first to repudiate them. France and Italy can see in tho assassin only an ene my of humanity." The chamber of deputies was draped in mourning this morning as a mark of re spect for and sympathy with France's great loss. Premier Crispi made a Bhort and ap propriate address, in which he referred in warm terms to the late president, and asked the chamber to adjourn as a token of sympathy with France. Agreed to. King Humbert today gave an audi ence to M. i>i 1 lot. the French ambassa dor. His maiestv. h iaf „. . calamity that had befallen France. The interview was very cor dial. Tho pope was painfully impressed by the news of M. Carnot's death. He sent a telegram of sympathy to M. Hano taax, the French foreign minister. Both the political and fashionable worlds are doing their utmost to atten uate the moral effect of tbe crime com mitted by an Italian. Tbe members of the French colony have been the re cipients of many tributes of sympathy and coldolence. Diplomats and other officials have visited the French am bassador and expressed their deep re gret and sympathy. Cardinal Paroccihi, vicar-general to his holiness, at the pope'a request sent to the ambassador an affectionate letter, expressing horror at the crime and well wishes for the prosperity of France. In the senate today, with all the min isters and senators standing, Prime Min ister Crispi made a statement similar to the one lie made in the chamber of dep uties. His words were greeted witb ex clamations of appr6val. The president of the senate followed Crispi, eulogizing M. Carnot and recalling the buttle of Solferino. He concluded: "May com mon sorrow unite tbe two people in last ing friendship." By an unanimous vote the senate adopted a resolution similar to the one passed by the chamber, calling for the draping of the senate chamber, etc. The lings on all publio buildings throughout Italy have been ordered half-masted and all the senators and deputies and the elite of Roman society called during the day at the French em bassy. Washington, June 25.—Baron Fava, the Italian ambassador, believes the as sassination cannot effect the relations between Frauce and Italy. The ambas sador waa pained to hear of the assassin ation. He was at the house of Ambas sador Patenotre when the latter heard of the president's assassination and to day he called there again and officially expressed bis regret at the death of the French president. DISORDERS IN LYONS. Italian Shopi and Cafee Fired, Wrecked and Seokod. Lyons, Juno 25. —The mob this even ing eet his tc stivers! of the Italian cafes. A commissary of police begged the crowd to respect the affliction of Mme. Carnot, but the rioters replied with shouts of "We will avenge Carnot." Were it not for the presence of the ovorwhelming force of troops stationed in nnd about the city, there is little doubt that the mob would bave attacked the palnca of justice, and wreaked vengeanco upon the murderer. Mourning emblems are worn by nearly every man, woman and child in the city, and no dwelling seems too poor to dis play tho emblems of grief. During the day a mob, including a nunibor of members of tbe various gynim.3tic societies, who had arrived in tbia city to taky part in the fetes, began to gather about the cafes Caßti, Mattosi and Maderni, and about the Italian quarter. Another large crowd gathered about the hall where the woll-kncwn Italian Harninnic club meets, and a most Berioui disorder was appiehended. Threats were heard on all sides against Italians and anarchists. Several of the Italian wineshops were attacked and partly wrecked, and ttie Italian cafeß mentioned were stoned and otherwise damaged in spite of the efforts of tbe police and military. Tbe sidewalks in front of the Italian cafes were strewn with wreckage. Home of the more hot-headed mon proposed an attack apon tbe Italian quarter and the proposition wae received with wild cries of approval, and in a moment an enormous mob, at the head of which was carried a French hag, was en route to that part of the city given over to the Italians. Before the police could intervene, the mob had attacked all the shops belonging to the foreigners nnd sacked them. Tne proprietors and their families were forced to floe for their lives. In the meantime another large band marched through other streets and by threats compelled every Italian who kept a cafe to close his piaee of business. The crowds in the Rue de la Repnblique became threatening and refused to obey orders to disperse. It was finally found necessary to command the cuirassiers to charge the crowd. Tbe troops are still held in reserve under arms at their barracks. A com pany of infantry is also held in reserve in a house adjoining the Italian consul ate to be ready to support the police in case of an attack. At the request of the local authorities the Italian consul bas removed the Italian flag from outside the consulate. As the night advanced, the rioting in tbe city became more general, and it appeared that the mob would take full possession of the cafes in the Quilletie rte quarters; the disturbances were par ticularly violent. Thousands of men and boya paraded the streets and at tacked every Italian store they came across. Much of the loot obtained by the riotera consisted of liquor, part of which was drank, while what was not so disposed of was either poured into the streets and set on fire or burned in tbe casks and barrels, which were roll ed into the thoroughfares. A number oi arrests were made when tbe trouble wbb at its height, but tbe prisoners were subsequently liberated by the gendarmes, who were vociferously applauded by tbe mob. Many of the ringleaders who had fallen into the hands of the police only later to be set at liberty, were carried in triumph to similar riotous scenes being enacted in other quarters. A policeman wbb Beriously wounded in the Brotteaux quarter while defending an Italian wineshop against an attack of a frenzied mob. The streets are strewn with debris of every description. The left side of the River Rhone was the scene of tbe worst acis of violence. Here the troops were summoned to aid the police, and had the utmost difficulty in restoring order. During the night a total of 300 arrests were made. SMOULDERING INDIGNATION. An Italian's Head Broken by French men at Tonlon. Toulon, June 25.—Here, as eleewhere in France, the smouldering indignation against Italians requires but a breath to fan it into flame. The British eteamer Richardson was being discharged by a number of French and Italian steve dores. One of tbe latter epoke insult ingly of the dead president, and several Frenchmen fell upon him. He wbb struck a fearful blow on the head with a hnr of iron, badly fracturing the skull. The Italian bad strength enough to draw a knife, but was disarmed. The police had the greatest difficulty in rescuing him from tbe crowd. Tbe Italian ie dying at the hoepital. Rioting at Grenoble. London, June 25. —A dispatch gays WBf J t^ n i»fWobie"laVt night. The populace invaded the Ital ian consulate, tore down the flag and escutcheon and smashed the furniture, afterward looting the Italian cafes. A Riot at Dijon. London, June 25.—A dispatch to the Times from Paris eayo a riot has oc curred at Dijon between Italian work men and a number oi the residents. Troops were summoned to keep order. A Small Demonstration. London, June 24.—A special dispatch from Paris sayß: There was a small de monstration against Italians in the Latin quarter during the afternoon. The police suppressed the disturbance. XXI ÜBLICAN I. IS AG UK. Many Dolecatas Arriving at Dsnrsr fo the Conveutlou. Dbnveb, June 25.—Everything ia in readiness for the convention of the Re publican league. The arrival of many strangers prompted the laggards to ef fort, and flags aud bunting wave from every business blocs, and brass bands keep the air vibrating. In addition to those who arri7od yes terday and last night, delega tions came in today from Mary land, Florida, Texas, Illinois, Min nesota, Idaho and Missouri. The Min nesota crowd is actively working to have Minneapolis selected as the place of holding -the next convention of the league, and the Ohio men are working just as earnestly for Cleveland. In all about 3,000 people are here and more are expected to coma tomorrow. James S. Olarkson has sent word that it will be impossible for him to be here. (Silver is being talked of by the dele gates from western sections, and the men from the eaat generally listen patiently and give non-committal answers. No Plaoe for Sheep. Washington, June 25. —A large num ber of petitions for opsning the lands of the national parks of California for the accommodation of cheep herders have been received at the interior department. The department, however, haß declined to take action, on the ground that it would constitute a violation ot the act of congress under which tho parks were set aside, and that congreßS can alouo act. There are 1780 square miles of land embraced in the three parks, the Yo eetnite and Sequoia and the General (irant. Emma .Jach Married. Stamfokd, Conn., June 25, — Miss Emma Jach, the prima donna, and Francis L. VVellman, assistant district attorney of Now York, were married this afternoon and immediately started on a wedding trip, the destination of which is secret. Death of .Ttidse Flnnoy. St. Louis, June 25 —After a week's illneei ex-Judge John D. Finney, aged 58, secretary of the Mullonphy relief fund, died tonight. He was a woll known political writer and whs the founder of tbe Knichts of St. Patrick. A Populist Candidate. Helena, Mont., June 26.—The Popu lists at Deer Lod,-e today nominated Robert B. Smith of Helena for congress. It veil want a reliable dye that will color an even* brown or blr.ck, and Witt pleas: and JSt i t'y you every time, use, liuckiugiuiu'j i>/0 lor tlio Whisker*. THE SYMPATHY OF UNCLE SAM. America Condoles With Her Sister Republic. Respect Shown for the Memory of President Caruot. Cleveland and Grsiltiim Band Messages of Sympathy to France—ltoth llranrhes of Congress Ad - Jonrned. By the Associated Press. Washington, June 25.—The following message waa scut by the state depart ment today: Eustts, Ambassador, Paris, Franco: Kxpreae to tbe minister of foreign af fairs the profound sorrow with which the president and American people have heard of the atrocious crime which has robbed a sister republic of its wise, hu mane and patriotic chief magistrate. (Signed) Gresham. Tbe president sent the following mes sage to congress: The shocking intelligence has been re ceived that the president of France met death yesterday at tbe hands of an as sassin. The terrible event which has overtaken the sister republic cannot fail to deeply arouse the sympathy of tbe American nation, while the violent ter mination of a career promising to do much in tbe aid of liberty and in ad vancing civilization should be mourned as an affliction to mankind. (Signed) Grovbh Cleveland. THE SENATK'S SYMPATHY. Tbe death of President Carnot was the subject of prayer by Rev. Mr. Mil burn in the senate. Senator Morgan, chairman of the committee on foreign relations, offered the following: Resolved, That the senate of the United States unites with tbe American people in expressing to the people of France, sorrow and sympathy in the national bereavement they are suffering from the cruel blow of the assassin which was aimed at the peace of France and fell upon the heart of President Carnot: aud as a mark of respect, due to the memory of the wise, virtuous and patriotic president of the republic of France, the senate will at the close of this proceeding, stand adjourned until tomorrow at 10 o'clock. Second. The president of the United States is requested to communicate this expression of national sorrow to the government of the republic of France and Madame Carnot. Morgan in a brief speech referred to the patriotism of the people of the French republic, and the cordiality of the relations between tbe two republics. At 10:30 the senate adjourned. THE HOUSI ADJOURNED. The house immediately adjourned after adopting the following, offered by Mr. McCreary, chairman of the com mittee on foreign affairs. Resolved, That the honse of repre sentatives of tbe United States of America has heard with profound sor row the assassination of President Car not, and tender tbe people of France sincere sympathy in their national be roavement; tbvtt tbe president of the United States be requested to communi cate thia expression ol sorrow to ttie government of the republic of France and to ilmt. Carnot, and tbat as a fur ther mark of respect to the memory of ths ntWBe J tti''retrtfseuSaw , v«fr uswjfiia. journ. A LAW AGAINST REDS. An Antl-Anarolilst Ulll Introduced Ia Congress. Washington, June 25.—William A Stone, a member of the judiciary com mittee, today presented the following bill in the honse, which was reierrud to the judiciary committee: Be it enacted, elc, that any person or persons who shall belong to, or who shall be appointed or deaiguated by any eociety or organization existing in this country, or in any foreign country, which provides in writing or by verbal agreement, understanding or counte nance, for the taking of human life un lawfully, or for the unlawful destruction of buildings or other property whore the losb of human life is the probable result of such destruction of property, shall | bo deemed an anarchist. Any person or persons being an an archist or anarchists, as defined by the first eeetion of this act, who shall at tempt the life of any person holding oflice elective or appointive under the constitution and laws of the United States, or who shall attempt the de struction of buildings or other prop erty where the loss of life of any such official would be the probable re sult of such destruction of buildings or other property, shall upon trial and con viction of such offense in any circuit or district court of the district where Buch offense was attempted, be sentenced to death by hanging, which sentence Bhall be executed by the marshal of the.dis trict, in accordance with the sentence of the judge before whom the case was tried. ILLEGALLY APPOINTED. Iteoelver Murray's Beoslvarshlp Ques tioned In Conrt. A suit involving the legality of EH H. Murray's appointment as receiver of the California Savingß bank of San Diego was concluded in the United States circuit court yesterday. The suit was brought by Murray against, the American Surety company of New York, on the ground that the defendant had fur nished bond to the savings bank for certain of ita officials, who, having de faulted, left tbe defendant with a liability. A demurrer was sustained by Judge Ross, ou the ground that Murray was illegally appointed receiver, in conse quence of which he could not oue. The case was dismissed. An appeal will be taken. Idle Iron Miners. litONtvooD, Mich., June 25. — One thousand five hundred Gogebic range mine employees are idle now in conse quence of the action of the receivers of the Coltby mine in closing that property this morning. A mass of non-union miners from the first opposed the strike which has been called for Tuesday after noon, They want to go to work at once and will ask tho companies for protec tion should the unionists attempt to prevent resumption. Hood's Cures Catarrh. Los AKQSLSS, Cel., May 12. 18! I L-My hns bsnd h.is catarrh very badly. I persuaded bltn to try llonil's sarsaparilla. He has takon five bottles, mid can seep ulghts; d<»s not have unit cooking f c ing hi all.—Mits. John P. Hill, 521 Albion street Uond's Fills cure sick hcadaciie. MONROVIA MINES. Aa Authoritative Statement as to Their Condition. Mr. W. N. Monroe writes to the Herald as follows regarding the al leged mines in the vicinity of Monrovia: Ihaveseon several notices in your paper about gold discoveries in tho mountains north of Monrovia. Such re ports will only fill Monrovia full of broken miners that tbe Monrovia people will have to feed unless such report is contradicted. There are some men working on aome white quartz ledges five to seven mileo north of Monrovia; tire assays taken only give from $2 to $4 in gold of sample rock. There Is no employment for men at Monrovia or at the mines. M. S. Monroe has not sold any mine, but gave away his claim if the parties would de velop it. No one thinks of putting up a quartz mill np tbere at the present showing. These are the facts as I find them after two days' investigation. Cure for Headaflhe. As a remedy for all forms of Headache Electric Bitters has proved to be the very best. It effects a permatiout core and the most dread ed habitual sick-headaches yield to its Influ ent"- We urge all who are afflicted toprocure a bottle and give this remedy a fair trial. In case of habitual constipation Klcctrlc Hitters cures by giving the needed tone to the bowels, and tew cases long resist the use of this modi cine. Try It once. Large bottles ouly Fifty cents at t'. F. Hetnzeman's drug store, 222 Main street. When All Others Fail Consult LOS ANGELES MEDICALS SURGICAL INSTITUTE OH SOUTH / IL MAIN LTI STREET SPECIALISTS Regular Graduates, Kegistfli-ed. There iktlled and suocvsiful Kpuctalltts art graduates from the bett in*dtcal co legei In tho world. I lplonian and liteimes hang on the waits ol their offlc. They have had BiU fMfl ot experi ence lv the loading Kaxteru hospital*; alsonia y year* of successful pracuea that challeuxes the world. They publish no name* of paLluuts orihetr dt3eave% but euro them, and any ova In need of their MfftaM need not fear that tholr confidence will be abused, hut that nil pro toss loa it dealings will be it tpt strict.y conndeuilal. BUSINESS MEN Are now residing the tact tout the I.OH &NQK. LKS MEDIC Ah AND SITKUICAt, INSTI TUTg can be dopended upon io fulfill tbetr promises lv every respect, end they now number aminis; tbeir patieuts mauy ol Hl4 piuii prmnincut buelnu.smen of this Sttf aO'l Ttclii lty. They treat all curable Medl cnl aod Surgicn dis ess-.'*. Acute and Chronic Catsrru, dis eases of tbo stye, l£*r, Nose, Throat and Limits, Dys pepsia, blond and Bkifl diseases,. Pimples. Scrofula, 8100 l Poisons of every nature, Tumors, Kczcma nod Ul cers. All these diseases completely eradi cated from the system forever, rosloring health and partly. Kidney ami U luary diseases, Weak Sack, I'alu In the altu, t meat lv Urine. B a |.,,f m „• ~ f r .. , ( . ;u Urination. nrlß-M's disease, and all troubles ol both sexes N E RVO U S DEBILITY And its alteudini ai intents. The awful eflViCts of xjealeeted Of t rt*ru u d canes, p*o dnelng vveaknus-of boil* body uud brain, nut X h "\ "fifWd "S W l "rW-t JLjlYlvl Vjk) oaielul trustuicnt tor all Ibelr many ailments. . U- T pjrsona who may l;o r fll!cted should j\j consult tbem »t once, ai their great reputation iti tha past will guarantee to every oneklnd, honorable and laUalafltory troMmeut ■sit s j rrjAs-\ your troubles it away from V»HI 1 l'j cit.-. Thorn-aid. cured at home by correspondence, .Medicines sent id cure irom obiorvatlou. urnOHi UOL'lta—9to 4and7toB. Sun days, 10 to 12. CAUTlON—Address uli letters to Los Angeles Medicni & Surviuil fnstUuto 841 S. MAIS MT. THE GREAT ,US £Lm ,f$ a f ■ |||| This extraordinary Re.|tivona'or la the most Wondorlul discovery of the It bus been endorsed by tho leadinfrßcic7tiiio met of Euiope lludyan ' Bto^S^^^^^^^^ BEFORI IfOSST AFTKB MANHOOD Constipation, DizzlncH), Falling (Sensations, Nervous Twitching of the eyes and oilier parts, tjtrengthens. invigorates and Vines tlie annra system. Hudyan cures Debility, Neivousiie-S, Kirdsslons, and devclr.pcs and restores weak orsraus. Pains in the back, losses t>y day or night are stopped quickly. Over 2,000 private endorsements. - • " . , ' 2 . Prematurcnessmer-ns impoteaey In tno nrst Btogo It is a symptom of seminal weakness and barrenness. It can Vie stopped iv 20 days by the useofHutlyan. . . ... Tho new discovery wits mado hy the Special ists of the old famous Htutaon Medical Insti tute. It is ttm strongest vitalize* made. It is very powerful, b'.tt harmless. Sold for 51.00 a pacWoor 0 packages for 18.00 (plain sealed boxes). Written guarantee given ior a cure. If you buy six boxes and aro not entirely cured, Bis moro will be sent to yon frco of all'chargcs. Send for circulars and testimonials. Address HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 1032 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO. CALIFORNIA. stockholders' Meeting. -ATOTICE 18 HEREBY SIVEN THAT A MEET" 1\ InKof the stockholders of the Main-street and Agricultural Purk Railroad Company will be held at Its ollice, No, 231 North Msin street lv the city of Lns Angeles, CaL. on Mon day, the 2d day of July, A. I). IStH, for ihe purpose of electing a board of director:! for the ensuing year, and for tho transaction of such other buslm ss as may properly come be fore tlio mcct.nsr. The polls will be opened at 12 o'clock iv. and closed at tl o'clock p. m. 0-9 21t A. C. TAYLOR, secretary. Stockholders' Meeting. tS HEREBY OIVEN THAT THE i.s regular annual mooting ol the stockhold ers of the Los Angeles Havings Hank will bo held iv tho parlors of the Fanners and Merchants Hank in the city ot Los Angeles, Cal., at 4 o'clock p. nt., on Monday, July 2. IHD4, for tho purpose of electing a board ol directors to serve for the ensuing year and for BUCn other business as may properly como •. iuro the meeting. \Y. 11. CASWELL, 0-15 18t secretary.