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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 07, 1894, Image 3

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THE MILL OWNERS WEAKENING
A Break in the Great Textile
Strike.
Manufacturers Willing to Compro
mise Differences.
Knights of Labor In tbe New York City
Clothing Trails Wmk Out.
Trial of tha A. K. C,
Officials,
Special to the Herald.
New Bedford, Mase., Sept. 6.—The
break in the ranks of the mill ownera is
Widening. A number of them favor a
compromise with tbe strikers, and it ia
understood etepa to tbis end have been
taken. The manufacturers' proposition
Is to start up at a reduction of 5 per
jent, instead of 10 per cent, the cut to
be restored when the cloth market
reaches 3 centa. Tbia proposition, it ie
understood, the operatives have re
jected, claiming that when the market
reaches 3 cents the time will come for
an increase in wajiea. A number oi
directors and stockholders are beginning
to be dissatisfied with the present con
dition of ail'aira and want tbem taken
buck at the old schedule, stating the
mills can then make money.
The directora of the Bristol corpora
tion thia afternoon practically decided
to start up on Monday next.
STRIKING CLOTHIERS.
Klevon Thotiaaud Knights of Labor Go
Out In New York.
New York, Sept. 6.—Four local as
semblies of tbe Knights of Labor inter
ested in tbe clothing trade struck this
afternoon. About 11,1)1)0 man end
women left work. Tho knighta in ths
tailor trade claim to be suffering from
the same grievance complained of by
the other workmen connected with the
Federation of Labor. Aa a reeult
of a conference held today between the
committee of the contractors' association
and another from the body of Btrikera
the former agreed to all the demands of
their old employees. Ten hours will
hereafter constitute a day's work.
Fifty-nine hours, a week of six dayß, is
all that will be asked for, overtime
to be paid ior extra. This agreement
doea not alfect the action of the Knighta
of Labor, who struck for the aame con
cession today. It is said 10,000 or 17, ■
000 knighta in tbe trade in the city,
Brooklyn and Brownsville will be out at
noon tomorrow.
Tbe cloak manufacturing contractors
had a meeting this afternoon with a
committee from the Btrikera, and agreed
to take back tbe strikers without the
conditions which tbe contractors yeeter
day demanded.
A WAGE PETITION.
O. It. & If. Employees Want Their Old
Itate of Pay.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 6. —A petition
signed by five representatives of aa
many operating departments of the
O. it. & N. system has been filed in tbe
United States dietrict court tssking the
court to revoke the schedule which Re
ceiver McNeill put into effect the lßt of
September, and requiring him to oper
ate his trust under tbe earns wage
schedules which prevailed while the O.
B. &N. was a portion of tho Union
Pacific syetom. Two thinge are claimed
' by tbe petitioners—one of them ie that
Receiver McNeill is legally held to obey
the mandates of the United States
court at Omaha, which controla tha
Union Pacific receivership; the other is
that this new wage schedule ia not
based ou fairness to tho men. It ia ex
pected that the petition will receive au
early huuring.
THE A. R. U. TRIALS.
Telegrnma Sent During tha Strike Pro
duced in Conrt.
Chicago, Sept. o.—The trial of Presi
dent Debs aud other A. R. U. officials
wns resumed today with E. M. Muliord
of the Western Union Telegraph com.
pajiy on the stand. Muliord read a
large number of messages sent and re
ceived by the A. R. U. people. They
were principally of a routine nature,
urging* the men "to stand pat"
and asserting the general managers were
beaten. One telegram received especial
attention from the government attor
neys. It was addressed to O. B. Har
mon of Denver, instructing him "to pay
no attention to court injunctions." Mul
ford attempted to identify Debs' signa
ture, but the effort was not satisfactory.
A Fruitless Wage Conference.
Pittsbubo, Sept. o.—The conference
between the committees representing
the American Elint Glass Workers'
union and Western Elint Bottle Manu
facturers' association ended without an
agreement on the wage scale.
Fired for Celebrating Labor Day.
Houghton, Mich,, Sept. (i, —Prof. Bid
well, in charge of tbe repair work at tha
state mining school, in the absence of
Director Wadewurth, discharged several
workmon Tuesday because they failed
to work on Labor day.
A Labor Party.
Ottawa, Ont,, Sept. o.— Th% trades
congress discussed a proposition toduy
for the formation of an independent
labor party which, after a heated do
bate, was defeated on a vote of 2!) to 5.
A 1.1 CUT .". liIGHT MILL.
Spider Kelly i:<tar.«<J by Oeorce Oraen
in 14 Itontida.
San Francisco, Sept. 6. —A large
crowd of sporting men drove to Colma,
lust across the San Mateo line this
evening to witness tlie fight for tho
light-weight championship of the Pacibo
coast" between "Spider" Kelly, the pres
ent champion, and Coorge Green. Be
fore the fight the betting was even.
Kelly had never been defeated and
bad achieved a long succession uf
victories, while Green bad lost only
one fight, that to Paddy Smith,
when Green's coach, James Ji Corbett,
threw up the eprjnge, in the twenty
eighth round. Green had tho best of
tonight! tight all the way through, in-
Dieting severe punishment on Kelly
end escaping with bnt comparatlvaly
light chuptisement himself. In the
fourteenth round the elieriff interfered,
Btatiug that Kelly hud been punished
sufficiently and wns clearly wersted.
Al this, although Kelly was not knocked
out, tbe reforee awarded the fight to
Green.
E. W. Mclntyre of California has
boon admitted to the Annapolis naval
academy ac a cadet.
THE PANAMA CANAL.
Work to Ua KflsnmeU oti tho Ditch Nest
Month.
New York, Sept. ti, —After n snspen
eion of nearly five years, work is to be
resumed on tbe colossal Panama canal
project some time next montb. French
and American capitalists have been
quietly preparing the way during the
lußt few mouths, and now are nearly
ready to begiu operations.
One the first necessities was tbe pas
sage of a law exempting the property of
the caual from seizure by its creditors.
This, being effected, rs soon as the a6sets
of the old concern are transferred to a
new corporation, all will be smooth sail
ing so far as tbe management is con
corned.
The limit of time that stockholder
end bondholders of the defunct concern
have to protest against tbe crea'ioi of a
new company and tbe completitn of the
work will expire in a few days. Steps
will then be taken for the incorporation
of the company, the full details of which
have already been decided upon.
Estimates recently made place the
coot of completion at 500,000,000 francs
instead of 900,000,000 francs, as esti
mated by the French commissioners.
The proposed new company will be or
ganized on tbis basis, and if it is carried
out ac planned, tbe capital stock
will be 65,000,000 franca, and
the isßue of bonds 440,000,000
francs. Of this amount, Xavier
Boyard, who reDresents the canal com
pany iv thie country, Bays that 00,000,
--000 franca has already been provided. A
considerable part of tbe ready money
consists of reatitutionß forced from those
wbo came by tbe company's funda un
lawfully.
MINISTER HKNBT.
He Will Not Rottro to Slake Room for
Hia Son.
San Francisco, Sept. 6. — Charles
Denby, United States minister to China
and dean of the diplomatic corpe in
the empire, has arrived from the east,
en route to Pekin, and will sail on Sat
urday. When asked aa to the truth of
a telegraphic rumor that he would re
tire from tbe poeition of minister to
China iv favor of hia eon, Colonel Deaby
eaid:
"I do not intend to retire. Tbere is
no foundation for such a report. I did
intend to remain longer in this country,
but i bave used up the two monts' leave
of absence allotted to me, aud now tbat
war prevails between China and Japan,
the president fee's that the miniater
ahould be at Pekin, and with this view
1 quite agree. Had war not broken out
I could, uo doubt, have obtained an
exension of the leave of absence,
but under the conditions now existing I
leel that I ehould be at my post, although
my son, who hae charge in my absence,
is perfectly competent to attend to the
duties of the office and has the confi
dence of the administration. So far as
my retiring that my son may succeed, I
can settle that rumor by stating that
while lam on way back to Pekin, my
son will shortly leave that city to return
to America, lie comes home to be mar
ried.''
CONDENSED TKLKGKAMS.
Police Captain John S. Stephenson of
New York haß been found guilty of
bribe-taking and dismissed.
Mrs. Augusta Webtter, uoveliet and
poet, ia dead. She was a daughter of
Vice-Admiral Davis of the British navy.
The United States eteamer Adams,
which has arrived at New Whatcom,
Wash., from Bering Bea, will be ordered
to Mare island for repairs.
Col. H. 0. Crosa, ex-president of the
Missouri, Kansas and Texas railroad
and First National bank of Emporia,
Kan., died at Mackinaw island, Mich.,
yeaterday.
At Moscow, Idaho, George W. Hinck
ley, deputy county assessor, who recent
ly pleaded guilty to embezzling connty
funds, was sentenced to 12 years' im
prisonment at herd labor.
Poßtoffice Inspector McMechen has
cnueed the arreat at Greeley, Colo., of
Clem Duval!, for postal thefts. Duvall
pleaded guilty at his preliminary ex
amination and has beeu held in |500 for
the grand jury.
A quantity ol meerschaums, diamonds
and other precious atones wore seized
from George Nicolay, a Calitornian and
cabin passenger on the North German
eteamor Labn, on the arrival of that
veseel at New York from Bremen. He
had 21 meerschaum pipes, 11 diamonds,
o opals and 4 pearlß.
Application hug been filed in the su
perior court at Oakland by Guatav L.
Mix, brother.of Mrs, Kate Edith Kirk
ham, widow of the late Oen. Ralph W.
Kirkham, asking that the lady he de
clared- incompetent. It ie desired to
have a guardian appointed to take charge
of her estate, valued at $700,000.
It is reported at Colon that the Nicar
aguans ere preparing an expedition
composed of 400 men which will be sent
to Kocas del Torro to demand of the
republic of Columbia the surrender of
the riuglaadera ol the fight of .Inly stb.
Two British warships are momentarily
expected at Rluefields.
A dispatch from Home cays the pope
ia preparing au encyclical letter to the
bishops and people of tho United States.
It announces the absolute supremacy of
the apostolic delegate in church matters
in the United States, with the simple
right o! appeal to the pope. The apostol
ic delegate will take the place of tbe
propaganda fide iv directing religious af
fairu in the United States.
Ths Memphis, Term., grand jury thia
morning returned indictments for mur
der in the first degree against W. S.
Richardson, J. 0. Axton aud E. T. At
kinson in connection with tbe lynching
of six negro prisoners near Milliugton,
Friday night. Ricbardaou bad tho pris
oners in charge. Atkineoit was the dri
ver of the wagon in which they were
beiup; transferred. Ed Smith, a farmer,
haa alao been arrested.
Roland and Oliver, two of the most
famoca in the list of Charlemagne's
twelve peers, had their exploits render
ed so ridiculous and extravagant by the
old romancers tbat from thence arose tbe
Baying among our plain and sensible an
cestors of giving one a Roland for hie
Oliver— to eignily the matching of one
incredible lie with another.
During her imprisonment on Black
well'o island Emma Goldman, the fe
male anarchist, ties become interested
in tho study of medicine and intends to
lollow it as a profession. She haa been
a good prisoner, but she ia not cured of
anarchy.
II is perhaps not generally known that
the loid mayor, who ever he may be,
lakes precedence of every other subject
within the jurisdiction of the city of
London. Even the prince of Wales is
uot an exception.
In the northern portion of Florida,
around Baldwin, the mosquito peat is co
great that the out door workman are
compelled to wear masks.
LOST ANGELES HERAEE. FRIDAY MORNTNG, SEPTEMBER 7< im
NEWS FROM THE ORIENT
(Contlaaetl from First page.]
cautions to guard Chinese residents
against molestation or annoyance. An
imperial decree, guaranteeing their se
curity was issued early this month and
ordora for their protection havo been
sent all over the empire. Not a single
esse of ill-treatment ia reported.
CHINESE dt'TRAQRB.
In China a different state of things
exists. The shopa of merchants are
broken open, their contents pillaged
and tbe ownera beaten and maimed.
From every port storiea of robbery and
violence are received. Tbe outragea are
not committed upon private citizens
alone. When tbe Japanese coneul at
Tien • Tsien left tbat town, he
embarked with hia family up
on a British steamer for Shanghai. Thie
ahip wae invaded, not by a mob, but by
a force of Chinese eoldiers, who seized
not only the men of the party, but aleo
tbe ladies and tbeir female attendants,
and carried them and their baggage to
tbeir barrncka, some distance away,
where they were detained all night. The
Indies were roughly handled, ornamenta
being torn from their hair. Ne explana
tion or excuse was given when the vic
tims were released, nor wore the valua
bles restored.
It ia due to the viceroy, Li Hung
Chang, to cay that on learning the facta
from the United States minister—to
whom Japanese interests in China are
at preeent confided —ho declared bis re
gret, and promleed tbat restitution
ahould be made and pnniabment inflict
ed on the aggressors. It ia supposed
that he'was partly influenced by the
representatives of the Chinese envoy
lately in Tokio, who, before quitting bia
poet, telegraphed to Pekin au account of
the measures taken by the Japanese
government for the protection of Chi
nese.
A CHINESE SCAPEGOAT.
In accordance with Chinese official
usage, the diplomatic agent, Yuan, who
fled laat month from Seoul, hae been
disavowed and disgraced. The civil
service of that country allows great lati
tude to every incumbent, but hie re
sponsibility ia aa extreme aa hia privil
eges, and if he fails to satisfy hia supe
riors be ia doomed. Even if ac faith
fully follows inatructions and evil conse
quences ensue, he is often made a scape
goat to aave those above him from
destruction. In thie case Yuan was
merely the mouthpiece of Li Hung
Chang. Every etep taken by bim was
in pursuance of the viceroy's commands.
But when the catastrophe came and
Yuan took refuge in Tien-Taiu, all the
blame waa thrown upon hia shoulders.
For two weeks hia place of concealment
waa unknown, and yesterday a report of
bia death was circulated—presumably
by suicide.
LI HUNG HIMSELF DISGRACED.
Even tbe great viceroy, the foremost
subject of tbe empire, bas not
escaped accountability for the cap
ture ot the Chinese ship of war, and
the abandonment of another, in the
fight near Asan. He haß been deprived
of one of bia highest decorations, and
cemmiasionera have been sent by the
Ssung-Li-Yamen to watch hie proceed
ings and report to the general govern
ment. This laat step is believed to bave
been taken in consequence of the Li's
tardineaa in forwarding bad newß to the
capital. Though the eea tight took
place July 25, he sent no report of it
till August 17, and then said nothing
about tbe loss of the warshipe, recount
ing only the sinking of the Kow Siting,
with 1100 troops. In spite of Li's preo
tige and rank, he is liable to capital
punlehinont if tbe Chinese forces under
go many diaaaters.
JAPANESE WAR BONDS,
On August 18th the Japanese govern
ment announced the issue of war bonds
to the amount of 30,000,000 yen, equiv
alent to about $15,000,000, each bond
ior 100 yen at interest of 5 per cent. The
low denomination ia to enable persons
of limited means to invest. Applications
are already numerous, although the
time fixed for tbeir reception ia Septem
ber i:;th. Many foreign subacriptiona
aro expected.
THE ONLY JAPANESE LOSS.
The only loss to the Japanese thus
far, apart from casualties in battle, is
that of tbe merchaet ship Tenkyu, a
sailing vessel of 1000 tons. She carried
a cargo lor tbeChineae government from
YezO to Taku, and during her voyage
war was declared. Ou arriving, in ig
norance o! the situation, she was seized
aud her cargo confiscated. The Japaneee
complain of this proceeding, citing the
rule of European international law,
which forbids capture under similar cir
cl'instances.
GRESHAm's UNJUST IMPUTATION.
Japanese feel deeply the imputation
in Greeham's message, through the
United States minister in Tokio, that
they are "levying war upon a wenk and
defenaelosß nation," but express the
hope that Americana generally compre
hend that their war is with China and
is waged on behalf of, not against Corea.
IMPERIAL I'ffKSUNTS.
Ou August 20th two high officers of
the Jnpaneae imperinl iiouaehold left for
Corea, bearing presents from tbe em
peror and empress to the king and
queen and to Tai Won Kun, the king'e
father.
riAnnon protection.
By order of the Japanese navy depart
ment, torpedoes have been laid nt tho
entrnnce of Yokohama and Nagasaki
harbors, and no veseela are allowed to
pnea to or from these porta, except under
guidance of pilots provided by the gov
ernment,
MARITIME TRAFFIC SUSPENDED.
Cbineao maritime traffic is completely
suspended eince the outbreak of active
hostilitiee. The large fleet of tho Mer
chants' Steam Navigation company is
lying idle at the wharves of Shanghai
and Tien-Tain, aad no freights aro ac
cepted to or from any of the continental
portp. A further obstruction to trade ia
anticipated in the closing hy the govern
ment of the Yang-Tee-Kiang river.
CHINESE IN CORKA.
The position of the Chinese army in
Gorea ia unknown. After the defeat at
Song ICwan, Aud the abandonment of
the eutreuchmenta nt Aean, the troop 3
Bcattered in various directions, nnd the
nopearanee of email bodiea in dillerent
localitiea ia miataken by the inhabitants
for the advance guard of organized
forcea. Reports speak of the entrance
of a large corps by a laud route, and oi
its descent toward the capitnl, but noth
ing ttotbehtio respecting its move
ments can be discovered. If
n battle is lought within the next fort
night the moat trustworthy indications
point to c plain in the neighborhood nt •
i'hyonft-Vang, on the Oai-Doug-Yank
river, ne ita scene. But the current con
jectures are hot supported by official
authority, and no positive intelligence
as to the distribution of the Japanese
army can be aecured.
COREAN OKTHOaiI/PUY.
Great confusion may be expected in
tho orthography of Corean words. The
written characters are pronounced three
different waya by Coreane, Chinese and
Japanese.
MILLIOr 3 FOR DEFENSE!.
A new imperial Japanese ordinance
empowers the government to appropri
ate all epecial funds, euch as money set
apart for redemption of caper notes,
depoeite for famine reliof, provisions for
libraries and similar institutions, profits
of railwaya and the mint and tbe like
for war purposes. Tbe sum thus availa
ble is estimated at 90,000,000 yen.
WILL BE A DRAW.
Dr. Martin Thinks Neither. Nation Is
Capable of Winning;.
San Francisco, Sept. ().—Dr. W. A, P.
Martin, for many years legal adviser to
the Chinese government on all questions
of international law, arrived on the
steamer Belgic and is at tho Occidental
for a fuw days. Dr. Martin haß been a
resident of China for over 30 years,
barring tho time tbat he has spent in
tbis country on official visits. He has
been one of the Chinese government's
representatives whenever a treaty
haa been drawn up, and em
ployed his time valuably in looking
after the interests of China iv the eoiu
tion of international problems. He ie
tbe individual who first taught tho
heads of the Chinese government that
there was such a thing as international
law. He mastered the language of the
mandarine and translated two entire
booke, viz: Professor Wooleoy on In
ternational Law, and Wheaton on In
ternational Law. Those translations
were subsequently nsed as a baois of
translation of the two works into the
Japanese language for the u:o of the
Japanese government.
Dr. Martin ia inclined to the belief
that the preeent Btruggle between
Japan and China will be a prolonged
one and thinks it will result iv a draw.
He does not believe either nation com
petent of whipping the other. He has
come to America in search of health.
He earn he needs a rest and change of
climate and intends to make hia visit
a prolonged oue.
TORPEDOES LAID.
Precautions to Prevent the Landing of
Japanese Tro rps ia Chlnn.
San Francisco, Sept. o.—According to
advices from Shanghai by the Peru this
morning, every effort is being made to
prevent the landing of Japanese forces
in China. To that end all the fortifica
tions are being heavily garrisoned and
torpedoes are placed at the entrance to
the harbors.
Some 500 contact torpedoos have been
laid in the north channel and eleewhere
about Shanghai, bnt they are too deep
to interfere with the eaiety of the ordi
nary coasting steamers at high water.
When the tide ia out, however, there ia
but little room to epare between these
torpedoes and tne veseel'e bottome, and
navigation ia a matter of much danger.
The Japan Gazette learns that tho
Yoehino-Kan, the modern Japanese
cruieer which has been engaged witb
Chinese vessels on Bevoral uceasioua
since the commencement of the war,
has not entirely escaped injury ns has
been reported. The Gazette eaye:
"The Yoßhino-Kan apparently ran the
gauntlet of the blockade at Chemulpo,
but we have it on good authority that
ehe waa heavily handled. It is eaid that
ehe ia damaged below the water line,
and tbat but for her doublo hull the
Japanese navy would have boen the
poorer by the loss of this magnificent
cruißer."
CHINA WILL WIN.
Japan Likely to Uet the Wont of the
War.
San Francisco, Sept. 6. —Warren R.
Falsa of the shipbuilding firm of Faleß
Bros., Providence, R. L, waa n passen
ger from the Orient on the Belgic. He
epent come weeka in China and Japan.
Speaking of tbe war he acid:
"I am convinced that shen China be
comes thoroughly aroused Japan will be
badly beaten. That ij the opiniou not
only of Europeans but of Americana,
both in the Chinese citioa nnd in Japau,
and the sympatbia of the white people
iv the Orient nre in favor of China.
The Japanese have become ao conco'.ted
and arrogant that it will do them good
to be punished by China."
Slow Operations.
London, Sept. 6.—A dispatch to the
Times today from Shanghai eaya war
operations are making slow progress.
It is reported that the Jnpaneae have
threatened to withdraw their promise
not to milent Shanghai if the Kinng Nan
arsenal here ia not cloaed. Thia threat
ia supposed to be an indirect motive
which may poaaibly provoko the inter
ference of Great Britain, ns the arsenal
is pronounced au unimportant estab
lishment. •
A Japanese Base of Operations.
Shanghai, Sept. C—A atrong Japan
ese .'orce has occupied a large ialand 10
miles northwest of Port Arthur, and will
make it v base oi operations. Food and
clothing is being stored and houses are
being erected iv preparation for a long
aiege on the part of the Jnpauose.
An Incendiary Blaze.
Woodland, Cal., Bept. (i. —An incen
diary tire at Black's this morning de
stroyed three buildings—SAndrock'a
blackamith Bhop, Friirtk'o saloon nnd
residence and a vacant building. The
total loaa is tuOOO, covered by insur
ance to the amount of ifL'lOa.
Ammunition for the Chinese.
New Havkn, Ct., Sept. o.—The Win
chester Repenting Arms company of
thie city ha? jußt completed cud shipped
to the Chinese government 1,000,000
rounds ol ammunition, it waa cent by
rail to the Pacific const.
Mre I'niiarwrli.rl.
Watrbtows, N. V., Sopt. li. —At the
convention of the insurance under
writers oi the United Statee nt Alexnti
dria Bay today the committee on lawu
made a report which was adopted,
recommending tho enactment in each
state ol Btriuißjßiit laws ior tho investiga
tion o! the onuses of all fires, and pro
viding for the removal of all inflam
mable material 111 the buildings and tor
the prompt and vigorous prosecution of
nil incendiaries.
It May tin ne Much for 1f,,,,,
Mr. lied Miller ol Irving. 10 , w.-iioi tiiat he
hud ti Bestir* kldu*y trouole for many yciirs,
witii stiver.' palna iv his bank, ami a'a.." that
bab BfUier was affeete U He trl-jd ninny so
called aiduey cu.va, bjt with.iat all; good
ro.ii!!. About a year ago tie ttajHu 1 thn us,; of
K.euttlfi Hittersilii'l (ouud roilei ..i ustf. K:,'o
trie UUtttab eapsciails adapted to Ihe oura v (
ad kidney and liver tro-ibtea and otteu hltur
aimo-tthstauireiler. one trial will piovuonr
iifttfiUHiir. Prf'le only r>O t i for hire* bo, tie A t
Ur. Ueiuzoinin's dtiu aior-, 'ZZI N. Mula at
Eekstrom for wall ptp:r, 30J s. »'iln au
NORTHWESTERN FOREST FIRES.
The Worst Has Been Told at
Hinckley.
Bodies of Most of the Victims Now
Recovered.
Supplies for the HafTorers Coming; In
stupidly— Flree staging in th*
Woods or Manitoba and
Michigan.
By tha Associated Press.
Pink City, Minn., Sept. 6.—The worst
has been told at Hinckley. Tbere has
been bnt one psrty of dead fonnd since
lr.et night's report. Tbey were in a
cellar west of Hinckley, and It cannot
be told whsther there are tbree or four
bodies, co badly are tbey burned. Tbe
work of draining the mill pond is pro
gressing slowly, bnt the opinion ie that
little will be reveahd. A huge build
ing for offices and shelter
ia almost enclooed. The sur
vivors have authorized tbeir village
organizations to prepare an expression
of thoir deep gratitude to the people all
over the United States who have come
ao generously to the aid of this stricken
people. Supplies are coming into Pine
City rapidly, and tbere is no lack iv any
department of the relief wont.
Ashland, Wie., Sept. 6 —The bodies
of eight peraons who lost their lives at
High bridge have been identified as (ol
lowa: Frank Bnrgreen, married, aged
BQ| Maggie Bargreen, hia wife; Isaac
Towney, married, aged 47; Mra. Ida
Towney, 26 joara old; Etiaha Towney,
6 years old ; Jessie Towney, 4 years old ;
Willie Tcwney, 14 yeara old; Walter
Graft, 18 montha old.
The roaring sheet of flame struck Bar
green'o house nr.d it most have been
consumed instantly. Within 20 feet of
the Towney house is a 50-foot well con
taining a loot or two of water. Into this
well, when the Area were upon them,
bed clothing, feather ticks aud clothing
of all kinda were thrown, and into tbia
death trap the family weut and all per
ished.
Duluth, Minn., Sept. 6.—Hospitals
have been established all over the city,
and every public building and hundreds
of private residences are sheltering ref
ugees. "Neatly $15,000 in actual cash
has been paid into the relief funds here,
and the aubscriptione, including lnmber
nnd all auppliea, will aggregate $20,000
Negaunee, Mich., Sept. 6.—Forest
firea have started to the north and
east of thia city. The damage ie con
fine! to standing timber and farm cropa.
A strong breeze ia blowing and the fire
ia aprettding rapidly.
Rat Portage, Man,, Sept. 6.—Fire
along tbe Sault Rapids river is raging
ou both aides of the river. Millions of
feet of lumber were doatroyed. All
cropa, horses and cattle are gone. No
lobb of life haß occurred on the American
aide, but the fire ia raging.
Winnipeg, Man., Sept. 6.—A Rat Port
age dispatch to the Free Freea says:
Tho Rainy river, on both eidea for its
whole length, excepting 10 miles at
the mouth, ia one huge macs of
Hnmes. The Minnesota woods where
I ibore are but few settlers are all
burning and at Barewick the fires
were ao fierce that they jumped across
the river, Betting the Canadian woods
afire. The Ontario side is well eettled
and tho people are loeing heavily. Mrs.
Gamee and four children, living across
tbe river, were burned to death, and
other casualties are reported. All the
settlers back from Rainy river have
been burned out, losing everything.
PERSONAL.
Dr. T. 0. Stockton of San Diego ia In
the city.
Thomas Wilson of Tucson ia at tbe
Holleubock.
J. H. D. Cox, a prominent Riversidor,
ie in the city.
Major A. T. Black of Ventura ia at the
Hollenbeck.
M. A. Greene of Chicago ia registered
at the Nadeau.
H. E. Lacy, the Tucson banker, la at
the Hollenbeck.
A. H. Pratt of the Seven Oaks hotel is
at the Hollenbeck.
J. Mordeoai Bam'.ller ia visiting San
Diego for a (en dnyo.
J. T. Onllom of Salt Lake arrived at
the Nadeau yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Reed, of Santa Barbara,
are nt the Weafminater.
P. V. X, Johnson of Beaton Is a late
arrival at the Westminster.
G. M. Fowler, a large stock grower of
Phoenix, is at the Hoilenbeck.
J. S. Taggart and wile of Bskerefleld
are eteppiug at the Hollenbeck.
Jae. T. Taylor, a prominent citizsn of
Riverside, ia nt the ilolienbock.
Dr. T. Oi Stockton nnd J. W. Jordan,
of San Diugo, are at the Nadeau.
Geo. M. Halo nnd Mrs. W. M. Hale of
Boston are stopping at the Hollenbeck.
C. C. Wheeler, formerly of the Arling
ton hotei of Santa Barbara, is iv the
city. ,
Col. John H. Martin, who haa boon
visiting Loa Angelea, has returued to
Taction.
Ferd Fitzlsff, postmaster snd mer
chant at Palsadalflj ia at the United
States hotel.
C. C. Stephens, the well-known attor
ney, is ill with dropsy, at his reaidence,
on Bello7ue avenue.
M. A. Lang, traveling agent of Ihe
Schlitz Brewing company of Milwaukee
is at the Hollenbeck.
Mra. D. T. Perkins and daughter, of
Hueucme, are nt the Wostmiuster, with
a party of oasteru friende.
W. M. Wallace and Mlse Wallace, of
San Francisco, are visiting in Loa An
j geles. They are at tho Nadeau.
B. B. Jones, an attorney of Havehill,
Mass., and 0. D. Porter, » mine owner
ol Denver, are at the Hollenbeck.
Ren Havner, manager of Pomona'a
Bemocratic paper, the Beacon, waa in
the city yesterday, calling on old frleuds.
James K. Mofliti, manager of Blake,
Mofiitt & Towne, of this city, returned
irom a visit to Sad Francisco yeaterday.
Thoß. 0. Fitzgerald, one of the beet
known turf bookmakers in tho couniry,
is nt the Nadeau aud will romaiu a few
weeks.
Uaj r i'.iston and John L. Ballard, ol
the real estate firm of Easton, Eldridge
ec Co., returned from S.m Francisco yes
terday,
Mr. and Mrs. Parker and Mr. and
Mrs. Baker nnd Mies Baker, well-known
people ol Chicago, hnve apartments nt
tbe Hollenbeck.
J. W. Fulm9r of Memphis, Term.,
wbo haa been vieiting hie father-in-law,
Dr. Manchester, st Bsc n aud Bi veuth,
will leave for home in a fosr day?. H*
if 10 much delighted with tbs citr that
he expects to return here to reside per
manently.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Miller ol Riv
erside are guests ol the Hollenbeck.
Mr. Miller is proprietor of tbe Ulenwood
hotel at that place.
Mrs. C. N. Sterry, wife of Judge Star
ry ol the Atlantic and Pacific, lett for
the east last evening. Tho judge will
remain here for some days.
James McLachlan, Republican candi
date lor congrese from this district, haa
returned from a tour throngh Ventura
and Santa Barbara counties.
Dr. 0. W. Fish, who ie at the West
minster, is a brother of tbe man wbo
wae lost iv the desert with Breedlove,
out Irom San Diego, abont two years
ago.
Dr. H. C. Rosa aad Dr. A. J. Shores
of the Dri. Shores and Shores company
of Salt Lotto City, are in town to locate
permanently. these gentlemen bring
tbe highest recommendations as to their
character and ability, and will no doubt
meet with success from their advent in
LO3 Angeles.
Enameling Cast Iron.
It is noted as n somewhat singular
fact the.t there tiro not noro thau two
processes for enameling cast iron, not
withstanding tho amount of iiigenions
effort put forth in this direct ion. Ono
of these is tho hot process in which tho
iron, heated to n vivid rod, is powdered
with a flux powder, borosilicato of lend
distributed with a sieve, then heated,
aud when the flux fuses it If powdered
afresh with glass moro soluble, forming
tho glazo of tho enamel, but this opera
tion is attended witti danger and is not
adapted to large articles or for decora
tion. Tho second process, which meets
tho objections named, consists In dress
ing or coating tho articlo first with mag
netic oxide, then dipping it in borosili
cates of lead, colored by metallic oxides,
to which is added n little pipo clay, iv
crrder to givo rather more body. The
article thus covered cold, hy dipping or
with brushes, is put into tho furnace,
tho enamel adhering and vitrifying at
the usual furnace temperature used by
cnamelcr?, mid by putting a coating of
colored enamel with a brush on a first
coat simply plain it is possible to make
any decorations desired, which may be
burnt in at ono operation for outdoor
y.ases, fejijj,—Now York Sur.
Queen Victoria, it la purchase'
almost every new book of note publißu
ed, and her expenditure on literature
of all sorts is over tll.OO!) a year.
I a\ ~ -
«Z 0 OKS LIKE A GHOST! "
That's what they say of the pale,
weak woman who's "run-flown" and
overworked. Probably she knows
it herself. But there's one thing
she canH know, or she wouldn't
feci so and look so — and that is,
that Dr. Pierces Favorite Proscrip
tion is guaranteed to help her.
It's a legitimate medicine, made
especially for woman's needs; an in
vigorating, restorative tonic and a
soothing and strengthening nervine,
imparting tone and vigor to the
whole system.
But it isn't a mere stimulant. It's
a remedy, safe and sure, for all tho
functional derangements, painful dis
orders, and chronic weaknesses that
make women suffer. In " fomr.le
complaints" of every kind, periodical
pains, internal inflammation, ulcera
tion, and kindred ailments, it's guar
anteed to benefit or cure, or the
money is returned.
No other medicine for women is
sold so. Proof that nothing else is
"ju3t as good."
AUCTION!
-OF A LARGE USE OF—
Household Goods
At Salesrooms, 413 S. Spring St.,
Friday, Sept. 7:h, at 2 P. M
Consisting In part of 28 betlrom suits in oat,
walnut ami nsh, 2 parlor sune, 5 ojU extension
tablcF, waTdtobe*, desks, rockers, easy chairs,
oeuter tables, beddins, rugs, curulns, etc.
Ladies are invited.
C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer,
No. 410 S. Spring st.
AUG TiO NI
lies ai Fans
887 South MM Angeles St.
Thursday, Sept. 6, at 10 a.m.
12 iargrt Missouri niulos r-mjcln? in o.zf. ftnm
6 lo S years, Buiectu'l by tbo U. ti.
at r)t. Louis from v drove of oT«r fino. four
Bain wagon , mi'e to order, one btickb .» d,
harui'Bfl for 12 omtes, 2 B.tley tents, s.uvs,
CDoKing utensilF, elc.
THOS. B. (HiARK, Auctioneer.
8-28 14;
I PAINE ? S
i CELERY COMPOUND {
| makes people Witt, £
♦ »«•♦♦♦•>♦♦ »«o*>:o? ■?
SK ,n , n CcffrJ
Tho renilt of S) j-ec,-!,' practical cspcrhLts
t.'oatlnit thealtin
i-nr Sale BvcrywUere; a fates. $».00. "
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly tiserf. The many, who live bet*
ter tbim others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's" be.--1 products to
tho needs ol' physical being, t ill attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in th*
remedy, Syrup cf Fig 3.
Its excellence is due to its presenting,
in tho form most acceptable and pleaa
.llll to tho taste, lie refreshing and truly
beiielicial properties of a perfect lax*
alive; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling coir's," headaches and fevern
and pcriuaiu-ntl/ curing constipation.
It has g'.ven satisfaction io millions and
mot with the approval of the medical
profession because it acta on the Kid
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak
ening thorn and it is perfectly free front,
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs h for sale by all drug*
»ists in BOc and <*l bottles, but it. is man
ufactured by tiie California Fig Syrup
Co.only, trims" name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Flgf,
ond being well informed, you will not
accept aay substitute if offered.
DR. WONG HIM. who has practiced mcdl*
c.in« in Loi Angles for li* years, and
Trii'.s" nfilce ts at <j,ii) Upp"r Mainatroet, WiV
treat by inertlcin*? nil dl •teases of vvomsn, men
an<t t*!ii The doulor claims tli-ii hu hit
remenira that are superior io all othura aa <
aprc.flcfor tumbles of wootea ana wen. A
trial alone will convince iho *i.:k that Dr.
Wont; Hint's rented!m ace mcr j *?ffio;clous than
cat: ne prescribed, til. « O og Him t« a Chinee*
pbysic'un of prominence au/i a Gentleman of
reapimfllhllltv. rjpntaiion i* more the a
srcll established,and n.'. persons needing hUf
lervicea c.tu rely on hia sfcill and ability. A
cnr»j Is fiiiarftnu'fd in every cas<» in whlith a ro
covory is possible. limb medicines io: sale.
DR. WONG HIM
HERB DOCTOR
6U9 Upper Main Street, Bos Ansrel~'„\
I.QS ANr,K!X=, Cau, Jnao 17. 1810. I
To Tun I'uio.w : I unvu oeeu suffering w/t*v
piles and kuli.ey trouble for over Aye
and nave tri«el several remedlei, but All f.di«
to relieve roe. A abort time eltice i trie\JwF
Wouc Ulni, 033 Upper Mam atreet, and Vwmi
now welt aod -trong, .nd consider hint a ijf .•*>
c.ass doctor. Youra truly,
w. n. HILLYEU.
235 S. il 11 St., 1.00 Augolee, C_i. j
I,on AN<j;:r.r.«, June 9, ITOJ. \
To THE FtTRMc: l-'or over Orr years I fcare
b'.en troubled v.ith uervo'it! fee* hnudaUie r.rnt
liver enraplaifii. I flidu'.. neeru io find any liefV]
Irom the muuv do-ior* au 1 medietnea ttat*
tried until I iried :>:■. Weioj lllnj. 033 Vpfm.
Main itrecl. I ara now wed. YonratruH, —.
Mt3:t M. G HKOUK.
48 ii in loa uvc, Loa .angelei, Ua*.
IF YOU WANT
A Niea Room
IF YOU WANT
A Good Board
ing Placa
YOU CAN FIND
THEM BY
USING THE
COLUMNS OF
THE HERALD. ]
5 Cents a Line
Each Insertion.
DON'T READTHIS.
pD* nora ntiß ijj A\ Tfi 8
IS tt>N f;r 'NOI.HUi. "V *M 'BtKM
'S)r|baiUp &u\Vti >\ .-'{l \[V a i i>[Og
pi:)utu .uuoCMq ion HIM
•|rnbs on ait
1! aiJis irMnj 3ii] fj intt'-.i pnu Snttunjos 104
; Do at] Oil OH till* t!O t )
•spnno.w joSnnaoq st(i -.nianipMi tHM
'SatAiin;*. &•{ nnj noiiMUji «m tOAdnaj en*
'una jO Sit 'tIWJU|OOS(p qiO I>U« •>,')[ 1(334
'n«i s-iAiat.'j Mu.Tpinp 'adjdufid "*pn»
p.i(liln:|,) s-'i 1 -->■*.trt.) •tutfinns -s ppfjs 'stUM
iMno pi:o 2>nrt;n)M **«
-Ml ; ->t| .ICJ M -U|i ill n'UIHMHeiUd *^i
Painless Dentistry
Flu- Hold Fillitu
Wort. ™
>•" Operations
Wrf nlen
SKT TEETH, «9.
: '•. ;<■ . /'
t« tl k«i» IMr-.!r,;jls cni' <. :' '"1 I.GT, «. ',
nrtr.,'Hir ..i r,r.tsi. !t..-.'tj' '.. i v.-; x.aJH
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'Sl
LUMBER YARC
AXD PLASIIKU MULS,
130 Comraercial st, Loj Ar.fi«le^C4b
c

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