OCR Interpretation


The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 26, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-06-26/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

WIND STORMS
Still Terrify Middle West
Citizens
MISSOURI SUFFERS MOST
KANSAS AND COLORADO CLOSE
SECONDS
Tew Psopls Are Killed But Tremen
dous Damage Is Dons to Build-
ings and Growing Crops
Associated Press Special Wire.
SEDALIA, Mo., June 25.—An electrical
wind and rain storm struck this city
this morning;, doing much damage. Trees
were uprooted and barns, fences and
many small houses wrecked. A Mis
souri, Kansas and Texas passenger
train ran into a couple of box cars that
had been blown from a siding near Mon
trose. The engine was partially demol
ished and a young man, unknown, who
■ought shelter In one of the cars was
killed. The crops have been utterly de
stroyed ln many sections of this county.
AT FORT SCOTT
FORT SCOTT, Kan., June 25.—Three
and thirty-four hundredths Inches of
rain fell here last night making the
greatest precipitation recorded by the
weather observer for many years.
Washouts on the railroads are
delaying trains. Both Marmaton and
Mill Creeks are running up stream from
back water and rapidly rising. The
wind did some damage.
TORNADO AT RICH HILL
RICH HILL, Mo., June 26.—A tornado
(truck the northern part ot this city last
night. The damage will amount to
thousands of dollars. One set of kilns
an<f a set of furnaces of the Cherokee
Lanyon Smelter Company were blown
away and the building caught Are and
was totally consumed. The blacksmith
shop and other buildings were blown
away. The Rich Hill canning factory
was totally wrecked. The brick block of
the M. S. Cowles Mercantile Company
was unroofed and the water poured ln,
greatly damaging the stock. The Buck
erldge block, brick, was unroofed, and
buildings occupied by the Dally Review
were badly damaged. The City Hall
and Wiseman block were unroofed and
the front blown In. Tha Klumpp block
was blown in. The Amphitheater horse
stalls and sheds, Flora Hall, Agricul
tural Hall and other buildings at the
fair grounds were completely demol
ished. The Christian and Episcopal
Churches were wrecked. The round
house of the Memphis Railway Is a to
tal wreck and freight cars were blown
from the tracks ln the Pacific and Mem
phis yards.
Thomas Smith at the zinc work 3 was
struck by flying timbers and badly In
jured, and several others were more or
less seriously hurt. The damage to
crcDS alone will amount to thousands of
dollars. The storm lasted tnirty min
utes. Rain fell In tarrehts, accompanied
by hall.
A HURRICANE AT MACON
MACON, Mo., June 25.—A hurricane
raged here last night, damaging build
ings more or less severely, wrecking
trees and telephone and telegraph wires
ar.d doing other damage. The storm
territory was fifty miles wide.
810 HAIL STONES
PUEBLO, Col., June 25.—A hailstorm
that passed over this city and vicinity
last night was the most severe ever ex
perienced here. Incredulous persons are
inclined to doubt the statements made
regarding the size o£ stones which fell,
rbut many are willing to make affidavits
that some of the hailstones weighed over
eight ounces. In Bessemer a stone was
picked up which measured 10% Inches in
circumference and weighed S-)i ounces.
INDIAN REVOLT
Indicated by the Assassination of
Plague Commissioners
BOMBAY, India, June 25.—The suc
cessive shooting of British plague com
missioners and other civil and military
officers by natives Is regarded with grave
apprehension as an unmistakable sign
of revolt. In addition to the killing of
Lieut. Aycost at Qanesteklnd Tuesday
and the simultaneous shooting of Com
missioner Rand, who Is in a critical con
dition, other attempts upon the lives of
officers are reported. Civil Officer Ross
was shot at Peshawar Tuesday night
as he was returning from the Jubilee
fetes, and cannot recover, An attempt
was made upon the life of Lieutenant
Williams last evening as he was entering
the messroom at Foonah. Fortunately
the bullet struck only his hand. The
authorities have offered 20,000 rupees for
the arrest of natives concerned. The as
sassins track their "victims and shoot
them atfer nightfall. Europeans are
very uneasy. The outrages are due to
the discontent of the Brahmins.
College Honors
MADISON, Wis., June 25.—President
Adams of the University of Wisconsin,
at the close of the commencement exer
cises, announced that the Board of Uni
versity Regents had voted to confer the
honorary degree of Doctor of Laws on
Harry Burns Hutchlns, acting President
of the University of Michigan; B. E.
Fernaw, Chief of the Division of Forest
ry at Washington, and John Muir of
California, the eminent discoverer and
scientist.
A Native Daughter
OAKLAND, June 25.—Miss Mary Bar
• rail, the smallest woman ln California,
has been accepted as a member of 1 the
Lillputlans. She will Join the company
In September, going from her© to- New
York. Thence she will go to Europe,
where a thorough training in music and
• elocution, will be given, her under the
tutelage of the best Instructors,
Miss Barrall Is a native of Germany
and Is now Jr. her twenty-first yeaT, and
her stature Is only 4 feet 3 Inches. She
looks like a chlld of 9 years.
River Steamer Aground
NEW ORLEANS, La., June 25.—A
dispatch from Natchez, Miss., says the
steamship Leathers grounded last night
at the foot of Natchez Island, a few
miles below here, in four and a half feet
of water. She was following the old
channel where there was always from
twelve to fifteen feet of water. The
channel has changed to the Mississippi
side and cuts close to what Is known as
Carthage Point light. There is plenty of
water ln the new channel, about seven
feet across the head of the Island on the
Mississippi side. The Leathers was still
aground at last accounts.
AN ARTIST DEAD
Professor Fortune De Conte Yields to
Paralysis
SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.—Fortune
De Conte, an artist, highly educated,
once patronized by New York's aristo
cracy, erstwhile dean of the art depart
ment of the University of Southern Cali
fornia and for some six months past an
earnest worker here, is dead. Paralysis
Is given as the cause of death, but It is
believed he was a victim ot starvation.
Prof. De Conte was a member of the
Etudlant dea Beaux Arts re Francals;
Society of Arts of Southern California;
Hopkins Institute of Art, San Francis
co; Society of Chicago Artists; Kit Kat
and Palette, New York.
Papers found among his effects indi
cate that he was a member of the famous
Orleans family, and that his name was
Salnte Salm De Conte. His father was
Carlos De Conte, at one time Ambassa
dor to England, and who died about
thirty years ago.
(Prof de Conte formerly resided' ln
Los Angeles. He was one of the Exec
utive Committee of the first Fiesta, and
made many friends ln this city. He came
to the city from Chicago, with excellent
letters of recommendation, and. estab
lished! quite a reputation for artistic
ability.)
TWELVE SAVED
Six Men Oo Down With the Ship
Magnhild
QUEBEC, Que., June 25.—The steamer
Antwerp City has arrived with twelve
shipwrecked men, the survivors of the
crew of the Norwegian bark Magnhild,
lost oft New Foundland. When about
seventy miles north of Bird Rocks the
Magnhild encountered a dense fog and
lay to. She rolled heavily and the cargo
of coal shifted until water began pour
ing into the hold. The captain ordered
the long boat lowered and twelve of the
eighteen men aboard entered it. The
captain refused to embark and remark
ed to Aye others,lncluding the first mate,
"The boat will swamp If we go aboard
and we may as well die here as any
where."
The boat pulled away. Ten minutes
later the Magnhild gave a heavy lurch
and disappeared. The first mate' was
seen clinging to a hatch, but could not be
reached. The men ln the long boat were
picked up twenty-four hours later by
the Antwerp City.
A Mississippi Lynching
JACKSON, Miss., June 25.—A negro
named Moseley, who killed Farmer John
Strong, near Crystal Springs, Miss., a
few days ago and was arrested at that
place yesterday and confined In jail, was
hanged by a mob there at 9:50 this morn
ing. The negro had been guarded by
one hundred armed men since yesterday
and two calls for troops from this place
had been sent, but owing to the absence
of Governor McLaurin and the fact that
It was Impossible to establish commun
ication with Lieutenant-Governor Jones
at his home In Woodville, the tfoops did
not start for the scene until this morn
ing, when the moving order was re
ceived.
Penny Purchasers
OAKLAND, June 25.—A hundred an
gry women have visited the office of
Chief of Police Lloyd, demanding war
rants for the arrest of Mrs. J. J. Hayes
and Mrs. Buckingham, who have been
representing a branch of a San Fran
cisco "penny purchasing club," with lo
cal headquarters in the Merritt House.
Mrs. Hayes has disappeared; so has
$800 that has been paid into the club
by a large number of depositors who are
now seeking the delinquent manager.
Two Aged Men
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 25.—The
two oldest men of this (Jackson) county
died yesterday. James Moniahan, who
celebrated; his hundredth birthday in
March last, died at Independence. He
had lived at Independence! for fifty
years. He was superintendent of the
City Cemetery, in which) he had dug
over 3000 graves.
James Crutchfield, who was 96 years
old in May last, dlod at Westport, where
he had lived for forty-four years.
A Texan Hanging
HOUSTON. Tex., June 25.—Jim Wil
liamson, convicted of complicity In the
murder of the Crocker family In 1895,
was hanged today at Wharton. The
murder was the result of a feud over
some land In which Crocker first killed a
member of the Williamson family.
Crocker and his son were then murdered
by a mob led by Williamson, who after
wards hunted down Mrs. Crocker and
beat her to death.
Amsterdam Election
AMSTERDAM, June 25.—As a result
of a second ballotting today ln the elec
tions the new chamber will be composed
as follows: Liberals, 45; Catholics, 22;
Orthodox, Protestants, 21; Historic
Christians, 4; Radicals, 4; Socialists, 4.
Thus the anti-clerical and free trade
coalition will have a majority of six
seats. The IHstoric Christians support
the Liberal policy.
Silver Bow Mines
TACOMA, Wash., June 25.—1t is stat
ed that the Treadwell Mining Company
has purchased extensive properties in
the Silver Bow Basin andi is about to be
gin operations on the mainland on a
scale that will distance the famous
Douglass Island mines. The Treadwell
people will operate the mine by elec
tricity, and this, too, is soon to supplant
the water power for the present mines.
French Ingenuity
PARIS, June 25.—The Government has
adopted X-rays to check smuggling. Di
rector Pallain of the French customs
serylce has ordered that Crooks tubes
be kept ln all the large customs offices.
Hitherto vast quantities of jewelry have
been concealed ln the legs of tables and
ink receptacles. It Is believed that by-
X-rays the presence of such articles will
be readily detected.
A Dead Dowager
LONDON, June 25.—Edith, dowager
Countess of Ayleuford, is dead. She was
a daughter of the late Lieutenant Col
onel Poore Williams, M. P., and married
in 1871 the -seventh earl of Aylesford,
who died in 1885.
Found Guilty
GRAND FORKS, N. D„ June 26.—
After being out forty-one hours, the
Jury in the Normand murder case to
night returned a verdict of guilty,.fixing
the penalty at Imprisonment for life.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 26, 1897
A NEGRO MOB
Attempts a Lynching at
Key West
THE MAN MAKES HIS ESCAPE
ONE WHITE MAN SHOT AND
KILLED
The Militia Called Out to Put Down
the Threatened Serious War
of Baces
Associated Press Special Wire,
i KEY WEST, Fla., June 25.—This city
was virtually ln the hands of a negro
mob last night, and a white citizen was
killed by" the mob. At 4p. m. yesterday
Sylvanlus Johnson, charged with as
sault on a white woman, Mrs. Margaret
Atwell, was conducted to the court
house for a hearing. The courtroom
was crowded, and C. B. Pendleton, a
well known citizen, rose and asked:
"Are there enough white men present to
hang the negro?"
There was a chorus of "Ye 9," and the
crowd closed in on the prisoner. The
sheriff and his deputies drew their re
volvers and held the crowd at bay,
while Johnson waa at once hurried back
to Jail. A big mob gathered ln front of
the building and one of the negroes cried
out to lynch Pendleton, and a rush was
made for him. Through the efforts of
himself and his friends Pendleton made
his escape In a carriage.
The negro mob then gathered about
the jail to prevent the lynching of
Johnson, and open threats were made
by them to kill any white man that
might come to the Jail. About 11 oclock
last night William Gardiner, a white
man,, was sitting In front of the court
house when several of the negro mob
approached and ordered him to move.
He rose to obey and as soon as his back
was turned there rang out the crack of
a number of rifles and Gardiner received
a mortal wound, from which he died two
hours later.
The whites are Inclined to avenge Gar
diner's death and another attempt to
lynch Johnson Is expeoted to be made
tonight. A serious conflict between the
whites and blacks is feared. The mili
tia Is in readiness for any disturbance,
having been ordered out by the govern
or, and the United States troops are at
the orders of the sheriff.
FEDERAL AID ASKED
WASHINGTON, June 25.—The re
quest of the governor for the assistance
of the federal troops was discussed at
a conference at the White House to
night. There were present besides the
president, Secretary Alger, Attorney-
General McKenna andi Gen. Breck of the
army. The conference lastedi until after
11 oclock. Secretary Alger stated there
had been nothing further received from
Key West bearing on the s ; tuatlon, and
that in the absence at further Informa
tion no action had yet betn taken on
the governor's request. There are now
two companies of artillery andi one or
more of infantry stationed at that point.
CHEROKEE TROUBLE
Federal Aid Asked—Order Will Be
Maintained
WASHINGTON, June 26.—Trouble
has broken out afresh at Fort Gibson,
I. T., where the Cherokee freedmen pay
ment has just been resumed, and the
Washington authorities have been ap
pealed! to for assistance. News of the
disturbance came officially In telegrams
received by department officials today.
Gen. Frank C. Armstrong of the Dawes
commission, which was Just leaving
Fort Gibson when the trouble occurred,
Joined with Indian Inspector McLaugh
lin, who Is supervising the payment, in
writing the following to Secretary Bliss:
"Considerable excitement exists on ac
count of the arrests made by the United
States marshals. The troops here are
able to cope with the situation and pre
serve peace. If the commander has not
authority to partol the town and to
exercise control over the excited negroes
serious trouble may occur. The presence
and action of the military this evening
alone prevented bloodshed. The pay
ment has progressed quietly, but those
disturbances are outside the lines and
are between the negroes and deputy
marshals. Prompt and decided action Is
recommended with authority to remove
disorderly persons and disarm all ex
cept United States officials."
Secretary Bliss forwarded the advices
to the secretary of war for his action
andi wired the Inspector that he had. done
so, and also stated that order must be
maintained at all hazards.
A Warehouse Burned
NEW YORK, June 25.—A fire which
started In the New York Central Ter
minal warehouse at Fifty-ninth street
and Twelfth avenue this afternoon caus
ed a loss of $65,000. A great quantity of
molasses and cotton secdi oil were stored
in the cellar and the flames extended 150
feet within a moment after the fire was
discovered. As the stock was worth
$700,000, it was at first feared the dam
age would be much greater.
Cattle Thieves Caught
POMEROY, Wash., June 25—Sheriff
Baldwin, Deputy Russell and Chief of
Police Sherlll have arrested William
Jones of Asotin City, and W. L. Reed
and Ellsha Blankenshlp of Peola, In this
county, for cattle rustling. They had
the cattle In their posssession and had
made a sale of them to W. J. Rummons
of this place. The accused men are the
sons of prominent farmers.
Resisted Arrest
UKIAH, Cal., June 25.—George Colby,
who escaped from Lakeport jail about a
year ago, while awaiting sentence for
burglary, was surrounded by a posse
near Mlddletown last night. He was
accompanied by his father, and when
ordered to throw up his hands, they be
gan firing. The elder Colby and one of
the posse were mortally wounded.
Swimming Champion
SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.—Dan Re
near and H. T. Brewer, the two cham
pion swimmer© of this coast, havestart
!ed for Chicago to participate in the in
ternational championship swimming
tournament that will take place on July
3d under the auspices of the Chicago
Athletic Association of the Amateur
Athletic Union.
Bad Liquor
SAN FRANCISCO, June 25.—At a
special meeting of the Manufacturers'
and Producers' association held in this
city today it was decided to communi
cate directly with President McKinley,
trie secretary of the treasury and the
representatives of the Pacific coast in
congress with reference to the recent
shipment for export of some so-called
California brandy and protesting against
the Issuance of a permit as proposed
by the treasury department. A tele
gram was sent to Senator Perkins re
questing him to have said permit with
held until the matter can be investi
gated.
The Debs Colony
BUFFALO, N. V., June 25.—5. D. Ad
ams of Great Falls, Mont., J. Edmunds
of Helena, H. W. Clinton of San Fran
cisco and J. S. Glynn, claiming to be
from the Pacific coast, are working
among the railroad men in thls'clty to
secure recruits for Eugene V. Debs' So
cial Democracy. The delegates seem to
be making good progress and say they
expect to get 5000 respectable working
men to leave Buffalo.
HOFFMAN MURDERED
BY PARTIES UNKNOWN TO THE
JUBY
Attorneys State That Bookkeeper
Figel Will Be Charged With
Killing His Employer
SAN FRANCISCO, June 26.—Although
a numberof witnesses who had been sub-
penaed by Chief of Police Lees for the
purpose of rebutting the testimony of
those who had testified within the past
few days swelled the list of those still
to be examined when the Hoffman in
quest was resumed this morning, Coro
ner Hawkins speedily disposed of them
and, to the relief of everybody con
cerned, brought the inquiry to a close.
Among: the most material witnesses
examined, at the Instance of Chief Lees,
was J. B. Paulsen, a former employe of
the firm of Hoffman, Rothschild & Co.,
who was intimately connected with/the
family relations of the deceased. It
was shown by him that there was much
bitterness between Hoffman and the
Alexander brothers, and that upon a
memorable occasion one of the young
men said in Paulsen's presence that If it
was not for his sister he would kill Hoff
man.
P. J. Powers, the bookmaker's assist
ant, swore that Atkinson had told him
of losses upon the turf to the amount of
$17,000, and that upon one day he knew
of Figel's agent losing over $3000, The
story related by Atkinson with reference
to the Are of 1895 was confirmed by H. M.
Fortesque, to whom Atklnsoni told It at
the time.
Chief Lees, upon being asked 1 whether
he had made any investigation as to the
movements of the Alexander boys on
June Ist, stated that he telephoned to
the Chief of Police of Sam Jose and
learned from him that both were in
San Jose that evening. He also stated
that he had sent a detective to Sacra
mento and ascertained that Attorney
Ash's statement that Hoffman was ln
that city May 18th was correct.
Harry H. Hoffman, cousin of the de
ceased, denied the story toldt by Taylor
yesterday, and stated that Flgel and his
chum were angry with him because he
had informed Hoffman about their gam
bling proclivities.
, Coroner Hawkins announced the In
quest closed and after instructing the
jurors as to their duties in the premises
left them to deliberate upon the ver
dict. A few minutes later they return
ed a verdict to the effect that the de
ceased was murdered by a party or par
ties unknown to the Jury. Attorneys
Ach and Rothschild announced'afterthe
inquest that" Theodore Flgel will be ar
rested and charged with the murder of
his employer.
A Russian Wreck
ST PETERSBURG, June 25.—The
Russian turret Ironclad Gangoot, one
of the best vessels ln the Imperial navy,
ran upon a reef near Trensend this
morning during a storm and sank almost
immediately. The crew is reported
saved.
Bank Clearings
NEW TORK, June 25.—The following
table, compiled by Bradstreet's, shows the
total clearances at the principal cities and
the percentage of Increase or decrease, as
compared with the corresponding week
last year:
Pet. Pet.
Inc. Dec.
New York J547.868.785 8.5
Chicago 75.161.588 .... 3.0
Boston 109.173,246 39.8 ....
Philadelphia ........ 58.042,780 ..... 8.8
St. Louis 27.248,813 36.fi
San Francisco 10.208.794 2.4
Baltimore 13,160;748 1.5
Pittsburg 14.466,923 .... 3.0
Cincinnati 12.347,600 6.5 ....
Kansas City 8,328,547 IG.B ....
New Orleans 5,417,848 .... 1.9
Buffalo 3.902.911 1.0
Milwaukee 3.941,825 .... 10.7
Detroit 5,364,535 .... 2.0
Louisville 5.625,184 17 8
Minneapc-lis 5.698,024
Omaha 3.064,430 .... 34.5
Providence 4,829,700 5.1
Cleveland 8.252.309 19.1 ....
Houston 4.086.927 29.5
St. Paul 3,360,447 .... 26.0
Denver 2.466.223 14.0
Indianapolis 5,325,934 3.6
Columbus, C' 3,169,200 5.4
Hartford 2,439,869 25.0
Richmond 1,946,231 .... 1.7
Washington 1.966,591 13.5
St. Joseph 1,214,613 14.0
Peoria 1,503,343 0.2 ....
Memphis 1,486,231 .... 13.5
Portland, Ore 1,063,956 20.1
Rochester 1.370,984 .... 5.4
New Haven 1,385,479 17.5
Savannah 1,767,843 . 35.8
Sprlnglield, Mass... 1,205,411 .... 15.5
Worcester 1,317,820 .... 4.2
Portland, Me 1.254,063 .... 4.4
Atlanta 1,062,382 10.9
Fort Worth 1,295,328 8.8
Waco 699.607 .... 4.7
Syracuse 874.816 .... 11.4
Dcs Moines. 826,135 ..... 10.3
Grand Rapids 637,607 .... 15.2
Seattle 670,218 .... 12.7
Los Angeles 934,204 .... 8.1
Tacoma 451,489 .... 27.6
Spokane 650,020 7.4 ....
•Nashville 861,180 14.8
•Galveston 3,471,400 18.4
Salt Lake 1,274,002 6.6
Totals, U. S 1979,269,233 8.5 ....
Exclusive of New
York 431,400,448 8.3 ....
'Not Included la total. : "~ ~*fc*tj ,
FITZ FEARS TO FIGHT
IF JOHN L. SULLIVAN IS TO BE
HIS OPPONENT
To Thump the Ancient Champion
Hard Would Be Murder—Will
Box for Points
NEW YORK, June 25.—When ques
tioned by a Journal-Advertiser reporter
concerning John L. Sullivan's challenge
Robert Fitzsimmons said: "Yes, I saw
John's challenge in the Journal, and
It really makes me feel merry. Ha, ha!
John L. Sullivan back ln the ring again
and says he means It! Sometimes I feel
sorry for John. Don't he understand
that there is no possible show In the
world for him to win a light with a man
like me? Perhaps I should not say that,
however, because he Is evidently sincere
In what he Imagines he can do. And
then, again, he Is over there training
with Billy Muldoon, and if any man
alive can put him in condition to make
a fight, Muldoon Is the man. He knows
more about physical development and
training than any other man living and
he may be able to do wonders with John.
"I will accept the challenge to this
extent:. First of all, It is r.ot to be a fin
ish fight, so far as lam concerned. Do
you think I want to jeopardize my liber
ty by hitting John' L. Sullivan hard
enough to knock him out? He would
simply drop dead. To fight a finish fight
with Sullivan would be committing
manslaughter and I do not take a fancy
to It. I will go further and give him a
chance that no other pugilist has ever
had, and if it is not the squarest proposi
tion you ever heard, then suggest some
thing else that is and I will agree to it.
First of all, I will not fight him to a fin
ish, but better still, be can fight me to a
finish If he can do it ln a four or six
round go. I will spar for points and treat
him nicely, while he can fight for a
knockout. I will positively agree to let
him try just as hard as he can to drop
me In that time and as an additional as
surance to John that nothing disastrous
will happen to him I merely intend to
keep away from his smashes and show
him that I can hit him at will."
A MATCH ARRANGED
NEW YORK, June 25.—Tonight Mar
tin Julian, manager of Bob Fitzsim
mons, made a proposition to Frank Dunn
of Boston, manager of John L. Sullivan,
which was accepted. The proposition is
that John L. Sullivan and Fitzsimmons
meet at Ambrose park, Brooklyn, on
the afternoon of July sth, rain or shine,
for four or six rounds. If Sullivan'?
sparring shall be deemed by the public
and sporting writers creditable and in
dicative of his ability to enter the ring
for a finish contest, terms and condi
tions for such a match may be arranged
immediately thereafter. Sullivan will
get a share of the gate receipts.
In accepting the proposition Mr. Dunn
simply said that, though the time was
short, Julian had the call in acting for
the holder of the championship and Sul
livan would be in the ring at the ap
pointed hour.
PETE BETTERS JIM
DENVER, Col., June 25.—A special to
tho Rooky Mountain Neva from Cripple
Creek says: |Peter Everett, better
known as "Mexican Pete," defeated Jim
Williams, champion heavyweight of
Utah, in eight rounds at the Grand
operahouse tonight. Everett had the
best of the contest all the way through.
CORBETT TALKS
BOSTON, June 25.—Ex-Champion J.
J. Corbett was seen tonight regarding
the statement that he and Charley
Mitchell would be matched to a finish
fight for a purse of $15,000 offered by Dan
Stuart. Corbett said: "I rather think
that the experience of this same Mitchell
at Jacksonville should prove conclusive
ly that he has seen- his best days as a
pugilist and should remain in retire
ment. I will meet no man unless It is
for the championship of the world, and
the only man from whom I can recover
that title will be Fitzsimmons or the
man who conquers him, if such a thing
should come to pass."
A Robbers' Roost
LEADVILLE, Col., June 25.—A. band
of armed men reported In the vicinity of
the Johnny mine, are believed to be
bandits. Sheriff O'Mahoney and a large
posse have reached the Johnny mine and
reports all quiet there. The armed
party Is evidently lying ln wait for
miners who pass to and fro along the
road. There was one hold-up last night
and several have occurred during the
past few weeks.
Dutch Free Trade
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., June 25.—A
special cablegram from a leading flour
importer of Amsterdam to the North
western Miller states that the protec
tionist party in Holland has been to
tally defeated and that a free trade ma
jority is elected. This assures the fu
ture of American flour trade with Hol
land, which was the object of the at
tack of the Dutch protectionists.
A Murderer Hanged
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., June 25.—James
Pollard, colored, was hanged in the Jail
yard today for tbe murder of Joseph Ir
vln, also colored. The murder was com
mitted in July, 1895. Pollard threatened
to kill Dave Irvin and went to the home
of the Irvins one night. Finding the
family at supper he fired at Dave Irvin,
but missed him, killing his brother.
Stole a Bugle
SAN DIEGO, June 25.—Joseph Taylor
was arrested here tonight on a warrant
from Los Angeles charging him with
embezzlement. The complainant is
Captain Robert Wankowski of Company
A, Seventh regiment, National Guard.
Taylor is accused of appropriating a
bugle, uniform and other articles.
Dead in Bed
CHATTANOOGA Term., June 2&;—
Hon. John Bible, United States attorney
for East Tennessee and one of the moat
active politicians of the state, was found
dead ln bed at his home in this city litis
morning. Death Is ascribed to apoplexy.
Mr. Bible had charge of several large
law suits for the government which are
as yet unsettled.
Silver Exports
NEW YORK, June 25.—The steamer
Umbria will take out 731,000 ounces of
sliver tomorrow.
A Reckless Foreman
ST. LOUIS, June 26.—Patrick Patti
ganand Edward Weinberger were fa tal
ly and John Jamteson seriously Injured
today hy the caving ln of a sewer. The
n»en were ordered to jump into a twen
ty-foot excavation and wall it up, de
spite their protestations.
LORD WOLSELEY'S AFFLICTION
The Life of the Commander of the
British Army Hearing an End
Lord Wolseley is not likely to retain
for any length of time his position of
commandier-ln-chlef of the British army,
for, although, after being conllned to his
house for a number of week's, he has at
length returned to duty at the branch of
the war department known as the
Horse Guards, yet It Is no longer any se
cret that he Is afflicted with cancer ot
uhe stomach, which lain a v*ry advanced
state. Nothing else is talked about at
the so-called "service" clubs iro and
around Pall Mall, St. James and, Picca
dilly, and although the field marshal has
more enemies than friends, his popu
larity being restricted to what is known
as "his gang," yet regret) is expressed on
all sides.
It Is asserted that the malady has
reached a point which enables the doc
tors to declare that while his life may
be prolonged, until the. end of the year,
he must not look for much extension be
yond that, while it Is quite possible that
he may be carried oft long before the
season is over. In that event it is his
only daughter Frances, who, by virtue
of the terms of the patent of his peerage,
will become Viscountess Wolseley in her
own right.—Chicago Record.
A Bad Precedent
LONDON, June 26.—The Berlin cor
respondent of the Standard says: Rus
sia will not join in Japan's protest
against the annexation of Hawaii by
the United States, but she regards tha
move as a dangerous precedent.
Ratcliff's Troubles
CHICAGO, June 25.— E. J. Rateliff, the
actor who ia wanted in New York on a
charge of brutally assaulting his wife,
was released on bail this afternoon.
Alderman John Powers signed the bond
for $5000.
Horribly Mangled
AUBURN, Cal., June 25.—Joseph Sar
gent of Truckee was run over and killed
in the Colfax yards early this morning.
His legs and arms were cut oft and his
body horribly mangled.
Pro and Con
"Mamma, what does 'pro and con'
mean?"
"Two things opposed to each other,
my child."
"Oh, that's where the words 'progress'
and 'congress' come from, isn't it?" —
Washington Star.
FASHION NOTES
Jet coronets are seen on many of the
spring bonnets.
With the light hat or bonnet wear a
white veil with black dots.
Some especially spring-like purses are
of white leather stamped with violets.
The season's frocks for little people
are quite as elaborate as those designed
for older people, and! follow closely the
same rules in regard to smaller skirts
and sleeves.
' The patent leather half shoe is good
[j Tie Business Mai I
| Tic Housewife j
| Tie Student |
I Tie Farmer ' i
It ■.
[T i •
\ I Will find " The Herald " most complete and ::
;| entertaining. It is a paper that contains V.
; i more substantial, terse news than any other } \
\t ■ in Southern California. Every day there is ::
; t something in it of particular interest to every- 3 3
t body. 33
it 33
Si I h I
II Coaitains I \\
t i The latest Telegraphic News j j ;:
I '/ The Latest Market Reports | ;;
f The Brightest Editorial Reading jj! ;:
I The Latest Sporting News Sill
t The Exact Political Situation m : f
I The Entire City Happenings jj| : \
I The Latest Southern California News j| \ 3
I The Current Social Events H : 3
J The News of the Theaters | ; E
;: The News of Mining |i| ::
;: The News of the Courts M ;:
:: The News of the Big Stores || ::
;: The Latest Foreign News Mi ;:
;: The Brightest Stories !! ; t
;: Fair and Unbiased Criticisms | ;:
I I on all popular subjects jljjjj ', *
3 3 And all this for 7£ cents a month by carrier or 19 j|
:: a year by mail ::\
ll'l
33 Agents in Every Town in California or ... . ->;
i: -i
The Herald Publishing Co.
33
222 West Third Street 3
ll\ • LOS ANGELES, CAL, 3 ',
--*-*-*-*- - * * f^*^ti«mW
form with the white gown. In fact,
these shoes trimmed with perforated
bands ln graceful curves along the sides
are the very newest summer footgear.
Wash silks, moussellnes snd chiffons
are shown ln truly surprising variety.
Satin duchesse, satin brocade, moire ve
lour and taffeta ln black are soldi for
skirts to be worn with dressy bodices.
Anything purple, green, red or blue
seems to sell well at the silk counters.
Although some grays, browns and deep
pinks are displayed, brightness pre
dominates, and it will be a gay season.
Taffeta and foulard are the reigning
silks for the spring and summer. Very
bright glace silks for lining retail from
50 cents to $1.
Charming fancy plaids, stripes and
small figures obtain in taffeta for waists.
Among the dainty garnitures are "cloth
of-gold gauze," moussellne, chiffon,
linen and nainsook embroideries, louis
ine ribbons, Valenciennes Insertions and
light-meshed laces. For collars, bows,
belts andi rosettes, satin, velvet and
taffeta ribbons are generally used.
Rheumatism
Lumbago, Sciatica and
Lame Back
Are instantly relieved and quickly and radi
cally cured by electricity an applied by DR.:
SANDEN'S famous ELECTRIC BELTS. Unlike,
most complaints which give timely notice of i
their visttatation, rheumatism is the molt in-,
sldioua. It steals upon its victim with that
subtlety o£ a robber, not only rendering him
helpless, but inflicting the most Insufferable
agony. Nothing in the realm of drags or
medicines has been found to cure It, but it Is
now an established fact that electricity gives;
instant relief, and quickly, entirely eradl-:
rates the disease from the body. Dr. sanden's;
Improved Electric Belts are 'made to meet'
every possible case of this terrible disease, and'
we have many thousands of very grateful peo-'
pie cured in this city and neighborhood-who:
testify to what we claim. This belt is a com-'
plete battery, so simple a child can Manipulate
It, but giving powerful currents, felt by the
wearer and penetrating to every part of the
body. It Is not expensive and is warranted.
You will immediately feel the current or we
forfeit $5000.
"When I got your belt I was not üble to work.
I could not bear to have anything touch myi
back without great pain. I bega'l to Improve:
as soon as I started your treatment, and now,
after four months'use, lam a vaell man. My
wile has been under the dotrtor's sere for
years. she ware the belt for a month and is'
doing nicely under the treatment, and hae not
had occasion to visit a doctor tdnee. ,,
Writes J S. Johnson, of Hueneme, Ventura
county, California.
A neat pocket edition of Dr. Sanden's cele
brated work upon Medical Electricity will be
mailed free, but if possible please call and ex*
amine.
SANDEN ELECTRIC CO.,
S. Broadway, Cor. 2d St., Los Angeles, CaL
Office hours—B a.m. to 6p m.; Evenings, 7to 8s
Sundays, 10 to 1.
Dj. Sanden's Electric Truss Cures Rupture.
3

xml | txt