Newspaper Page Text
fo THE HERALD ]
p* stands tor the Interests of
L Southern Califorutß. A
BUBSCRIBE FOR IT.
VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 9.
More Southern Plantations
The Village of Sara Bayou In
Heavy Rains Augment tlie Volume
of the Flood.
The Waters of the Gulf Driven Inland and
Part of the Crescent City
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Bayou Sara, La., April 21.—The levee
gave way at the foot of Fountain street
at an early hour this morning. A gen
eral alarm was sounded, and all the
people turned out, and after hard work
closed the break. It was soon found,
however, that the rising river was run
ning over tlie front levee, and nothing
could be done to check it. Tremendous
confusion ensued. Every boat and raft i
was brought into requisition. Lanterns
could be seen everywhere, and cries and
shouts of men, women and children,
working to save their effects, couid be
heard in every direction. Not a house
in town has escaped inundation, and
from daybreak until evening it has been
raining hard. The loss will he consid
erable, as flood and destruction meet
the eye at every point. Two other
crevasses developed during the day, and
altogether the prospects for Bayou Sara
are not encouraging for early relief from
New Orleans, La., April 21. —Reports
from up the river today are again
gloomy. It has been raining today, and
the river is rising at nearly all points,
but no serious apprehensions are yet in- !
dulged in. No breaks are reported, ex- |
cept the one at Bayou Sara, but Pine
Blurt', Arkansas, reports that the water
will almost surely overflow tlie cotton
territory in the Northeast.
A gale has driven the gulf water into
Lake Pontchartrain to such an extent
that the tide water has covered the
shell roads leading to Spanish Fort and
West End, and also submerged the
sparsely settled sections of the north
eastern suburbs of this city, doing some
damage to gardens, etc." About noon
today the levee gave way just above the
sugar house on Hon. T." S. Wilkinson's
Myrtle Grove plantation. In twenty
minutes the break was 300 feet wide,
and the water was pouring through in
an irresistible torrent. The break is
some thirty miles below the city. The
right bank was pretty high, and much
damage will result from the crevasse.
Summary of Yesterday's Events at
Elizabeth and Memphis.
Elisabeth, N. J., April 21.—Weather
Five furlongs—Tiptop won, Homeo
pathy second, Fitzgerald third; time,
Mile and furlong—King Crab won,
Eric second, Castaway third; time,
1:57 I._>.1 ._>.
Five furlongs—Moonstone won, Ex
press second, America third; time,
Half-mile — Terrific won, Wagoner
second, Eclipse third; time, 0:50^.
Mile and six-tenthß—Hamlet won,
Esau second, Silleck, third; time,
Mile —Jack Rose won, Major Daly
second, minuet third ; time, 1:45.
Memphis, April 21. —Weather pleas
ant, track fast.
Two-year-olds, five furlongs—Annie
Brown won, Black Knight second, Joe
Carter third; time, 1:05.
Mile—Mary S won, Workmate second,
Shelter third ; time, 1
Two-year-olds, five furlongs—Doug
Knapp won, Ben March second, Rose
Howard third: time, 1:05.
Mile and one-sixteenth—Carlton won,
Walker second, Birthday third; time,
1:52> 2 .
A KOI M) THE HORN.
A Packet Line Established Between New
York and San Diego.
New York, April 21. —Arrangements
for the establishment of a line of sailing
packets between this city and San Diego
nave been completed by J. D. Spreckels
& Bros., of San Francisco, and Austin,
Flint & Co., of this city. The service
will consist of chartered vessels. The
biggest vessels in the market will be
employed. The four-masted American
ship Fred Billings, now chartered for a
trip around the Horn w'th a general
cargo, will be paid $35,000 for the trip.
The ships Ben F. Barkwood and W. F.
Babcock will get about $30,000 each for
the same passage.
In a Hurry to Unload.
New York, April 21.—The Inman
steamer City of Berlin arrived yesterday
and was in a hurry to unload. Work
was commenced this morning without a
permit from the custom house. Two
inspectors were present, but allowed the
work to go on. A large amount of the
cargo was taken away before the custom
house authorities discovered it, when
they immediately seized the yessel. The
inspectors were suspended. The pen
alty for the offense is the forfeiture of
the goods and a heavy fine. The City
of Berlin will be detained until the case
Bank President Sued.
Dubuque, la., April 21.—Suit was
entered today by Receiver Wells, of the
defunct Commercial National Bank,
against R. E. Graves, its former presi
dent, to recover $20,000. The amount
covers various loans made by the bank
to the president on notes. Personal ser
vice was made on Graves, who is in the
city. The suits cannot be tried before
the November term.
Sons of the Revolution.
Washington, April 21. —A meeting
was held today for the purpose of organ
izing a District of Columbia Society of
Sons of the Revolution. The following
-officers were elected: President, Ad
miral D. D. Porter; vice-presidents.
General A. W. Greeley and General
Marcus J. Wright; secretary, Dr. F. O.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
A Priest Silenced.
Watkrtown, N. V., April 21.—Bishop
Wadhams has silenced Father Peter J.
If. Ryan, of St. Peter's Roman Catholic
church, at Lowville, New York, and sus
pended him from tlie priestly office, on
account of acts unbecoming a priest.
The cause of complaint against him was
as to his method of assessing the con
gregation and extorting money from
them. The trouble was brought to a
climax when the priest's demand upon
a lady of the congregation for her share
of a certain assessment was refused.
Father Ryan became angry and struck
her in the face with a prayer book, and
use<l language unbecoming" to a priest.
The Denver Kate War.
Chicago,April2l.—Anew feature in
the passenger rate war is about to he in
augurated. The Burlington will put on
next Sunday a fast train to Denver,
leaving Chicago at I p. m. and arriving
at Denver at ti :30 p. m. next day. This
will shorten the time between the two
cities seven hours, and roads not able to
meet the Burlington time, will probably
try further cutting of rates.
Louibyillk, April 21. —A. Steinau tv.
Son, jewelers here, were robbed this
afternoon of $8,006 worth of diamonds.
A man who bought a ring suddenly
called Steinau'sattention to some article,
and a confederate slipped a case of
jewelry containing forty-one rings and
two sets of ear-rings into his pocket and
THE SILVER QUESTION.
THE REPUBLICAN CONGRESS
HOLD ANOTHER CAUCUS.
Reports of the Special Silver Committee
Received—The Cattcus Stands Two to
One Against the Windom Bill.
Washington, April 21.—The Republi
can members of the House held a caucus
tonight to receive the report of its com
mittee on the silver question. Chairman
Conger, of the coinage committee, in
presenting the report of the committee,
recited the concessions which the House
caucus committee had offered to the
Senate committee, told how the negotia
tions had failed, mainly on the redemp
tion and national propositions, and
summed up by reporting that the House
committee had withdrawn all its con
cessions, and that nine of the fifteen
members had decided to recommend
that the House pass the modified Win
dom bill, as it came from the coinage
| Representative Walker, oi Massachu-
I setts, another member of the committee,
upheld the committee's action. He
i maintained that Ho lull would secure all
i the necessary relief in the way of expan
! sion of the currency, and in substance
| reiterated Secretary Windom's objec
j tions to the redemption features of the
I Senate bill, pointing out the dangers
] underlying the positive requirement that
| the treasury notes should be redeemed
| in lawful money.
I The six members of the caucus com
j mittee who refused to accede to the ma
; jority bill, favoring the modified Win
l dom bill, were Representatives Perkins,
of Kansas, Bartine, of Nevada, Wick
j ham, of Ohio, Carter, of Montana, Tay
! lor, of Illinois, and Henderson, of lowa.
: They represented the Western sentiment,
1 and had a proposition of their own to
offer, which was submitted by Repre
! sentative Perkins. It was set forth as a
j compromise measure, and in fact is a
composite of the Senate and House com
! mittee bills.
Dorsey, of Nebraska, entered a solemn
protest against the Eastern restrictive
policy. He prophesied that if the Re
publican party hesitated to adopt free
coinage or something equivalent, it
would surely be defeated at the polls
The discussion ran until half past j
eleven, when finally the entire subject
was recommitted to the caucus commit
tee. It became evident from several |
votes on minor propositions taken dur- I
ing the debate that the Republican j
members are opposed to the Windom
bill in the proportion of two to one. The j
committee will report to another meet
ing of the caucus Wednesday night.
Senator Stewart Says It Is a Scheme to
Washington, April 21. —Senator Stew
art, of Nevada, in an interview which
will be printed in the Post tomorrow,
sharply criticises Secretary Windom's
attitude on the silver question. The
Senator asserts that it is Secretary Win
dom's policy to demonetize silver. The
Secretary, the Senator says, confounds
the silver question with the money ques
tion. The business of the country is
suffering badly from the want of more
money, and what the silver men ask is
that more be created. The provision of
the VVindom bill, giving the Secretary
discretionary power in the purchase of
silver bullion, is attacked on the ground
that past experience with Secretaries
of the Treasury shows that this is
unwise. The bullion redemption fea
tures of the Windom bill are also
attacked, the Senator declaring its ob
ject is to make gold the sole standard as'
money. What the advocates of silver
want, the Senator concludes, is a con
stant and regular supply of money to
meet the legitimate demands of the
country, and they do not want to place
it in the power of the bankers or treas
ury officials to expand or contract the
currency to meet the demands of the
speculators in property or money. The
general tenor of the whole interview is
that the silver men want silver recog
nized as a money metal, and they do not
consider the Windom bill such a meaa-,
Sale of Thoroughbreds.
Lexington, Ky., April 21. —Wood-
ward's combination sale began today.
Fifty-nine head brought $30,240. Among
the highest sales were: Warder, eh. s.,
H. H. Stamboul, Youngstown, Ohio,
$6,100; Nutilla, b. f., Bowerman Bros.,
Lexington, $1,800; Gold Spur, eh. c, W.
IH. Richfield, city, $1,500; Henry, br. s.,
E. M. Price, Columbia, Mo., $1,500; In
terest, br. s., R. P. Pepper, Frankfort,
$2,000; General Crook, br. c, J. R. Don
aldson, New York, $1,500; Lady Stevens,
b. m., F. D. Myers, Oakland, $800.
TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1890.
OUT OF THE RACE.
Waterman Throws Up the
He is Not a Candidate For
He Suddenly Discovers That He Can
His Private Affairs Demand All His Time.
The Trusty "Markiss" Makes This
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Sacramento, April 21.—Concerning
the rumor that Governor Waterman had
decided to withdraw from the guberna
torial contest, Secretary Boruck said to
day: "It is a fact that Governor Water
man is not a candidate for re-election,
and will not be. He has had the sub
ject under consideration for at least two
months, and has been ready at any
time during that period to make the
Secretary Boruck said business consid
erations prompted the Governor to re
tire from the canvass, as his private and
business interests had suffered materi
ally since he had been in the Governor's
"Is he in favor of any particular can
didate for Governor?" was asked.
"No; emphatically no," was the re
"Will the Governor return to San Ber
nardino at the close of his term?"
"As to that, I cannot say. The Gov
ernor has long had a desire to establish
a banking institution in -San Francisco,
with a capital of $1,000,000, and I am
under the impression that he will turn
his attention to that."
WENT UP THE FLUE.
A Chambermaid's Novel Experience at
Spokane Falls, Wyo., April 21. —A
most remarkable, and what might have
proved, a fatal accident, occurred late
yesterday afternoon at the new Hotel
Spokane, which is to be thrown open to
the public next Wednesday. One of the
chambermaids, named Annie Martin,
was caught up by the wings of the large
ventilating fan in the kitchen and car
ried up the escape pipe as far as the sec- j
ond story, where she was wedged fast by
her clothing. After locating her precise
position, the pipe was cut open and the
girl was taken out. She was badly
trightened, but otherwise uninjured.
The ventilating apparatus is to carry
the fumes from the kitchen, which is
located in the basement, up through a
large sheet-iron pipe which connects
with the fan and runs up outside the
building to the roof. The fan is a huge
affair, ten feet across. At the time of
the accident it was being tested, and
was making 1,200 revolutions per
. SWAM I' LANDS.
A Big Suit Begun in the Federal Court
Portland, Ore., April 21.— R. F. Mc-
Conaughy, of California, today began
suit in the L'nited States Circuit Court,
here, against Governor Pennoyer and
the Board of School Land Commis
sioners to restrain them perpetually from
selling some 45,000 acres of swamp and
I overflowed lands, purchased by him from
ex-Congressman Felton, of California,
j The question arises under the act of the
■ Legislature declaring that certificates of
sale of swamp lands on which twenty
per cent, has not been paid by a certain
date, should be canceled regardless of
the ninety days' notice required by the
former act. McConaughy purchased
under the latter conditions.
SULLIVAN AND JACKSON.
| The California Athletic Club Decides
to Bring Them Together.
San Francisco, April 21.—At a ineet
| ing tonight of the directors of the Call
j fornia Athletic Club, an informal de-
I cision was reached to match Sullivan
and Jackson for a purse of $20,000. No
decision was reached as regards the time
the fight will take place, but the general
opinion seemed to Jjbe in four or five
months. The proposition will probably
be brought up before the full club to
morrow night for ratification or sug
A #100,000 Fire.
San Francisco, April 21.—Fire broke
out this evening in Neville & Company's
bag warehouse at the foot of California
street, resulting in a total loss of about
$100,000; insurance not known. The
fire started on the second floor and
made rapid headway. Aside from the
damage to the buildings, most of the
burned material waß cotton and jute.
Neville & Company's loss will probably
reach $80,000. One portion of the build
ing was used by Wellman, Peck & Com
pany as a storeroom for their stock of
teas. This firm's loss will probably be
$15,000. The firm of John T. Cutting &
Company will suffer a slight loss, as
their building adjoined the burning one.
A Shipwrecked Crew.
San Francisco, April 21.—The bark
entine City of Papete arrived today
from Tahiti. Among the passengers
were Captain E. Pilky and the crew of
the schooner Cassie Hayward, which
was wrecked on Margia island, in the
Chief of Advertising.
Sacramento, April 21.—The executive
committee of the Northern and Central
California Press Association today
elected J. H. Uhllhorn, of Sacramento,
superintendent of the advertising
bureau, with headquarters in San Fran
Clgar Factory Seized.
San Francisco, April 21.—The internal
revenue officers today seized Lee Him's
cigar store factory and confiscated half a
million cigars on which the Government
tax had not been paid.
San Diego, April 21.— J. 0. Taylor,
until lately agent of the Buckeye Buggy
Company of this city, waa arrested to
day, charged with procuring money
under false pretenses. Taylor is at
present running a hotel in Santa Ana.
BANKER HELLMAN ILL.
He Is Confined to His Room at the Palace
San Francisco, April 21.—1. W. Hell
man, the new president of the Nevada
Bank, has been confined to his apart
ments at the Palace hotel for the past
four or five days. Mrs. Hellman arrived
a few days ago from Los Angeles. Mr.
Hellman is suffering from a complica
tion of diseases, but the attending physi
cians do not apprehend fatal results.
Fire at Fresno.
Fresno, Cal., April 21.—Two houses
on F. street, just approaching comple
tion, were destroyed by fire about 12
o'clock last night. It is supposed that
some tramp went to sleep in the shav
ings about the premises and set tire to
them by smoking. The loss is about
$1,500; insurance, $700.
San Bernardino Teachers.
San Bernardino, April 21.—The
Teachers' institute of this county con
vened here this morning, to be in ses
sion one week. Seventy-five members
Uriah, Cal., April 21.—Frank Lownes
was today sentenced to serve twenty-one
years at San Quentin, for the murder of
James H. Carter, in Potter Valley, last
THE NATIONAL GAME.
INTEREST IN THE SPORT EVI
Small Attendance Characterized the
Games Yesterday—Tho Brotherhood
Games Again Best Patronized.
Pittsburg, April 21.—Baseball en
thusiasm died out today, and it seems as
it* the question had simmered down to a
mere question of the survival of the
Pittsburg 2 0101010 o—s
Chicago 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 o—2
Base hits—Pittsburg, 5: Chicago, 5. Errors—
Pittsburg, 2; Chicago, 3. Batteries—Staley and
Carroll; Baldwin and Boyle. Umpires—Matthews
and Gunning. Attendance, 2,000.
NATIONAL LEAGUE —SCORE.
Pittsburg 0 0 2 0 0 2 5 0 2—ll
Cleveland 0 0 3 0 3 0 3 0 o—9
Base hits—Pittsburg, 13; Cleveland, 14. Errors
—Pittsburg, 5; Cleveland, 8. Batteries—
Schmitt and Miller; Parsons and Zimmer. Um
pire—Zachariah. Attendance, 250.
At New York.
New York, April 21.—Two thousand
persons saw the Giants defeated the sec
ond time by the Philadelphia Players'
League this afternoon. Costly errors of
Slattery and Hatfield was the cause of
New York's defeat.
New York 2 O o a 4 o 3 2 o—ll
Philadelphia 4 0 2 6 O v o l —io
Base hits—New York, 12; Philadelphia, 13.
Errors—New York, 6; Philadelphia, 6. Bat
teries—Ewing; Knell, Milligan. Umpires
In the league game this afternoon
Russic pitched in fine form, striking out
thirteen of the Philadelphia players
New York 0 0 1 3 0 0 1 0 o—s
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 I—3
Base hits—New York, 10; Philadelphia, 8.
Errors— New York, 2; Philadelphia, 4. Bat
teries—Russic, Buckley; Glcason, Clements.
Boston, April 21. — The National
League game today resulted in a victory
for the Brooklyns, by opportune bunch
ing of hits. Attendance, 1,300.
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 s—o
Brooklyn 2 0 040000 I—7
Base hits—Boston, 8; Brooklyn, 12. Errors-
Boston, 0; Brooklyn, S. Batteries—Getzeiu
and Bennett; Huges;.and Clarke. Umpire—
About 3,500 persons witnessed the
brotherhood game this afternoon.
Gumpert's battery errors proved disas
trous for the home team.
Boston 1 0 0 1 1 0 o—s
Brooklyn 3 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 o—7
Base hits—Boston, 3; Brooklyn, 7. Errors—
Boston, 12; Brooklyn, 8. Batteries—Gnrnpert,
Kelly; Weyning, Cook. Umpires—Oaffney,
At Cincinnati (League).
Cincinnati, April 21. —The home team
turned the tables on the Chicago league
club this afternoon, defeating them in
the presence of over 3,000 spectators.
Cincinnati 02220001 2—9
Chicago 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
Hits—Cincinnati, 11; Chicago, 0. Errors-
Cincinnati,!; Chicago. 7. Batteries—Foreman,
Kennan; Hutchinson, Kittredge. Umpire—Me-
At Buffalo (Brotherhood.)
Buffalo, April 21.—The Bisons won
their second game from Cleveland al
most without a struggle. Attendance,
Buffalo .5 0 0 2 3 0 3 2 o—ls
Cleveland 0. 20210012— 8
Base hits—Buffalo,' 10; Cleveland 14. Errors-
Buffalo, 2; Cleveland, 4. Batteries—Ferson
and Mack; Bakeley and Suteliffe. Umpires—
Knight aud Jones.
Philadelphia, April 21. —Athletics, 7;
Louisville, April 21.—St. Louis, 4;
Fresno vs. Vlsalia.
Fresno, April 21.—The match game
yesterday between the Visalia and
Fresno clubs, resulted in a victory for
the latter, 8 to 6.
San Francisco, April 21. —General R.
A. Alger, commander-in-chief of the
Grand Army of the Republic, arrived at
Oakland late to-night. He remained
there in lps private car, and will leave
for San Jose in the morning, to remain
until Friday, when he will leave for
Portland. General Alger is accompanied
by his family and Mrs. John A Logan
and her daughter.
Pope Not Arrested.
Denver, April 21.—A telegram from
Santa F6, N. M., states that there is no
truth in the report published at Louis
ville, Ky, that Pope, the defaulting
cashier, was arrested at Lamy Junction.
The Oldest Odd .Fellow.
Amesbury, Mass., April 21.—John F.
Cowden, said to be the oldest Odd Fel
low in the country, died yesterday, aged
82 years. He joined the order in Phila
delphia in 1831.
THE NEWS ABROAD.
Parnell Attacks the Irish
He Moves That It Be Entirely
He Charges That It Is Made to Ben
efit the Landlords.
Emperor William Visits Bremen—Presi-
President Carnot in Corsica—Other
Cable News Condensed.
Associated Press Dispatches, i
London, April 21.—1n the Commons
today, Parnell moved that the Irish
Land Purchase bill be rejected. He
said that the measure justified the
claims of the Nationalists made nine
years ago. He welcomed Balfour as the
latest recruit to the ranks of the land
reformers. While accepting the Gov
ernment's recognition of land for the
people, Parnell declared that he could
not admit that the bill was a satisfactory
solution of the land question. The initial
question was how far the British
taxpayer would go on lending credit to
the Irish landlords. The experience
gained by the discussion of Gladstone's
land bill in 1886, showed that the tax
payer would not go far enough to finally
settle the land difficulty. The present
bill was meant simply to enable one
ninth of the owners of land in Ireland to
sell out at exorbitant prices, leaving
the poorer residents in the lurch.
Parnell also objected to the bill on the
ground that it did not provide for carry
ing out what it proposed, while it ex
hausted the only Irish credit available,
without the consent of the Irish, and
without any local control in the appli
ance of money. Again, while coercion
was applied as it now is, a
tenant can never be a free agent.
The bill, he declared, was unsafe to
the imperial taxpayers, the guarantees
it provides being illusory and insuffi
cient. According to Balfour's own fig
ures relief was to be provided for only
three-fourths of the tenantH.
Parnell spoke at great length. Tre
velyan also spoke in opposition to the
bill. The debate was then adjourned.
The Parnellites are divided in their
opinions on Mr. Parnell's motion. They
think an explanation is necessary.
President Carnot has arrived at Ajac
, Two thousand, api*****. >•< "Lmrtk.
have shuck lor higher wages.
Work on the harbor of Vera Cruz is
being pursued to the utmost.
President Diaz, of Mexico, favors a
system of savings banks throughout the
Sixteen thousand Berlin shoemakers
have struck for a 10-hour day and a raise
The Tampico branch of the Mexican
Central railway has been opened for
Emperor William arrived Monday
morning at Bremen, and received an en
The steamer Bilboa, from Grimsby,
was lost in the North sea. Fifteen per
sons were drowned.
Evictions on the Bonsonbly estate, in
Ireland, have been resumed. Fourteen
families have been evicted.
During a bull fight at Guadalajara,
Mexico, the bull ring broke and a score
of people were badly injured.
It is stated that Col. Schmidt, who
sold the plans of the Cronstadt fortress,
has been sentenced te be shot.
Emperor William, while at Berlin,
laid the foundation for a stone monu
ment to his grandfather, William I.
There has been a renewal of j the labor
riots at Treppau, Austria. Nearly every
j window in two streets was smashed by
Minister Arroyo, of Portugal, has sent
to Mozambique directing that in view of
the negotiations with England, the ex
pedition to Chiromo, under Captain
Continuo, be stopped and compelled to
return to the coast.
The Crown Prince of Italy, who is
now traveling in Southern Russia, met
with a railroad accident. As the train
was leaving Vladikavkaas, it was thrown
from the track by the breaking of the
wheel of one of the cars. The Prince
was severely injured.
Newfoundland advices state that the
Government has decided, for this season
only, to present a bait act to be carried
out under licenses, by which all foreign
ers will be permitted to purchase one
barrel of bait per ton of their register,
on payment of their tonmage dues.
La Ganlois says the Dahomeyans made
two vigorous assaults upon the French
position in Dahomey. Four French
pickets were captured by the Daho
meyans! and beheaded. The French
retaliated by beheading five of the fe
male warriors of the King.
The Darling river in Australia is still
rising. A large expanse of country is
flooded. Several buildings in the sub
merged town of Bourke have collapsed.
Hundreds of inhabitants have taken
refuge in the railway depot, the custom
house and postoffiee, which are pro
tected by dams.
A LUCKY MURDERESS.
Roasted Her Husband and Is Entitled to
Chicago, April 21.—The Appellate
Court rendered a decision today in the
somewhat noted case of Mrs. Maggie
Schreiner against the high court of the
Illinois Catholic Foresters, to recover
$1,000 for the death of her husband,
whose clothing she saturated with coal
oil, and then set fire to it, causing his
death. Mrs. Schreiner at the time
pleaded guilty to manslaughter, and is
now serving a term in Joliet. On the
first trial the lower court held that she
was not entitled to the money, because
the killing was willful murder. The Ap
pellate Court held that her plea of guilty
cannot be used in civil proceedings, and
that she is entitled to show that the
killing was unintentional.
-3*B A YEARif-
Buyg the Daily Herald and
$2 the Weekly Hebaxd.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
RETURNED TO IOWA.
An I ndeslrable Immigrant Taken Back
by an Officer.
Wheatland, Cal., April 21. —Detective
Bradshaw, of lowa, arrested this eve
ning Aaron Smith, of Dcs Moines, lowa,
on the charge of obtaining money under
false - pretenses. Smith owned a few
head of stock in Dcs Moines, and on the
day l>efore leaving sold the stock to four
different parties, taking their notes for
the same. He realized $1,100, with
which he and family came to California,
where he lost all his money in gambling.
His sick wife and four little children are
left destitute, and a petition is in circu
lation to raise money to care for them.
Bradshaw starts for lowa with his pris
Troops doing Home.
Louisville, Ky., April 21—Court haa
adjourned at Harlan courthouse, and
the State troops are on their way to
their homes. They arrived at Pineville
today. Captain Gaither, in command,
says there was no fight. The troops did
go to hunt Wils Howard, but could not
find him. They say they fear to re
main, as further bloodshed is likely to
Delayed by a Wreck.
Tacoma, April 21.—The overland train
from the East today was six hours late,
being delayed by the wreck of a freight
train near Clelup. The track was torn
up, and three of the four cars were
tumbled into the Yakuta river.
THE CHICAGO CARPENTERS' STRIKE
FAR FROM BEING SETTLED.
The Union Determined to Carry Its Point.
The Eight-Hour Movement Growing
All Over the Country.
Chicago, April 21.—N0 progress was
made toward the settlement of the car
penters' strike today; in fact, a
settlement seems further away than
ever. It was understood that as
soon as the new bosses' associa
tion should become strong enough
to employ four thousand men, work by
that number would be resumed. Today,
however, the strike leaders say under
no circumstances will any of the men be
allowed to return to work until bosses
representing seven-eighths of the em
ploying capacity of the city have given
in and recognized the union. It is not
likely that this will be done soon. The
citizens' committee appointed to bring
about a settlement of the trouble has
given up the idea of a conference with
the strikers, owing to this radical change
in their position.
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, was in
the city today, and, talking about the
eight-hoar movement, said: The labor
Organizations Of the oountry are devoted
solely to this idea.
PiTTßirenti, ADril 21.—Tonight Mr-
Wilkinson had a conference with the
railroad officials, and an amicable set
tlement of the trouble is announced.
The details will not be made known un
Sharon, Pa., April 21. —All the car
penters here have struck for nine hours
a day, instead of ten.
G. A. U. REUNION.
The Encampment at San Jose Largely
San Jose, April 21.—The department
encampment of the G. A. R. met today,
Commander Gard in the chair. A reso
lution was adopted endorsing the bill
appropriating $200,000 for a public build
ing at San Jose. The committee of the
council of administration reported a
memorial resolution in regard to the
late Assistant Adjutant-General Francis
11. Bacon, which was adopted, and an
adjournment was taken out of respect
to his memory.
Fresno is working hard for the next
At the afternoon session reports were
received from Department Commander
Gard ; also from the Assistant Adjutant-
General, Junior Vice-Commander, medi
cal director, chief mustering officer and
Judge-Advocate. General Gard's report
gives a comprehensive digest of the af
fairs of the order. There has been ex
pended during the year, by posts for
charity, $4,522.66, used in relieving the
wants of 247 comrades and their famil
ies, and 255 old veterans not members
of the order. All the posts in the de
partment are in a flourishing condition.
This evening a grand welcome recep
tion was held in Horticultural hall,
which was elaborately decorated. Three
thousand people were present. There
were eloquent addresses by Dr. A. C.
Hirst, General Gard and ex-Governor
Salomon. There was also a fine mu
Conventions of the Relief Corps and
ladies of the G. A. R. are also being
held. The reports of the officers today
show that the orders are in a flourish
I>R. WOO SING.
The Head of the Chinese Underground
San Diego, April 21.—This morning
Dr. Woo Sing, who was implicated by
Williams, recently captured in the act
of bringing a boat-load of Chinese to
this city from Lower California, was
brought back from Los Angeles, where
he was arrested. Williams gave the
name of another Celestial who, while in
custody, dropped Chinese papers giving
details of a regular system of Chinese
underground railroad. Racy develop
ments are expected at Woo Sing's trial,
he being the chief offender.
Left for Washington.
Santa Fe, N. M., April 21.—Governor
Prince, with a delegation of leading
citizens, left here today in a special car
for Washington to lay before Congress
the condition of affairs relative to land
grant titles and school lands.
Pan-Electric Case Dismissed.
Washington, April 21.—The cele
brated Pan-Electric case of Rodgers vs.
ex-Attorney-General Garland and others
was dismissed today, each party to pay
his own costs.
Harrodaburg (Ky.) Burned.
Louisville, April 21.—The little town
of Harrodsburg, Ky., was almost wiped
ont by fire last night. Damage, $160,000.